Startup eines neuen ökologischen Steuersystems

Mit Uli Hoeneß startet ein neues revolutionäres, ökologisches Steuersystem. Wer was anderes denkt und es nicht sehen will, hat Angst vor der Wahrheit? Er der exzellente Sportmanager, mit dem Gefühl für Erfolg wäre, als maximal-tragisches wie exemplarisches Opfer des falschen, alle ökonomischen und persönlichen Leistungen bestrafendes Steuersystems, am besten geeignet, dessen Ersatz durch eine öko- und evolutions-logische Steuersystem-Revolution in die öffentliche Diskussion zu bringen, wissend, dass diese Revolution des Steuersystems alle gesellschaftlichen und wirtschaftlichen Fehlentwicklungen, einem Dominoeffekt gleich, beenden wird.

Dieser revolutionäre Schritt würde dem ’schwersten Fehler seines Lebens‘ einen nachhaltigen, geschichtlichen Sinn geben – der hegelschen List der Geschichte entsprechend. So jedenfalls werden es die Historiker und Evolutionsprozesstheoretiker der Zukunft einordnen.

Und das hat einen triftigen Grund: Das Fußballspiel als solches, ist aus evolutions-kybernetischer Sicht die bislang evolutions-maximale Kulturveranstaltung, die die Menschen bisher erdacht haben und praktizieren – und Uli Hoeneß ist der, der diese Dimension als erster erkannt und umgesetzt hat. Und die Moral der Geschicht: Uli Hoeneß, an die revolutionäre Front! Es bleibt eine Frage: Mit was und welcher Erkenntnis wird das Genie Landsberg verlassen? Wird er sich neu erfinden? Oder wird er, wie der Diktator vom Virus des Größenwahns infiziert werden? Was wird dann seine Mission und Vison sein? Wird er, nachdem er den FC Bayern zum Primus inter Paris geführt hat, unser marodes Steuersystem zu neuen Ufern führen?


11.2.11 Bye Bye Mubarak

Guest Post:
Bye Bye Mubarak

A wonderful video, so full of atmosphere and warm ….Bye Bye Mubarak was shot by the filmmaker and producer Ramy Rzkallah from Cairo.I found the video in my Timeline on Twitter. The video is exceptional, it shows the amazed people of Cairo with its number tiny, insignificant gestures, with their enthusiastic look, the gleam in their eyes – a huge contrast to the civil war scenes from Black Wednesday on 2nd February.
Look and enjoy!

[‚Bye Bye Mubarak‘ video shot by Egyptian filmmaker Ramy Rizkallah]

by Ramy Rizkallah postet Fri, Feb 11, 2011 4:25pm EST (Eastern Standard Time)
„For the first time in 7000 years or more, egyptians peacfully were able to overthrow their Dictator. No one in Egypt could’ve imagined this happening. I shot this 20 minutes after the VP announced the president’s departure, people are chanting that the army and the people are one hand and the army closed the road to help people celebrate. I just witnessed history. I shot this on a high ISO so please excuse the noise in the Video“.

Ramy Rizkallah
Ramy Rizkallah:  

People of Egypt have changed Egypt.
Let us celebrate and go home work and change
this country to it’s rightful place.

11.2.11 to the people of Egypt

The people of Egypt have spoken

Friday, February 11, 2011 – 4:15 PM (EST)

Here is the full text of President Obama’s Friday remarks on the resignation of Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak:

„There are very few moments in our lives where we have the privilege to witness history taking place. The people of Egypt have spoken. Their voices have been heard. And Egypt will never be the same. By stepping down, President Mubarak responded to the Egyptian people’s hunger for change. but this is not the end of Egypt’s transition. It’s a beginning. I’m sure there will be difficult days ahead and many questions remain unanswered. But I am confident that the people of Egypt can find the answers, and do so peacefully, constructively, and in the spirit of unity that has defined these last few weeks, for Egyptians have made it clear that nothing less than genuine democracy will carry the day.

The military has served patriotically and responsibly as a caretaker to the state and will now have to ensure a transition that is credible in the eyes of the Egyptian people. That means protecting the rights of Egypt’s citizens, lifting the emergency law, revising the constitution and other laws to make this change irreversible, and laying out a clear path to elections that are fair and free. Above all this transition must bring all of Egypt’s voices to the table for the spirit of peaceful protest and perseverance that the Egyptian people have shown can serve as a powerful wind at the back of this change. The United States will continue to be a friend and partner to Egypt. We stand ready to provide whatever assistance is necessary and asked for to pursue a credible transition to a democracy.

I’m also confident that the same ingenuity and entrepreneurial spirit that the young people of Egypt have shown in recent days can be harnessed to create new opportunity, jobs and businesses that allow the extraordinary potential of this generation to take flight. I know that a democratic Egypt can advance its role of responsible leadership not only in the region but around the world.

Egypt has played a pivotal role in human history for over 6,000 years. But over the last few weeks the wheel of history turned at a blinding pace as the Egyptian people demanded their universal rights. We saw mothers and fathers carrying their children on their shoulders to show them what true freedom might look like. We saw young Egyptians say, for the first time in my life I really count. My voice is heard. Even though I’m only one person, this is the way real democracy works. We saw protestors chant… ‚We are peaceful, again and again.‘

We saw a military that would not fire bullets at the people they were sworn to protect. And we saw doctors and nurses rushing into the streets to care for the wound. Volunteers checking protestors to ensure that they were unarmed. We saw people of faith praying together and chanting Muslims, Christians, we are one. And though we know the strains of faith divide too many in this world and no single event will close that chasm immediately, these scenes show us that we need not be defined by our differences. We can be defined by the common humanity that we share.

