GSC UPDATE 15 (18 February 2013)
This newsletter describes the effects of austerity measures that Greek people are enduring and resisting. You may be able to help by affiliating yourself or your organisation to the Greece Solidarity Campaignhttp://greecesolidarity.org/?page_id=469, by making a donation or by coming to the meetings and lobbies advertised.
N.B. the next Greece Solidarity Campaign organising committee meetings are at 6.30pm on Wednesday 20 February and Wednesday 20 March, in the ground floor meetings suite,
at UNITE the Union Offices, 128 Theobalds Rd, London WC1X 8TN – tube Holborn.
1. The crisis deepens: the latest shocking official unemployment figures show 27% overall unemployment and 61.7% for under-25s. Giorgos Mergos, Finance Ministry General secretary commented last week that at 586 euros per month (= less than £3 per hour), the savagely reduced minimum wage might ‘still be too high’. Some Syriza MPs and members of Syriza’s youth wing went to protest with a banner challenging the official to try to live on such a paltry sum. The police removed the them using tear gas and two SYRIZA MPs, Kostas Mparkas and Vaggelis Diamantopoulos, were beaten and kicked.
2. The latest figures show that jobs are disappearing at a rate of 900 a day, with the Greek economy shrinking by 6.4% over the past year. The Greek Statistical Association reported that during 2011, 40,000 more Greeks joined those living below the poverty line, bringing the total to 3.4 million – 1/4 of the population. According to Eurostat figures, Greeks have seen their living standards drop by 17% in the last three years – the biggest drop in the Eurozone.
3. Olivier Blanchard of the IMF now confesses that they ‘overdid’ the austerity measures, that their“forecasters significantly underestimated the increase in unemployment and the decline in domestic demand associated with fiscal consolidation.” A very clear analysis of the current situation can be seen in this interview with Costas Lapavitsas http://democracyandclasstruggle.blogspot.co.uk/2013/02/the-greek-trap-by-costas-lapavitsas.html
4. Greek unions have called a General Strike on 20 February in response to the increasingly heavy-handed approach by the Government in industrial relations. In mid January, “in a pre-dawn raid, riot police stormed the metro’s main depot to remove protesting employees who had vowed to intensify the strike. State-run television showed police handing strikers civil mobilisation papers. The workers, who had defied court rulings labelling the action illegal and abusive, were told they would face immediate arrest and loss of jobs if they refused to return to work within 24 hours.”(Guardian 25 Jan)
5. In comparison, the police have either colluded with Golden Dawn or handled them with soft gloves. The activities of this fascist party in recruiting young people with no prospect of work are well depicted in an Independent article on ’The beast we thought had been destroyed’: http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world/europe/greeces-neofascists-are-on-the-rise-and-now-theyre-going-into-schools-how-golden-dawn-is-nurturing-the-next-generation-8477997.html . There were major demonstrations in the UK and other UK cities against the rise of Golden Dawn on 19 January. The Greece Solidarity Campaign, seeing anti-austerity and anti-fascism as inextricably linked, has agreed to support the European Anti-fascist Manifesto which has been endorsed by Syriza and can be found at http://greecesolidarity.org/?p=777
6. The Greece Solidarity campaign is discussing what role it can play in generating Medical Aid to Greece. We would welcome any ideas or support people may have. We have received a request for support from a clinic in Thessaloniki who work with migrants/refugees. Joseph Healy has written on the withdrawal of free antiretroviral drugs for HIV: “Just when it seems that things cannot get any worse in Greece, comes the news that antiretroviral drugs for HIV will not be given out any more as part of the subsidised national health system – a system already sorely tested. This has led to large numbers of patients, frightened and confused, turning up at Greek hospitals demanding to know what is happening. The reality of the situation is that without antiretrovirals, people living with HIV will see their immune systems collapse fairly quickly, resulting not only in a range of serious infections but also resistance developing to treatment. Even in many African countries, antiretrovirals are now available free, as not only does it protect the health of those affected but also plays a large role in the spread of HIV.” (Joseph Healy is from Queers Against the Cuts, the LGBTQ anti-cuts organisation)
7. Sonia Mitralia has written powerfully on how the crisis has turned back the clock for women in Greece: ”The destruction and the privatization of public services imposed by the Troika are today synonymous for millions of Greek women of taking on responsibility themselves for the social tasks for which the state was previously responsible. Concretely, Greek women are now obliged to substitute for practically all the public utility services, for the Welfare State forced to its knees and dismantled by the policies of the Troika. It is they who are responsible for the house, the family, the tasks formerly carried out by the kindergartens, the hospitals, the old people’s homes, the unemployment funds, the psychiatric hospitals, and even by the Social Security.
