mercoledì 23 marzo 2011

Il Governo italiano non ha donato un euro per il Giappone

E' notizia completamente ignorata da tutti i giornalisti (catastrofisti) italiani, ma che sul web piano piano si sta diffondendo (l'ho trovata anche su questo blog ad esempio), ma il fatto che il governo italiano non abbia dato il suo contributo ai terremotati è purtroppo reale.

La lista completa di tutte le donazioni (comprese quelle private) è online su wikipedia (con relative fonti), in inglese:

Afghanistan city of Kandahar donated $50,000 to Japan.[5]

Albania Prime Minister Sali Berisha announced in a cabinet meeting that his government was sending US$100,000 in aid.[6]

Armenia will send a 25-member of rescue team of the Ministry of Emergency Situations to participate in the rescue works, 22 of them will visit the earthquake zone, if approved by Japan.[7]

Australia is preparing the frigate HMAS Sydney and heavy landing ship HMAS Tobruk to carry helicopters, Australian Army engineers and medical teams to Japan if this is requested by the Japanese Government.[8] Fire and Rescue NSW service sent a 76-member Urban Search and Rescue team, some of which had recently been rotated through the Christchurch earthquake recovery effort, and 20 tonnes of rescue equipment.[9] This team was transported to Japan by a Royal Australian Air Force C-17 Globemaster III transport aircraft, which subsequently remained in the country to contribute to the disaster relief effort.[10]

Azerbaijan Government of Azerbaijan donated $1 million aid to Japan for elimination of the consequences of the natural disaster.[11]

Bangladesh sent a search and rescue team comprising of a medical wing to Japan.[12]

Cambodia Prime Minister Hun Sen ordered the Cambodian government to donate US$100,000 in aid.[13]

Canada initially offered a 17-member disaster victim identification team and chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear decontamination equipment.[14] Prime Minister Stephen Harper offered Canadian Forces airlift, medical and engineering capabilities.[15] On March 16, 2011 Canada announced it will send further aid. 25,000 thermal wool blankets and masks have been sent to Japan while Canadian Forces military personnel and Emergency medical and engineering capabilities are prepared to go.[16] Canada has readied staff with nuclear expertise. Canadian Red Cross alone has collected over $6 million dollars in aid.[17]

People's Republic of China, which had suffered a major earthquake (the Yunnan earthquake) just one day prior to Japan's,[18] has sent US$167,000 in aid along with a 15-member rescue team which left Beijing on Sunday, 13 March 2011,[19] with an additional pledge of RMB 30 million Chinese yuan (US$4.57 million) of humanitarian supplies announced by China's Ministry of Commerce the following day.[20] The Chinese government decided Wednesday to donate 20,000 tons of fuel to Japan consisting of 10,000 tons of gasoline and 10,000 tons of diesel.[21] Chinese navy hospital ship Peace Ark is standing by in Zhoushan waiting the request from Japan.[22] The northeast China's Changchun, a sister city of Sendai, sends 10 tonnes of drinking water to Japan. The provincial government of Jilin also said it will donate 100,000 U.S. dollars to the prefectural government of Miyagi while the municipal government of Changchun, capital of Jilin, pledged 500,000 Renminbi to the municipal government of Sendai.[23] A super-sized 62-meter long mechanized water-pump arm was donated by China's Sany group, along with an accompanying team of 5 engineers and consultants destined for the effort to quell the overheating and radiation problems of the crippled Fukushima nuclear power plant on 23 March 2011.[24]

East Timor will send a hundred men to remove the debris.[25]

Estonia The Estonian government donated 200,000. [5]

France sent rescue teams consisting of 134 members, including sniffer dogs capable of detecting signs of life under the rubble.[26] The French nuclear accident response organization Groupe INTRA has shipped some of its radiation-hardened mobile robot equipment to Japan to help with the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear accident. [27] So far, 130 tonnes of equipment has been shipped to Japan.[27]

Georgia sent a rescue team and financial aid to Japan.[28]

Germany sent search and rescue specialists from the Technisches Hilfswerk.[29] Furthermore, the German Aerospace Center provided TerraSAR-X- and RapidEye-satellite imagery of the affected area.[30]

Hungary: According to the MTI, the Hungarian National Disaster Management sent a rescue team to the area, consisting of eight technical rescue team members and a specialist officer. The team is expected to travel to the disaster site on Friday, March 12.[31]

India is sending woollen clothes and blankets, with the initial plan being to send 22 metric tons of woollen blankets.[32]

