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They are my favorite German dish of all time! I call them snowballs :.

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I could live on these when in Sud Tirol. They really look great.. Seem like a combination between gnocchi dough and mashed potatoes.. Would definitely love to try them sooooon. I tried them in Germany a few years ago I so want to try them now!

Mapping German Cities in Sebastian Münster’s 'Cosmographia'

Thank Ola, I love your blog! Looking for a recipe for bread sticks shaped like croissants my late mother-in-law used to make. They were pronounced "Salzstange" or something like that.

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Saturday, February 2, German Potato dumplings. Labels: Easy fast recipes , German. Anonymous February 3, at AM.

Eman Sultan February 3, at AM. While the questions of immigration, populism, and nationalism have dominated the EU debate, the relevant issues have been ignored.

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In this article Ben Wray looks at state aid as a tool to fulfil national economic policy, something that is very difficult, if not impossible, to realise in the EU. Cross-posted from Common Space. Before the referendum, one issue dominated our discourse on the EU — immigration. This economic narrative fitted together for many of a certain generation with a sense that culture was changing too fast, in ways that were destabilising.

So in the past decade since the financial crash, the debate around the EU has had two phases: first the immigration phase, second the Brexit negotiations phase. Infact, migration is probably not in the top ten most important issues when it comes to the major challenges we face in the 21st century.

Deutsch: Der Vorleser

Advocates argue that these rules prevent politicians from doing favours for their buddies in the private sector, thus discriminating against other companies, whether they be at home or abroad. Land can be bought up not to use productively, but simply to prevent competitors getting hold of it. Furthermore, if we look at the economy through the lens of climate change, the idea that the state should not intervene strategically to control and direct key aspects of production and investment is positively deranged.

Looked at in that way, it is a major problem that state aid rules essentially forbid a Green New Deal, which is all about the state intervening selectively in the economy to overhaul infrastructure, make housing and transport energy efficient and so forth. Lauren Dingsdale, a prospective Labour candidate in Middlesbrough and former lawyer specialising in European Competition Law, has argued on Twitter that this is exactly what the Tories are up to in the case of British Steel, with Business Secretary Greg Clark repeatedly referring to EU state aid rules to down-play his power over the future of the company.

Many other EU countries intervene in their own economies to a far greater extent than Britain does but do not always fall foul of state aid rules, finding a way around them.