This week in Europe, all eyes are on Greece and its new government.
I know! Not fair. (But hey, it’s good news for some women, just not me.)
Greetings, citizens, and welcome to another week of sheer misery. I haven’t even got an animal-related story for you. Booo.
Greetings, citizens. This week, we’ve got some bits and bobs from the non-mainstream media, and for those interested in EU matters, it’s fascinating stuff.
Who’s there? Well, will you look at that, it’s Ebola and ISIS.
Greetings, citizens, and let’s start with good news: The German cave researcher trapped in the country’s biggest cave system has been rescued after almost two weeks, and he’s recovering well.
Here’s something we tend to forget: There are still a lot of kings, queens and princes in Europe. Most of their citizens don’t actually give a toss about them, but countries who don’t have a monarchy have about 37 glossy weekly magazines dedicated to other nation’s monarchs. It’s been a busy week for them.
Citizens, let’s not worry about Ukraine until the third paragraph this week! Unfortunately, the higher-ranking news items are not cheerful at all. Let’s have them anyway.
Citizens! What a week! There are a lot of (rather grim) news items, so let’s hear them.
Greetings, citizens, from the land that knows no spring (I’m *this* close to getting the phrase patented and internationally recognized)! It’s VE Day today (Liberation Day where I come from), so spare a thought for those who made this Europe possible. Meanwhile, its story is moving on, and like I said before, history likes to […]
Citizens, I missed you! Sara did a great job while I was busy having fun — but at least I was having good, clean European fun. Germany was sunny, and the news was… boring. Not much happening over there, so let’s look east, which is where the real news is.
Greetings, friends and Romans, and welcome to a new edition of “How are things in Ukraine?” And yes, there might be a sentence containing the above words. But later.
I have a very big week coming up.
Medieval Spanish Queen Urraca’s marriage led to rebellion and war.