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Links 1 through 10 of 153 by T B tagged romarights

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Diskutují: Gabriela Hrabaňová, Markéta Nešlehová, Jana Hejkrlíková

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Russian, German and Italian neo-Nazis increasingly influencing direction, tactics of Czech far-right groups – who are spurning the skinhead image

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Tomáš Vandas, the chair of the right-wing extremist Workers' Social Justice Party (Dělnická strana sociální spravedlnosti - DSSS), which according to a study commissioned by the Czech Interior Ministry shares staff with the neo-Nazi movement, wants to run for the office of president in the upcoming direct elections. Vandas believes he will get the necessary 50 000 signatures on a candidate list. The decision that Vandas should run for president reportedly was taken at the recent national-level meeting of the ultra-right party, which often sympathized with the organizers of anti-Romani protests in the north of Bohemia recently. Vandas wants to start his campaign at the end of April and predicts he will have visited between 60 and 80 towns in the Czech Republic by the end of the year.

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Analýza pro Ministerstvo vnitra České republiky – Odbor bezpečnostní politiky Brno 2011

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The adopted resolution outlines a set of proposals on the framework of the EU’s future Roma strategy. Most MEPs agreed during the debate on the draft, that besides a European framework for the various Roma integration strategies of member states, as proposed by the Commission, there is a need for a single, independent and, in some respects, a binding strategy.

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Roma in Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Macedonia, Montenegro, Romania, Serbia and Slovakia live in substandard housing conditions. Racism and discrimination pose obstacles to Roma in accessing adequate housing conditions. Discrimination by public officials is apparent not only during the process of forced evictions, but also in access to social housing. Private citizens were also found to have discriminated against Roma. Many Romani communities lack security of tenure; other housing rights violations can arise from this fundamental problem. A significant number of Roma in the target countries live in informal settlements. Local authorities continue to forcibly evict Roma, or disrupt their lives by threatening Romani residents with forced evictions and destruction of their property. Roma face a series of specific obstacles, including lack of information, restrictions and discriminatory criteria, which impede their access to social housing. 

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