Енергетска криза во Европа

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Bloomberg: India will process Russian oil and send it to the EU as diesel
Не купуваме руска нафта од Русија, бидејќи и` воведовме санкции ама затоа ќе ја купуваме од други.
По поскапи цени. :pos: :kuracc:
 

Staufer

Драган Богдановски
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Bloomberg: India will process Russian oil and send it to the EU as diesel
Не купуваме руска нафта од Русија, бидејќи и` воведовме санкции ама затоа ќе ја купуваме од други.
По поскапи цени. :pos: :kuracc:
Како поскапи кога Русите на Индија ја даваат по пола цена. Туку шу е работата во Иран снема гас, гасат институции?
 
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Bloomberg: India will process Russian oil and send it to the EU as diesel
Не купуваме руска нафта од Русија, бидејќи и` воведовме санкции ама затоа ќе ја купуваме од други.
По поскапи цени. :pos: :kuracc:
Индија ја зема под $40 нафтата, ја преработува и ја праќа во Европа. Русија останува покуса за $20 - $30 по преработен барел.

Тоа е целта на ЕУ.

Кина го прави истото.
 
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Како поскапи кога Русите на Индија ја даваат по пола цена. Туку шу е работата во Иран снема гас, гасат институции?
Индија ја зема под $40 нафтата, ја преработува и ја праќа во Европа. Русија останува покуса за $20 - $30 по преработен барел.

Тоа е целта на ЕУ.

Кина го прави истото.
Епа господа, Европа можеше тој попуст да го добива за да и` се ублажи кризата. :kuracc:
Не само што трошат пари за транспорт, но и за обработувањето. Така што пак Европа плаќа скапо.
И истотака се гледа хипокризијата на ЕУ. Викаат дека не сакаат да купуваат ,,крвав" руски енергенс, но со самото тоа што истиот енергенс го купуваат од друга земја затоа што не можат без него, докажува дека се дволични го*на. Ама тоа ти е кога си американски вазал. Руската нафта од Русија е крвава, но затоа кога Индија ја дава е само ,,обична нафта". И не Тенџере, Русија не останува покуса, ЕУ останува покуса и со тек на време не само што ќе има дефицит од пари туку и целосна деиндустријализација. Додај го и на ова ЛНГ од САД. :kuracc::kuracc::kuracc::kuracc::kuracc::kuracc::kuracc:
 

Staufer

Драган Богдановски
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Cenata na naftata e ok i tesko deka Evropa ke dobiese diskont. Popustot e poslodeica od sankciite.
 

kano

Farang
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Како поскапи кога Русите на Индија ја даваат по пола цена. Туку шу е работата во Иран снема гас, гасат институции?
abe igorce... rusite imaat RAFINERII vo indija. rusi prodavaat na rusi, sto potoa kako indiska nafta ti ja prodavaat tebe... neznam vo koj svet ziveete deka nekoj moze da kupi nafta za pola cena ili 30% popust, epten goltate propaganda... :facepalm:
 
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Да се надополнам. Значи Тенеќево уште мисли дека Кина ја цица Русија и и` ги диктира цените. А во суштина, Русија го дава попустот, а не го бара Кина. Кина без Русија ќе се распадне бе Тенџереее. Сите сојузници на САД (пардон вазали) се трудат Кина да има најголеми потешкотии при добивање на нафта од другите држави. Затоа тука е Русија која ја спасува Кина и ти со цел памет мислиш дека Кина ја уценува Русија да и` дава поевтини цени. Ах бе Тенџере, како голташ пропаганда како што Кано милува да каже...
Помирете се дека Кина не може без Русија и дека ЕУ е чист лузер кога купува поскапен руски енергенс наместо да го добие со попуст. Невидена инфлација и рецесија има во ЕУ, а не во Русија. Индустријата на Русија расте и ќе расте, а на ЕУ паѓа и ќе паѓа. Така што со санкциите ЕУ сама си го кладе. :kuracc: :kuracc: :kuracc: :kuracc:
 