“At a time when young and not-so-young people (even up to the age of 40 or 45!) are obliged to go back to live with their parents because they are unemployed (60 per cent of young people!) and can no longer pay their rent, their electricity bills, their food bills, it is their mothers and their sisters who have to feed them, to attend every day to their physical, but also psychological, condition. And all that is absolutely free! The enormous sums thus saved by the public authorities go directly to the payment of the debt. So you can imagine what this daily surplus of work represents for these millions of women in terms of physical and mental fatigue, of nervous tension and premature ageing.
“It really is the “holdup of the century”, which is never mentioned, about which nobody speaks. That is moreover why they camouflage it under the ideological packaging of a return to so-called family solidarity and to the real “nature” of women, an ideology which wants to see them in the home, devoted to their role as mothers and wives! In short, what we are seeing is a well organized offensive by the worst patriarchal reactionaries, sealing thus the marriage of neoliberal capitalism with medieval patriarchy!”
8. International solidarity in history: a recent letter to a Norfolk Paper reminded people that Greek people donated 35 tons of dried fruit in response to a relief appeal for those affected by the floods in East England (and Holland) in 1953.
9. We have held two meetings, in association with AKEL, in North London Cypriot Community Centres. It now seems that whoever has won the Presidential election in Cyprus faces the threat of bail out measures of the sort imposed on Greece. Unemployment has risen from 5% to 15% in the last two years. Back in January, Angela Merkel arriving at the European Conservative Parties conference, spoke of the need for Cyprus to adopt crippling austerity measures, including privatisation and sell-off of state assets in return for bailout cash.
10. A personal description of what the Greek economic catastrophe means for even the once relatively well-off can be found in this New York Times article by Costas Tsapogas, former foreign editor of Eleftherotypi, a paper which has now closed – “LIKE many Greeks caught in the maelstrom of the economic crisis, my wife and I live a day-to-day existence. Since the newspaper where I worked for 23 years (my wife for 17) went out of circulation in December of 2011, we have both been unemployed. Neither of us have received a paycheck in 18 months, as our newspaper stopped paying us five months before it closed. With unemployment for journalists at over 30 percent, and the official unemployment rate at 26 percent, our prospects for this year are, shall we say, not terribly favorable.
“Our story is typical of many in Greece, though some are much worse off and some have it better. But like an overwhelming number of Greeks who are struggling just to get enough food, to keep their homes warm and to maintain a semblance of normalcy, we are fighting to keep our dignity intact and avoid the depression that is enveloping our country.
“We have been lucky in some ways. Our son, like many young people, has left Greece and found work as a software engineer in Scotland, and we are watching as the country loses a generation of highly skilled university graduates. Our parents, though elderly, are healthy and manage to survive on their pension, which has been cut by almost 50 percent in the last two years. They have offered to share what little they have with us — something common in Greece, where traditional family ties often offset ineffective social welfare programs.
“In the past 18 months, we have tried to find work in journalism. With a group of former colleagues, we tried to create a start-up digital newspaper. After months of hard — and unpaid — work, our primary investor pulled out just a few days before we were supposed to go online, unwilling to take the risk in such a fragile economy.
“We have continuously explored other avenues to find work. My wife has taken up baking to help keep us afloat. We are exploring the possibility of exporting Greek agricultural products. In an economy where home sales are almost nonexistent, we managed to sell our small country home. Even though we got less than 20 percent of its previous value, we feel lucky because it allows us to survive for a few more months.
“We also managed to get a court order that prevents the banks from foreclosing on our mortgage, so our home in Athens is safe until 2015. We are luckier than the people who are forced to live in their cars — their only property after they lost their jobs and the banks took their houses or their landlords refused to extend them any more credit. They park at a different spot every few days and usually rely on the kindness of strangers for bath and toilet facilities, or relieve themselves at public or private gardens, including, occasionally, our own.
“We know we are lucky to have a garden. This January, pruning the trees proved to be psychologically beneficial. This time, though, the pruning went a bit deeper, and I found myself hacking at the laurel tree my grandfather planted when I was born, 57 years ago. Up to now, we were lucky to escape the wood-cutting, wood-burning craze. With the price of heating fuel almost doubling since last year, central heating is mostly turned off. Fireplaces and stoves are pressed into service, even in high-rise condominiums.
“Hence the sting in my eyes every evening when many of our neighbors return to their cold homes and Athens is shrouded in a cloud of wood smoke. Government warnings that pollution has exceeded dangerous levels are dismissed with a shrug, or as another ploy to force people to use the heavily taxed heating fuel whose consumption has fallen by as much as 70 percent. Meanwhile, the Forestry Protection Services are fighting a losing battle to prevent deforestation at a scale unseen since the Nazi occupation.
