Spain is a beautiful country with a rich history. Denmark, however, is not quite so. It is quite a bit more conservative than Spain, but they are still pretty much a democracy. This is of course a problem when it comes to a country like Germany, which has their own set of rules.
This is one of those times where we have to draw a line in the sand. It’s important to note that this is a very European country. Denmark and Spain are more or less the same, and that’s why I’m not sure what the consequences would be if Germany decided that they don’t like democracy in their own country. I mean, really, Germany can just do what they want for themselves, but they have to play by the exact same rules they have.
I really hope this doesnt come across as an argument. This is a very Euro fan-boyish thing to say, but a lot of our Euro fans are like, “well, if Germany really wants to be like Denmark, why not just do it and stop arguing.” I have to say that I am not sure the Germans have ever stopped to argue, but that doesn’t mean that I don’t agree that its time to stop arguing.
You might be confusing Germany and Denmark. As the two largest countries in the European Union, they are in charge of the EU, which is a body of mostly sovereign nations (such as the UK, the Netherlands, Luxembourg, etc.) that collectively decide the rules of the game. Like the EZLN, the EU is a sort of self-governing body. But it also works much like a democracy in that the EU decides the rules and the players vote on them.
When it comes to the Euro, the EU makes the rules as they do with all the other major body such as the World Bank, the IMF, etc. That is, the EU sets the rules, the players are responsible for following them, and the EU is there to decide how to use the money.
The EU is in no such a bad mood. It does a pretty good job of making the rules so that the EU decides what kind of money it wants to use.
When it comes to the Euro, the EU’s rules are a huge headache. The whole idea of the European Central Bank is that it is the one institution that can decide what the money is going to be used for. Of course, the EU doesn’t give these rules much thought, but that doesn’t seem to stop the EU from using the money to do some pretty questionable things.
The most problematic thing is that the EU does not seem to have a clue what it is supposed to be doing with the euro. It does not seem to be aware of how the money is used, and the only thing it is able to decide on is whether it will be used to pay for things such as higher taxes on the EUs citizens or spending on the EUs military.
The problem is that the country that makes the biggest mistakes and spends the most money on spending seems to be the one that we are supposed to be spending the most money in. At the end of the day, it seems like the EU is spending a lot of money on a lot of things that are not actually needed, so the question should be where exactly do they get it from, and what benefits do they get from it.
The problem is not that we’re spending so much on things that are not actually needed for a reason, it is that we’re spending so much money on things that are actually needed to make sure that we’re spending the most money in the world.