Член од
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abe igorce... rusite imaat RAFINERII vo indija. rusi prodavaat na rusi, sto potoa kako indiska nafta ti ja prodavaat tebe... neznam vo koj svet ziveete deka nekoj moze da kupi nafta za pola cena ili 30% popust, epten goltate propaganda... :facepalm:
Ефтино, ефтино. Тоа се руски олигарси и кај нив завршуваат дел од парите, НО, данокот завршува во Индија, а не во Русија. ;)
 

kano

Farang
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Ефтино, ефтино. Тоа се руски олигарси и кај нив завршуваат дел од парите, НО, данокот завршува во Индија, а не во Русија. ;)
:pos:

danokot od stranskite investicii vo mkd zavrsuva? ahhhhh, ne plakaat danok...

oligarskite plakaat REKET, rusija razlicno naplaka danok, plus da zemes teret od niv e procedura ne pak da ti dadat rafinerija da otvoris... ama ajde ke zabegame epten.
 
Член од
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:pos:

danokot od stranskite investicii vo mkd zavrsuva? ahhhhh, ne plakaat danok...

oligarskite plakaat REKET, rusija razlicno naplaka danok, plus da zemes teret od niv e procedura ne pak da ti dadat rafinerija da otvoris... ama ajde ke zabegame epten.
Кано тоа беше целта. Да ја користат руската нафта но Русија да нема ќар.
 

kano

Farang
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Кано тоа беше целта. Да ја користат руската нафта но Русија да нема ќар.
teneke parite ke idat vo rusija na eden ili drug nacin. ti toa ne go sfakas ocigledno. za da ja isklucis rusija treba parite da zavrsat na drugo mesto. toa ne se slucuva.
 

Lester Freamon

A man of focus, commitment, sheer will...
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Кои компании се затвориле?
Друже не толку одамна беа овие статии, е сега или лажат овие, или ти си задремал и не гледаш што се случува наоколу:

Germany fears wave of insolvencies


Germany fears wave of insolvencies
Sabine Kinkartz
09/10/2022September 10, 2022
Prices for gas and electricity are exploding, driving companies into bankruptcy. As recession looms large, Economy Minister Robert Habeck has announced protection measures for German companies.



Bread, rolls, cakes and cupcakes — that's what the Plaz Bakery is famous for.
"We are a classic artisan bakery where products straight out of the oven are sold fresh at the counter in the front of the shop," said baker Tobias Plaz in Eutingen, a village near Stuttgart in southwestern Germany.
The family business was founded in 1890, and Plaz is a fourth-generation master baker. Just last year, he completely remodeled his store; now, customers can see through a glass window into the bakery in the back and watch the production while they wait to be served at the counter.
Stacks of different kinds of bread on display
Stacks of different kinds of bread on display

Germany boasts some 300 different types of breadImage: Oliver Pieper/DW
But right now, Plaz no longer knows whether he can stay in business. At the end of August, he received mail from his gas supplier. Instead of the previous €721 ($719) per month, he will now have to pay €2,588 for heating and hot water from October 1, 2022. That doesn't even include the costs for the baking oven. Plaz has a gas contract that secures delivery at the old price until the end of the year.
But if the gas prices continue to rise, the baker may well be looking at an annual gas bill of €42,000 for the oven alone, up from currently €12,000.
The baker posted his gas supplier's letter on Facebook and Instagram with the comment: "We want to share this with you so that you understand why we have to adjust the prices for our baked goods."

