"Baseasca aia" (banuiesc ca e vorba de autoarea faimoaselor "succesuri"...)
este o apriga sustinatoare a proiectului RMGC si deci a distrugerii
patrimoniului.  Asa ca nu prea inteleg ce vreti sa faca...
Ce hotarare a ajuns sa depinda de un primar local cretin?  Deocamdata isi da
si el cu parerea, ca tot romanul... si se face de bafta in lumea larga...
De ce sa se faca referendum?  Pentru includerea Rosiei in patrimoniul
UNESCO?  Nu e nevoie de nici un referendum, e suficient sa se urmeze
procedurile in vigoare (in primul rand de catre autoritati... asta e mai
"Noble blood is an accident of fortune; noble actions are the chief mark of
"When the power of love overcomes the love of power, the world will know
Aboneaza-te la  <mailto:ngo_list-subscr...@yahoogroups.com> ngo_list: o
alternativa moderata (un pic) la [ngolist]
Please consider the environment - do you really need to print this email?



Ce face baseasca aia? Nu intervine?
A ajuns ca hotararea sa depina de un cretin de primar local?
Iar restul tarii sta si se lamenteaza? De ce nu se face un referendum,
Dan G
On 8/26/2010 2:07 AM, Vali wrote: 


Un primar care da valoare expresiei "si-ar vinde si sufletul pentru un pumn
de bani"...  Si uite-asa, mai apare o stire negativa despre romani in presa
internationala.  Nu prea cred sa mai existe in lume multe cazuri de edili
care sa prefere distrugerea patrimoniului pe care, la momentul investirii in
functie, s-au angajat sa il protejeze si sa il puna in valoare.  Si cu
siguranta este o premiera: unicul primar care se opune includerii in
patrimoniul UNESCO a localitatii pe care o conduce.

Gold more important to mayor than
ge/3444178/story.html> heritage
Agence France-Presse
August 26, 2010 1:06 AM
It's a rare day when a mayor balks at proposals that his town be entered on
the World Heritage List next to such illustrious sites as the Taj Mahal.

But Mayor Eugen Furdui of Rosia Montana -- a picturesque Carpathian mountain
village with rich gold deposits and ancient galleries that tell the story of
mining back to Roman times -- is adamant.

Mining is still his priority, but the modern sort: a Canadian open-cast gold
mine project that is backed by officials but has split this town of 3,000
and drawn criticism from environmentalists, archeologists, historians and
some high-profile activists such as British actress Vanessa Redgrave.

"If Rosia Montana were added to the UNESCO World Heritage List, that would
automatically mean that mining cannot go through. And we want this mining
project to be carried on," Furdui told AFP.

Ahead of a January deadline that could tip the balance, the pros and cons
have mobilized anew at headquarters long set up in the town's Old Square.
Rosia Montana's green hills are said to hold more than 300 tonnes of gold,
one of the biggest deposits in Europe.

C Copyright (c) The Edmonton Journal

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