Ce document est une sorte de guide à usage des mercenaires de Soros pour influencer et manipluer les élites européennes , c’est un travail de fichage, flicage, presque de chantage.
This mapping provides the Open Society European Policy Institute and the Open Society network
intelligence on Members of the 8th European Parliament likely to support Open Society values during the 2014–2019 legislature.
It spans 11 committees and 26 delegations, as well as the European Parliament’s highest decisionmaking bodies: 226 MEPs who are proven or likely Open Society allies.
The presence of an MEP in this mapping indicates that they are likely to support Open Society’s work. They should be approached with an open mind: although they will most likely want to work on areas they’re already interested in, they could also welcome hearing about new issues.
Beyond discussing individual topics, Open Society should seek to build lasting and trustworthy relationships with these European lawmakers.
Using this document
Section B. European Parliament bodies lists the official bodies of the European Parliament, their fields of competence, and the potential Open Society allies taking part in their work.
They also include the names of political advisers* helping MEPs in committees, although these may change during the legislature, and they may not be Open Society allies themselves.
Section C. Members lists 226 Members’ individual profiles. They provide information on Members’ parliamentary affiliations (country, political group, nature of their mandate, and the committees and delegations they belong to); their background (professional history, parliamentary interests, and
other relevant intelligence); and their contact details.
Finally, section D. Indexes provides three additional ways to find relevant Members: by issue of interest, by political group, and alphabetically.
Political advisers can be reached via the European Parliament’s standard e-mail addresses: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Individual profiles were compiled using both publicly available information and original research.
Judgments made therein may be subjective, and should serve to give a sense of a Member’s politics and priorities; it shouldn’t be seen as a definitive guide to an individual Member.
Committees and delegations in bold (e.g. ‘AFET’, or ‘Ukraine’) indicate an MEP is a full member, and will likely dedicate more time to these topics. Those indicated in a regular font (e.g. ‘AFET’, or ‘Ukraine’) indicate an MEP is a substitute member.
Note that profiles only list committees and delegations covered by this mapping, and will not feature others. These can be discovered on MEPs’ online profiles (see below).
By July 2019, some Members will leave the European Parliament for other mandates; others will replace them; some will change committees or delegations; special committees may be set up; and importantly, MEPs—particularly newcomers—may shift their priorities to other areas, or change their views.
The information contained in these profiles is correct as of September 2014. Up-to-date and accurate information, including assistants’ names, is available on MEPs’ online profiles:
List of abbreviations
ECHR The European Court of Human Rights
ISDS Investor-state dispute settlement, a mechanism potentially included in TTIP
OSCE Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe
PACE Parliamentary Assembly of the Council of Europe
TTIP Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership,
likely to be intensely discussed during the 8th legislature