The best way to get unpleasant things behind you is when others overlay the bad news. The national football team, tactically ingenious, parted ways with their coach at the very moment when our basketball players became world champions. Now let's ponder what Habeck's heating law has superimposed. Maybe the IAA auto show. Last Sunday, TV viewers were able to learn about this in the ZDF Today program that "several hundred demonstrators protested on the last day of the IAA." It would also have been possible to hear "that tens of thousands of people flocked to Munich on the last day of the IAA and that there were a few demonstrators." But that would be a positive thing, just not.
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Which brings us to heating. The concept devised in the house of the Federal Minister for Economic Affairs and Energy not only contributes to a future of fossil-free heat donors, it is also a prime example of the reduction of bureaucracy. In an easy-to-understand summary: New heating systems must run on 65 percent renewable energy. In the new building. Others, if the city has thermal planning. And more than 100,000 inhabitants. Then there is a 30 percent subsidy. Up to 30,000 euros. Plus 30 percent for owners. If they earn up to 40,000 euros. Plus 20 percent, who hurries. Because 30 plus 30 plus 20 equals about 80, there is a maximum of 70 percent. Don't say that with proper training, it's easy to understand.
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Only diehards like Wang Chuanfu still make academic arguments. The man is the founder of the Chinese high-flyer BYD, is looking for a location in Europe, and he is hiring 30,000 university graduates this year. We recommend Mecklenburg-Vorpommern. "I can't see what value high habilitation and doctorate rates should have for society as a whole in contrast to vocational training," says the Minister of Education there. Welcome to Germany, Mr. Wang, what are you waiting for?