Indonesia, which was the worst hit country in the 2004 tsunami, sent rescue workers, medical assistance and supplies. Indonesia's Government also donated US$2 million[33]

Israel sent members of the humanitarian aid organisations, IsraAID and ZAKA, which consist of first responders, search and rescue specialists, logisticians, emergency medical personnel and water specialists to the devastated regions of Japan.[34][35] Israel also established the first field hospital by an outside nation offering assistance, at Minamisanriku, 290 miles north of Tokyo. An initial team of five set up the surgery in preparation for a larger team once needs are assessed.[36] Israel also provided tons of aid including mattresses, blankets, coats, gloves and chemical toilets for those left homeless by the disater.[36]

Republic of Korea was the first nation to provide rescuers. First team consisting of 5 rescuers and 2 rescue dogs arrived in Japan on March 12, and another team of 102 rescuers arrived on March 14.[37] About 100 additional rescuers are on standby and waiting for Japan's permission to be dispatched. Korea also proposed 1,000 personnel if Japan requests it.[38]In addition to human aid, Korea is sending boron to weaken nuclear reactions and power sources for electricity.[39] Many provinces have offered aid as well. Gyeonggi-do offered US$1 million, and raises additional aid.[40]

Laos donated US$100,000 in aid.[41]

Macedonian government has decided to help Japan with 100.000 Euros. The decision has been made on 15 March 2011 and the money are meant to be used for overcoming the damages caused by the earthquake. Additionally to that, the Macedonian authorities announced that they are in contact with the Japanese embassy in order to help in the near future as well.[42]

Malaysia sent a search and rescue team, with doctors and medical assistants.[43][44]

Maldives is sending 90,000 cans of Tuna to feed the people in the worst hit areas.[25]

Mexico sent eight search and rescue specialists, five search dogs, and two specialists in structural evaluation.[45]

Mongolia government announced the country sent rescue teams composed of 12 members from the National Emergency Management Agency of Mongolia[46][47][48] to Japan after it had donated US$1 million and relief supplies.[49] And the People of Mongolia from workers to the President donated their wages.[50][51]

New Zealand sent an urban search and rescue team which had spent the previous three weeks searching buildings following the 2011 Christchurch earthquake, and 15 tonnes of rescue equipment.[52]

Pakistan Government of Pakistan through its embassy in Tokyo send a team to Sendai on March 15 to assess the situation and welfare of affected peoples. A team organized by the Pakistani community in Japan sent to Sendai with food supplies.[53]

Philippines sent a joint rescue mission composed of 41 members from three of its best search and rescue teams. They will be complemented by a Philippine Air Force C-130 cargo plane and its crew. The Philippine Government also donated US$250,000 to Japan.[54][55]

Russia state-controlled gas giant Gazprom provided additional liquefied natural gas supplies, the company is now looking into how to divert two tankers or 150,000 tons, [20]currently under other contracts, towards Japan.[56] Russia's Emergencies Ministry official Irina Andrianova confirmed that Russia will send one Mi-26 helicopter along with a team of 50 Russian rescuers to search for survivors, and promised more aid.[57] A team of Russian rescuers will join the search for survivors. According to Russia’s Emergencies Ministry spokesperson Irina Andrianova, "An Il-76 plane of the Russian Emergencies Ministry is preparing to fly to Japan to deliver about 50 rescuers, three relief and rescue vehicles and the necessary equipment.”[58] The Russian emergency services agency EMERCOM offered 40 people with three search and rescue dogs.[59] Russia has sent to Japan liquidators of theChernobyl disaster.[60] The current Russian group is the largest among those who arrived in Japan: it consists of 161 people.[61]

Serbia First Deputy Prime Minister and Minister of the Interior Ivica Dacic ordered a Division of Emergency Situations rescue team, part of the Serbian Ministry of the Interior, to Japan. [62] Many cities announced sending supporting financial aid, among first, city of Prokuplje sent $10,000.[63] There is a Serbian Red Cross,[64] mobile operators and other independent fundraising initiatives.