The price of electricity and the cost of raw materials will also rise, he writes, adding, "Where will it end? Dear politicians in Stuttgart and Berlin, when will you finally wake up and come to your senses?"
One in three companies faces existential threat
The baker's message seemed to go unheard. The relief package that the center-left federal government of Social Democrats (SPD), Greens and the business-oriented Free Democrats (FDP) announced just last week was aimed primarily at private households. Businesses feel left out in the cold, so many have lashed out at the government with scathing criticism.
Siegfried Russwurm, president of the Federation of German Industries (BDI), spoke of "considerable shortcomings and loopholes in the relief package."
The BDI conducted a survey of industrial companies. It shows that 58% of the companies describe the exploding energy costs as "a big challenge," and 34% said it was threatening their very existence. According to the BDI, almost one in 10 companies in Germany has already cut back or even suspended production.
A person works at a glowing furnace in eastern Germany
A person works at a glowing furnace in eastern Germany

Steel production requires so much energy that it is no longer viable in GermanyImage: Patrick Pleul/dpa/picture-allianceWho will pay the high prices?
This also applies to the skilled trades. "Every day, we receive emergency calls from businesses that are on the verge of shutting down production — partly because these enormous energy price increases can no longer be compensated for by price increases for the customers," warned Hans Peter Wollseifer, president of the German Confederation of Skilled Crafts, in an interview with several newspaper reporters. He warned that Germany may see more bankruptcies now than it did during the COVID-19 pandemic.
There are fresh examples every day: Toilet paper manufacturer Hakle has filed for insolvency, pointing to an increase in production costs which could not be absorbed by retail prices. The steel company Arcelor Mittal has shut down two production plants in northern Germany and put its employees on furlough, so the state unemployment insurance will step in and pay their wages.
Hakle company headquarters in Dusseldorf
Hakle company headquarters in Dusseldorf

During the COVID pandemic, Germans were hoarding toilet paper. Now manufacturer Hakle has been forced into insolvencyImage: Wolf von Dewitz/dpa/picture allianceGermany faces recession
If a company ceases production, this usually has far-reaching consequences for other sectors of the economy. A case in point is that of Stickstoffwerke Piesteritz in Saxony-Anhalt, which can no longer afford to operate its ammonia plants and has therefore shut them down. This has led to a shortage in "AdBlue," the urea solution that purifies exhaust gases emitted by diesel vehicles. If a vehicle runs out of the fluid, its engine won't restart until the AdBlue tank is refilled — so transport of goods may also grind to a halt.
Economists reckon that Germany is heading for a recession — a period of temporary economic decline during which trade and industrial activity are reduced, generally identified by a fall in GDP in two successive quarters — comparable to the economic collapse during the COVID pandemic. Business associations are unanimous in their demand that the German government should immediately initiate relief programs and find hardship solutions for the economy.
The German government has increasingly come under pressure. Just how much became clear this week when Economy Minister Robert Habeck, visibly exhausted, appeared during a TV interview on public broadcaster ZDF and was asked whether he feared a wave of insolvencies. In an obvious attempt to make the situation seem less dramatic, he spoke incoherently, leaving his audience wondering whether the minister understood what insolvency entails.
Two days later, speaking in the federal parliament, the Bundestag, he promised more support for the business sector. "We will protect small- and medium-sized companies," he said, announcing aid payments for the fall and winter, comparable to the assistance provided during the coronavirus pandemic. From October, companies that are forced to cut back production to save gas will begin to see financial compensation, Habeck said.
The financial assistance is planned for a limited time period to tide companies over until European efforts to curb high electricity and gas prices take effect, he added.
But will that be enough? Steffen Müller, a professor at the Leibniz Institute for Economic Research in Halle (IWH), said rising energy prices, as well as skyrocketing interest rates on loans, are not a temporary phenomenon but will remain in place for the medium and long term.
"In such a situation, short-term aid programs primarily postpone the problems for a few months — at the expense of the taxpayer," Müller wrote in response to a DW inquiry. "Measures that lower energy prices for a while are not sensible, as they take away incentives to save energy, and that's exactly what we can't afford."
It makes more sense, he believes, to provide low-interest loans specifically for the purpose of converting to energy-saving production processes.
"Energy prices will not fall back to the levels of recent years even after this winter. So we will see a structural change toward a greener industry that is being accelerated by the crisis," he said, pointing out that the state can help companies with this transition.