“We are certainly luckier than the people flooding the city’s 191 soup kitchens run by the Greek Orthodox Church. Luckier that the nouveau-poor, like the middle-aged man dressed in an Armani suit, a bit threadbare at the elbows and shiny at the seat of the pants, who tries to look inconspicuous waiting in line at the Koumoundourou Square soup kitchen for his daily meal. Luckier than the very respectable woman who walks six kilometers every day to stand in line for two containers of food and then goes back home pretending to cook, not wanting to tell her sick husband that they can’t afford it.
“My wife and I sometimes ask ourselves if we are in a state of denial. But we believe that the biggest danger comes from succumbing to depression, and we both struggled to get out of bed during the holidays. But since then we’ve gotten up every day and tried to find some way to get ourselves back on track. We’d be happy to start over, but where to start?
“Any new venture requires money, and we have only enough to survive, and credit is impossible to obtain. When we go to bed at night, we realize we have made it through another day. Seven nights, and we’ve made another week. Like the cloud of smoke hovering over the winter sky in Athens, we want desperately to believe the situation is not permanent. But we can’t be sure. We do know the smoke will dissipate, at the very least, come spring.”
These stories represent just a few examples of why the people of Greece need our support. Many individuals in the UK, including unions with over 3 million members, are affiliated to the Greece Solidarity Campaign, the latest being Camden Trades Council. But please encourage more to Join the Greece Solidarity Campaignhttp://greecesolidarity.org/?page_id=469 .
αλληλεγγύη και φιλία – solidarity and friendship
– Paul Mackney, Co-Chair, Greece Solidarity Campaign –
Contact us at: www.greecesolidarity.org
Solidarity with Villa Amalias Squat – Let us Resist the Social Cannibalism
All of us signing this declaration of solidarity with Villa Amalias Squat are aware of the fierce attack unleashed by the Greek state on free spaces and every other expression of social/political resistance.
Villa Amalias is one of the oldest and most historical squats in Athens/Greece, well known for its multilevel presence within the radical movement, a place of creative fermentations, anti-commercial cultural activities and reference point for the building of relationships based on equality, solidarity and anti-authority.
It is not a coincidence that the Greek state has chosen this period of intensive austerity, political scandals, generalized fear and insecurity to attack those parts of society that resist the social cannibalism intensified by the unbearable economic measures and expressed by the neo-Nazis of Golden Dawn. Villa Amalias has stood for 23 years in a neighbourhood full of natives and immigrants, promoting the values of brotherhood and respect, and at the same time acting as a robust bulwark against the murdering practices of the neo-Nazi gears of Greek neo-liberalism.
On Thursday, 20/12/2012, the police invaded the occupied space of Villa Amalias, arrested 8 people and sealed the building’s two entrances. The squat remained evacuated and guarded by the riot police who continuously entered the place at their own will, with the political coverage and cooperation of the Municipality of Athens, therefore cancelling in practice even the laws of bourgeois democracy. Moreover, the vast majority of the Greek mass media was reproducing false information, fully aligned with the government’s rhetoric.
On Wednesday, 09/01/2013, a group of people managed to enter the place, liberating the historical squat, but within two hours the state acted repressively again, breaking into Villa Amalias with its special forces and arresting the squatters.
We demand and support the immediate release of all those arrested, as well as the withdrawal of the police from the free space of Villa Amalias Squat. We stand in solidarity, side by side, with all those who choose not to kneel before the destructive onslaught of the reactionary/fascist forces that support the policy of the IMF and its allies in Greece, but transvalue their wishes into a paradigmatic and decisive way of living.
UAF has been contacted by anti-fascists in Greece to call a demonstration in solidarity with the anti-fascist movement in Greece, to coincide with the demonstration in Athens against the fascist Golden Dawn. Details below.
UAF will also be speaking at and sending a delegation to the Athens demonstration. We have also been invited to participate in a speaker tour across Greece prior to the demonstration.
We are asking people to join us:
Saturday 19 January 2013, 12 noon
1A Holland Park
London W11 3TP
Saturday 19/1 Athens, an anti-fascist city
National demonstration Omonia square 2pm
Gig Syntagma square 4pm
Greece Campaign statement:
Say it with a song…
No to concentration camps
Citizenship for all the children of immigrants
On the 19th of January we flood Athens from every city and neighborhood in the country, from every workplace, place of education, art, workers and youth. We occupy the city with music, chants and speeches, to shout that the Nazis are undesirable and the coalition government with the racist policies of concentration camps, FRONTEX and of the denial of citizenship for the children of the immigrants, makes us angry as much as the barbaric measures that send hundreds of thousands to unemployment.