And, above all, we saw a new generation emerge, a generation that uses their own creativity and talent and technology to call for a government that represented their hopes and not their fears. A government that is responsive to their boundless aspirations. One Egyptian put it simply — most people have discovered in the last few days that they are worth something, and this cannot be taken away from them anymore. Ever.

This is the power of human dignity, and it can never be denied. Egyptians have inspired us, and they’ve done so by putting the eye to the idea that justice is best gained through violence. For in Egypt it was the moral force of nonviolence, not terrorism, not mindless killing, but nonviolence, moral force that bent the arc of history toward justice once more. And while the sights and sounds that we heard were entirely Egyptian, we can’t help but hear the echoes of history, echoes from Germans tearing down a wall, Indonesian students taking to the streets, Gandhi leading his people down the path justice. As Martin Luther King said in celebrating the birth of a new nation in Ghana while trying to perfect his own, there’s something in the soul that cries out for freedom.

Those were the cries that came from Tahrir square and the entire world has taken note. Today belongs to the people of Egypt, and the American people are moved by these scenes in Cairo and across Egypt because of who we are as a people and the kind of world that we want our children to grow up in. The word ‘Tahrir‘ means liberation. It’s a word that speaks to that something in our souls that cries out for freedom. And forever more it will remind us of the Egyptian people, of what they did, of the things that they stood for, and how they changed their country and in doing so changed the world. Thank you.

Liberation Free-day 11.2.11

from 25. january to 11. february 2011,
18th days of indignation

Zeinobia / Zeinobia

Breaking News :
Mubarak has stepped Down

#Democracy →

Al Jazeera English
AJEnglish Al Jazeera English

Hosni Mubarak resigns as president:
Egyptian president stands down
and hands over power
to the Supreme Council f…

Wael Ghonim
Ghonim Wael Ghonim

Please don’t make me the face of this revolution.
Its not true as every Egyptian was the
face of this revolution #Jan25

I want to thank Muhamed @ElBaradei
as his arrival to Egypt
#Egypt #Jan25 was what got me interested in changing

arabist arabist

gamaleid Yes, long live DARPA! RT @:
Thanks for Twitter, thanks to those who MADE THE Internet, thanks to Al-Jazeera…

Shadi Hamid
shadihamid Shadi Hamid

I’m actually not sure what to tweet…
I’m speechless #jan25

Sharif Kouddous
sharifkouddous Sharif Kouddous

Every street is filled with people cheering, celebrating, honking, dancing. Indescribable. #Egypt

Evan Hill
evanchill Evan Hill

The only sounds outside
my window are horns honking and celebratory chanting.
A complete cacophony.

Dima Khatib أنا ديمة
Dima_Khatib Dima Khatib أنا ديمة
I dream of traveling one day in the liberated Arab World without a single visa, without even a passport ..
I have a
dream #jan25
From you we learn, and continue the march
#jan25 #sidibouzid

bencnn benwedeman
This revolution couldn’t have happened to better people. Patient, peaceful, good-humored, resilient, imaginative. #Egypt

daliaziada daliaziada
I trust the #Egyptian #Military. They are not dying to take power & they will help us establish stable #democracy in #Egypt after#Mubarak
Ian Lee
ianinegypt / Ian Lee

Sarah Abdallah
Jnoubiyeh Sarah Abdallah
#Egyptians have proven dignity and unity can overcome tyranny and oppression.
Their victory will serve as a generational inspiration.#Jan25

Sandmonkey / Sandmonkey
11/02/2011 SYMMETRY! #JAN25
Hossam عمو حسام
3arabawy / Hossam عمو حسام
New post: #Jan25 Revolution ثورة
Shadi Hamid
shadihamid /  Shadi Hamid
Again, the military is not a pro-democracy organization. Maybe it will become one, but we just don’t know yet #jan25 #egypt

Monique Samuel
MCTSamuel / Monique Samuel
Hoe onverwachts, hoe superonverwachts ongelofelijk!!!! #Egypte



Sultan Al Qassemi
SultanAlQassemi / Sultan Al Qassemi
Joke I got on my mobile phone: „After ‚Victory Friday‘ in Tunisia & ‚Liberation Friday‘ in Egypt Gaddafi has decided to abolish all Fridays

What role did social media play with regards to the revolution in Tunisia?

Tunesien Jan, 2011 Revolution Reuters

In New America Media, News Analysis, Jalal Ghazi,
Posted: Jan 14, 2011,
Ghazi figured out what he might be relevant in this issue.

When Mark Zuckerberg founded Facebook, he was not necessarily thinking of providing a platform for Arab protestors to express their frustration with hunger, unemployment and corruption. Nor was he planning for his website to become the battlefield between Tunisian authorities and web activists. This, however, is exactly what has happened, resulting in the largest and most violent demonstration in Tunisia in decades.

  • 4 answers on Quora

What role did social media play with regards to the revolution in Tunisia?