German companies announce mass redundancies and social cuts





According to a survey of 1,060 companies by the Ifo Institute, 25 percent plan to cut jobs in Germany. In the last Ifo survey in April, this figure stood at 14 percent. About 90 percent expect price increases. A complete production stop is currently considered likely by 13 percent of companies and the relocation of operations abroad by 9 percent.

In their onslaught against the working class, employers and their business associations are working closely together with the trade unions and the government. To this end, this spring the so-called Concerted Action was revived—a corporatist mechanism, which already served to suppress class struggles in the 1970s.

The federal government in Berlin is using the Ukraine war to press ahead with a comprehensive military build-up, which has also been planned and prepared for a long time. At the same time, corporate Germany is using the sanctions and its economic war against Russia to strengthen its dominance in Europe and worldwide with the costs of this great power policy imposed on the working class. This is the background to the massive social attacks that are currently taking place.

The following is an overview of the latest news, but it does not claim to be complete and must be updated daily. The WSWS editorial board calls on its readers to inform us about further dismissals and their own experiences in order to organise and coordinate resistance against these attacks.

Retail: The Galeria department stores group is cancelling its “Reorganisation Contract Agreement' agreed to by the Verdi trade union in 2019. The company wants to reorganise but, as Verdi admits, at the expense of its workers. They will lose their contractual security of pay, employment and location. Numerous branches of the group will have to close. In addition, no new temporary workers are likely to be hired. Only last January, the company received a €220 million bailout from the federal government.

Foodstuffs: At the pasta producer Riesa Nudeln in Saxony, negotiations between the NGG (food workers) trade union and the Freidler family of entrepreneurs broke down after four weeks of strike action. The NGG union wanted to raise the minimum wage of €12.51 for many of the 140 workers (in addition to the 30-40 temporary workers not affected) by one euro immediately and another euro sometime next year. Even this measly offer was rejected by management.

Dr. Oetker food products has announced plans to save €250 million a year and cut jobs in all areas of the company and in all of its affiliated branches in 40 different countries.

Electronics: The new head of the Dutch global corporation Philips plans to cut 4,000 of the company’s total of 78,000 jobs.

Bosch is closing its plant in Arnstad, Thuringia, and sacking 100 workers. Alternator regulators have been produced there since 2014. At the company’s Eisenach plant, also in Thuringia, 600 Bosch colleagues recently took part in a short-term warning strike. In Bühl, Baden-Württemberg, the works council cancelled a long-planned meeting for all three shifts at short notice because, it claimed, the company had problems with its financing. The company intends to lay off 300 of its 3,500 strong workforce and relocate production to Eastern Europe where, according to the works council chair, there is no protection against dismissal and workers work a 12-hour day.

Siemens Gamesa is cutting 2,900 jobs worldwide, or about 10 percent of its workforce. The wind turbine manufacturer, a subsidiary of the power engineering group Siemens Energy, plans to cut 800 jobs in Denmark, 475 in Spain and 300 in Germany.

Chemical Industry: With a new savings programme, BASF plans to save €500 million annually from 2025 and cut jobs in a yet unspecified number. Last year, BASF had already laid off 6,000 workers. The job cuts will mainly affect the company's main site in Ludwigshafen, where 39,000 of its 110,700 employees are currently working; €250 million are to be saved there.

At the chemical company Grace in Worms, Rhineland-Palatinate, 100 of 840 jobs are to be terminated. A total of 4,300 employees in over 60 countries currently work for the company.

Metal and mining industries: In Eisenhüttenstadt, Brandenburg, 900 steelworkers are on short-time work. At a protest last month they demanded an end to the war in Ukraine and affordable energy.