We cannot stand for putting the blame of the rich and the governments for the crisis that sows poverty and deprivation, leads to suicides, sends homeless to queue for soup kitchens, to the immigrants, turning them to scapegoats as Hitler blamed the Jews for everything.
This lead to Dachau and Ausvitz camps, to gas chambers and the crematories with millions of dead Jews, Roma, Communists and Homosexuals. It lead to the massacre of WWII, the Nazi brutalities in the occupied countries like Greece, with the martyr cities that were burnt, the lives lost in the blockades by the assassins of the “Security Squads” in Kalavryta, Kokkinia, Chortiati,Kontomari, Viano, Distomo and other places.
We cannot accept Dendias’ police that attacks strikes and demonstrations with tons of chemicals and extends a hand of cooperation to the Neo-nazi assault squads of Golden Dawn organizing racist pogroms in the neighborhoods with stabbings of immigrants, destruction of shops and house intrusions. The police that jails demonstrators like it did in Thessaloniki, where it reached the point of torturing the antifascist demonstrators of the motorcycle demonstration. We are disgusted by the vulgar attack against artists like in the case of “Chitirion” theatre and the censorship of Dendias with journalists’ lay-offs and criminalization of journalist exposés.
We do not close our eyes to the thousand dead immigrants and refugees, women, children and the hunting of the guards of FRONTEX. We demand to stop this disgrace of the nazi-type concentration camps and the sweeping operations by the Greek police. The immigrants need legalization and the refugees need asylum, all these victims of the imperialist wars, the dictatorships and the annihilating measures of austerity by the IMF.
Samaras rushed to proceed with the new law to denying the citizenship for the children of immigrants that were born in this country, with a decision by the High Court that shared the racist predisposal of New Democracy and the Golden Dawn. Thousands of children that are studying in schools are deemed illegal once they turn 18 and they ask them to go back to the country of their parents where they have never been themselves!
This is why the last months an unprecedented antifascist uprising has unfolded. On the 24th of August thousands of immigrants send their message to Dendias that they do not afraid the police sweeping operations called “Xenios Zeus”. In the neighborhoods the racist pogroms were answered everywhere. On the 28th of October the teachers, the students and the antifascists showed who controls the streets sending the neo-Nazi of Golden dawn back to the sewers. “Neither in the parliament not anywhere, Nazis out of our neighborhoods” shouted thousands around Greece.
We call all workers and youth, people in humanities and arts, the immigrant communities, trade unions, student unions school students, the local governments, all the committees against racism and fascism, the collectives of resistance, popular assemblies to support the national demonstration in Athens on the 19 of January. In the city which send the greatest message to the Nazi occupation and today sends a message of resistance to the memorandums and the Troikas that Neo-Nazi are not welcome- they are racist killers!
We call for international solidarity with participation in Athens demonstration on 19th of January and action outside Greek embassies.
Movement Against Racism and Fascist Thread(KEERFA), Panhellenic Federation of Artists and Entertaiment(POTHA), Intellectuals and Artists , Empros Theater, Initiative Mavili(artists), Union of Immigrant Wirers, Pakistan Community of Greece, Afghan Community of Greece, Open School of Immigrants in Piraeus, Egyptian Community,Union of United Afghan Refugees in Greece, Iranian Political Refugees Union, Antifascist Group of Albanian Immigrants, Union of Syrians in Greece, ASANTE(African immigrants in Greece), Trade Unions, Teacher’s local unions, Hospital Workers unions, Mayors, local and peripheral councilors, Student associations, Schools. Supported by Kostas Arvanitis, journalist of Public TV
— For Their Sake and Ours
What is happening today in Greece is only the most extreme example of a global phenomenon: the world’s political and economic elites, who are responsible for the current economic crisis, want to make the rest of us pay for that crisis, no matter how much suffering this creates. But Greece also exemplifies the determined resistance of millions of ordinary people who refuse to pay for a crisis they did not cause. Their fight is a model for all of us.
Greeks are subjected to an extraordinarily harsh austerity program that has devastated the lives of most of the population. Draconian measures demanded by European bankers and politicians and carried out by the Greek government have drastically reduced workers’ wages, pensions, social welfare and labor rights; poverty and hunger are rising rapidly and suicides of people unable to cope with their rapidly deteriorating circumstances are increasingly common. Hospitals lack basic medical supplies and the under-funding of government social insurance is making it impossible for many Greeks to obtain the medicines they desperately need to survive. Current unemployment for the general population is officially 23 percent, but in reality closer to 30 percent, and over 50 percent for young people.
