mercredi 8 juin 2011

Germany: Angela Merkel and Vera Langsfeld have more to offer!


To win the legislative election of September 27, 2009 that she believed a lost cause against the Greens, the former East German dissident's Christian Democratic Union of Germany (CDU) Vera Lengsfeld (59), candidate Berlin has offered a bold campaign photo posted at everywhere.
        
She appears side by side with German Chancellor Angela Merkel (57 years) in plunging necklines and generous in this seductive slogan: "We have more to offer."
        
She acknowledged having printed the posters without the permission of Chancellor Angela Merkel, but the headquarters of the Christian Democratic Union of Germany (CDU) reacted with relaxation.
        
"Through the poster, I had 17,000 visitors on my blog. If one tenth of them had just had a quick look at my program, I achieved a better result than beating the pavement Conventionally, "she said.
Opponent of the German Democratic Republic (GDR), she was deported to the West in February 1988.
        
In 1987 she helped found the opposition group Kirche von Unten (Church from below) as a reaction against the political correctness of the official Church of East Germany. She attends workshops and seminars pacifists environmentalists, organized in the bosom of the Church.
         In 1988, she was arrested when she went to the official commemoration in honor of Rosa Luxemburg and Karl Liebknecht with its own sign.
         She finds herself in prison in Berlin-Hohenschönhausen, where today she tours. Since his arrest had raised an outcry not only in the GDR, but also abroad, the SED preferred to get rid of it by sending it to a « religious study abroad » in England.
        
She was part of the first people invited to consult their files, 2 January 1992 in the archives of the Stasi, the political police of the GDR.
        
Conservative Chancellor Angela Merkel came to power in fall 2005 with the reputation of a politician interested in little elegance.
        
The posters were presented on Japanese television and newspapers in Brazil and Peru. Some posters have been stolen as souvenirs by the AFP news agency.

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