In Nordenham, Lower Saxony, 400 workers have also been forced to work short-time with the zinc smelter plant to suspend production for a full year.

Mechanical engineering: The special machinery manufacturer Zippel in Neutraubling, Bavaria, is insolvent and 94 workers are due to lose their jobs.

Contrary to earlier claims, FLSmidth, a conveyor technology supplier, now wants to cut almost all 140 jobs at its site in St. Ingbert-Rohrbach. The company had only bought the plant from steel giant ThyssenKrupp last September.

Auto industry: According to an S&P report, Europe’s car production could fall by more than one million vehicles per quarter in 2023. Rising energy costs are putting a strain on supply chains. Parts shortages and bottlenecks could even lead companies to stop production altogether. In this case, S&P expects a production shortfall of 4.8 million to 6.8 million units on an annual basis.

In Ingolstadt, Bavaria, Audi is experiencing shift cancellations on two out of three production lines due to supply problems with semiconductors, among other things. The entire auto industry was already struggling due to supply problems linked to wiring harnesses at the very beginning of the NATO proxy war in Ukraine.

Opel partner Segula plans to shed 250 of 750 workers in Rüsselsheim, Hesse.

The Ford plant in Saarlouis will be gradually shut down and around 4,000 of the factory’s 4,600 employees are to be laid off. This will lead to the elimination of many thousands more jobs in supplier factories in an already structurally weak region.

Mercedes is forcing up to 2,500 employees in Bremen to work short-time.

After protests against the dismissal of 690 workers at ZF (Zahnradfabrik Friedrichshafen) in Eitorf, the IG Metall trade union intervened, requesting the company organise the job cuts in a “socially acceptable” way.

The auto supplier Schaeffler is cutting an additional 1,300 jobs in Ingolstadt and Morbach and stresses: “The measure should be as socially acceptable as possible on the basis of the agreement struck with IG Metall in 2018.” In the coming months, “location concepts are to be developed together with the employees’ representatives.”

At Volkswagen, the no-strike period laid down by the current contract ends on November 30, 2022. The new negotiations will affect VW’s core workforce in Braunschweig, Wolfsburg, Kassel, Salzgitter, Hanover, Emden and other plants. For the approximately 125,000 employees, the first round of negotiations ended without a result. Despite a historic record dividend for shareholders, similar to that awarded by Mercedes-Benz and BMW, the union is demanding only a little more than 8 percent, i.e., far less than the rate of inflation.

Based on the contract bargaining rounds in the public sector and the engineering sector, the WSWS wrote: “The current round of collective bargaining and the great willingness of workers to resist sliding into poverty and subsistence must be made the starting point for an offensive against the war and its social consequences. To compensate for the current rate of inflation and earlier real wage cuts, high double-digit wage increases must be fought for, not just 8 percent.”

In this struggle, workers face concerted opposition from the unions, which support the federal government’s war policy against Russia and operate as company police, an extended arm of management with the task of thwarting all the demands of workers in the factories.

It is necessary to break this dominance of the trade unions and build independent rank-and-file action committees in the factories to organise the struggle against job cuts, wage cuts and war, and to network internationally.

The International Committee of the Fourth International has set up the International Workers Alliance of Rank-and-File Committees (IWA-RFC) to give direction to these committees and allow them to coordinate internationally.

This is the only way to avert the threat of war and its consequences in the form of job cuts and huge wage reductions. We call on all workers to contact us by WhatsApp message at the following number: +491633378340 or to register for the rank-and-file committees below.
 

kano

Farang
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Абе ако си прајме со умо бајрам да ќе завршат.
jas znam deka ti si pravis zatoa i ti kazuvam.

ne se sekiraj, i oni znaat, amerite uste kupuvaat ruska pardon italjanska nafta. kupuvaat i "roterdam" mix i svasta... ama bitno ti im veruvas deka parite ne zavrsuvale u rusija... :pos:
 

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