Singapore The Singapore Red Cross (SRC) has been appointed by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs to coordinate Singapore’s relief efforts to Japan. [65] The Government of Singapore donated S$500,000 and sent a search and rescue team.[66] The Singapore Red Cross Society (SRC) sent 2 consignments of relief goods consisting of 10,000 bottles of water (500 ml), 1,200 blankets and 200 mattresses and 4,000 collapsible water containers and 5,000 blankets. The SRC raised a total of S$4.1 million(excluding the S$500,000 by the Government of Singapore) thus far for the relief efforts.[67][68]

South Africa sent the 'Rescue South Africa Disaster Response' team to help with rescue and relief activities in the city of Ishinomaki, Miyagi Prefecture. [69]

Sri Lanka one of the worst hit countries in the 2004 Indian Ocean Tsunami, announced US$1 million (equal to about 100 million Japanese yen) in aid, as well a team of medical and rescue workers.[70]

Republic of China (Taiwan) provided over US$51 million in aid from the government and charity organizations combined.[71][72] President Ma Ying-Jeou asked the Ministry of Foreign Affairs to donate Japan NT$100 million (approximately 300 million Japanese yen or US$3.3 million) on the second day since the disaster.[73] On the third and the forth day respectively, a 35-member civilian-organized and a 28-member Ministry of the Interior rescue teams were dispatched to Sendai and other affected areas.[74][75][76] Besides the central government's actions, major political parties, many local governments, schools, and charities have also arranged concerts and events for a fundraising purpose.[77][78] Within 10 days, theRed Cross Society of Taiwan and Tzu Chi Foundation among other civilian organizations and celebrities have collected more than NT$1,500 million (approximately 4,100 million Japanese yen or US$51 million) from the public. Since March 14, the Government and organizations had been continuously sending generators, sleeping bags, blankets, clothes, foods, and other daily essentials to Japan.[79][80][81][82] In particular, volunteers of Tzu Chi Foundation advanced to the disaster areas to offer hot foods, drinks, and shelters for victims.[83][84][85] In addition to the substantial assistance, Taiwanese government also assisted hundreds of Taiwanese, Japanese, Americans, Europeans, and other foreign nationals in relocating to Taiwan amid the nuclear emergency. [86]

Thailand donated THB 200 million (equal to about 600 million Japanese yen or US$6.6 million), 15,000 tonnes of rice, tinned food and other necessities such as blankets and clothing.[87][88] Search-and-rescue teams consisting of 35 specialist medic crews proficient in Japanese, officials and sniffer dogs have also been dispatched.[89]

United Kingdom sent 70 rescuers to Japan, including two search dogs, a medical support team and 11 metric tons of specialized rescue equipment.[90][91]

United States designated its military response to the earthquake and tsunami as Operation Tomodachi (Japanese for "Friendship").[92] Various branches of the military participated, notably the USS Ronald Reagan carrier group, and aviators based at Yokota Air Base, one of several standing bases.[93][94] The US Agency for International Development's Office of Foreign Disaster Assistance sent Urban Search and Rescue California Task Force 2 and Virginia Task Force 1, some of whom will work with Canadian SAR in Miyagi Province.[95][96] US personnel were dispatched to restore the Sendai airport, which sustained extensive damage.[97][98] The State Department moved its embassy operations, set up contact information systems and issued travel advisories. [99]

Vietnam government offered US$200,000 in financial aid to the Japanese people. The Vietnamese Red Cross Society donated a further US$50,000.[100

del nostro Bel Paese, come vedete, non c'è alcuna traccia.

Come spiegato bene nell'articolo del blog che ho linkato sopra, gli unici simil aiuti provengono dalla protezione civile e dai vigili del fuoco, che però hanno portato ZERO utilità e sono costati soldi (aereo, hotel etc etc)...soldi BUTTATI.

L'unico stralcio di aiuti proveniente dall'Italia che ho trovato sono quelli della Caritas Giappone (collegata con la Caritas Italia) e della Chiesa per un importo pari a 100 mila euro. Preciso però che questi non sono soldi provenienti dal governo, quindi non rientrano negli aiuti citati prima nell'elenco di wikipedia (che comprende solo gli aiuti governativi).

Gira anche la voce di un possibile rifiuto da parte del Giappone che avrebbe risposto di preferire aiuti da paesi limitrofi (anche se l'elenco sbugiarda ciò..che fosse una banale scusa lo escuderei..ok che i nostri politici sono fessi, ma non fino a sto punto...credo..): non ho trovato alcuna fonte, se non, di simile, alcune dichiarazioni di Frattini:

L'Italia aspettava il via libera del governo giapponese per l'invio di aiuti e assistenza, perché, ricordava in mattinata il ministro degli Esteri Franco Frattini, "il Giappone non è Haiti ed è in grado di far fronte alla prima emergenza

Spero che, dopo il via liber, gli aiuti non siano stati quelli citati sopra.

Questa è, di nuovo, la dimostrazione di chi abbiamo (anzi, avete) messo al governo e della considerazione che oramai abbiamo a livello internazionale.

Riguardo ai giornalisti (e soprattutto ai loro direttori), meglio che non dica ciò che penso di loro..

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