Constitutional violations that have occurred recently in Greece

The following constitutional violations have occurred during the last years in Greece of the economic crisis:

1. Contrary to the constitution, the voting of the Memorandum of passage 1 and the illegal signing of the first loan agreement by Mr. G. Papakonstantinou, under no legitimacy and in secrecy by the Greek people and the parliament. In violation of the constitution, under Memorandum 2, the assignment of sovereignty and control of the Greek state in which foreign powers have no legitimacy to intervene in the internal affairs of Greece but they are committed to safeguard the interests of questionable lenders and not to violate the rights of Greek people.

2. From the November 11, 2011, the illegal and unconstitutional appointment, against the will of the Greek people as prime minister of Mr Lucas Papademos and the cooperation with the party leaders of Συνέχεια

Afghanistan to open embassy in Greece

KABUL, Afghanistan — Afghanistan will open an embassy in Greece within a few months to help deal with the tens of thousands of Afghan illegal migrants there, an official said Sunday.

Greece is the main entry point into Europe for migrants from across the Middle East and North Africa, Συνέχεια

Tensions Rise Over Illegal Immigrants In Greece

 by Joanna Kakissis

The financial turmoil in Europe is creating social as well as economic problems in a number of countries and especially Greece, which is suffering its worst recession in decades.

Greece is an unwilling entry point to about 80 percent of Europe’s illegal immigrants, and many Greeks are starting to resent their presence at a time of high unemployment and cuts in social services. To make matters worse, the capital, Athens, is experiencing a rise in violent crime — a problem that’s also being blamed on the immigrants.

On a recent afternoon, scores of homeless Afghans gathered in the central Athens square called Συνέχεια

Malta to hold referendum to whether to allow divorce

The Mediterranean island of Malta is divided on whether marriage should have to be for life, reports Leo Mirani in Mosta.

For nearly 20 years, Eddy Privitera and Joyce Haber have lived together as a loving and loyal couple, sharing a home in northern Malta along with all the ups and downs of life.

But something is still absent from their enduring relationship: they are prevented by law from ever calling each other husband and wife.