Meanwhile, the Greek government continues to bail out Greek banks and to sell off precious public assets at scandalously low prices. For global elites, Greece is a laboratory for a savage form of neoliberalism – the wholesale privatization of public goods, deregulation of markets and turning the workforce into a powerless and financially precarious underclass wholly dependent on employers.
But Greeks have forthrightly declined to play the role of guinea pigs. We are deeply heartened and inspired by the Greek people’s resistance. They have mounted general strikes, massive demonstrations and occupations, and, most recently, they have voted in large and increasing numbers for a leftwing political party, SYRIZA, which is leading strong opposition to the government’s catastrophic policies and has a good chance of winning the next election.
Greece is worse off than most developed countries, but it is not unique. The worldwide crisis, which is actually worsened by austerity policies, is being used as an opportunity to take away hard won social and labor rights everywhere. Though most other countries haven’t yet seen policies as punitive as those in Greece, throughout the OECD unemployment remains high, while cutbacks lead to massive layoffs, and deficits are used as an excuse to attack public services. In the United States the banks have foreclosed millions of homes, students are burdened with huge debts they are unable to repay, and a vicious assault has been waged on the collective bargaining rights of public sector workers.
Austerity policies also pose a critical threat to democracy. Increasingly, elites seek to insulate economic decision-making from democratic control. To them, not just Greeks but ordinary people everywhere cannot be trusted to act “responsibly” and therefore do not “deserve” democracy. For the elites, austerity is imperative not only to “solve” the crisis, but also to restore unfettered markets – that is, the very conditions that threw the world into an economic and social meltdown in the first place. The people, who fail to grasp the wisdom of neoliberal ideology, cannot be allowed to interfere.
At the same time, however, grassroots democratic resistance to austerity is intensifying. As in Greece there have been large-scale strikes, demonstrations and occupations of public space in Egypt, Spain, Chile, South Africa, Mexico, China, Quebec, Wisconsin, and the Occupy movement around the world.
In Greece, the left is also struggling to prevent the neo-Nazi Golden Dawn from turning people’s rage and desperation against immigrants. Golden Dawn’s violent pogroms are paralleled by the Greek government’s persecution of immigrants, both documented and undocumented. The crisis has likewise fostered the growth of the extreme right in Europe and the U.S., as well as xenophobic demagogy and repression by “mainstream” politicians. It is all the more urgent, therefore, to support the Greek left and to promote elsewhere its radical democratic proposals: taxing wealth, nationalizing banks, cutting military spending, boosting wages and social services, and strengthening labor rights.
We Are All Greeks!
Greece is the site of a cruel experiment by economic and political elites: driving people into extreme poverty and stripping them of their social rights as a “solution” to the economic crisis. It is an experiment that these elites wish to extend throughout the world. They have already begun. We declare that it doesn’t have to be this way. We stand with the Greek resistance to austerity, both as a moral imperative and because it shows the way to secure a decent future for people everywhere.
Originally published at CriticalLegalThinking
The response to the financial and economic crisis is the same everywhere: cuts in expenditure and austerity measures under the pretext of reducing deficits and the repayment of a public debt which is the direct outcome of 20 years of neoliberal policies. Governments in the service of finance and big European capital are actually using this pretext to further reduce social spending, lower wages and pensions, privatize health care, dismantle social benefits and deregulate labour laws, increase taxes on the majority while social and tax giveaways are generalized for the big companies and the highest net worth households.
Measures of violence against the populations, similar to those tested in the Greek social laboratory for two years, are already being implemented in Portugal, Ireland, Spain, Italy, and in Eastern European countries. Latvia, Romania, Hungary and Bulgaria have inaugurated the same sad litany of austerity measures, with drastic fiscal cuts (significant decrease in wages, closure of schools and hospitals, partial or total axing of social benefits, rise of VAT rates…). All the European peoples are threatened. This political orientation, which results in growing unemployment and poverty, must be radically rejected. Everywhere, companies are closing down and industrial wastelands are created, all for the greater glory of immediate gains. Everywhere, social inequalities are increasing. The public debt grows whilst many countries enter into economic recession.
Originally Posted by OccupyWallSt
Across Spain today, the 99% are rising together in a national General Strike in opposition to the government’s pro-business labor reforms and funding cuts to education and other services. In a country where over half of young people are already unemployed, these austerity measures – created solely to appease un-elected European Union bureaucracies and used to protect the interests of powerful international banks and wealthy investors – would demolish decades of hard-won labor rights by making it easier for companies to lay off employees and unilaterally cut wages.
But, like their counterparts in Greece, the Spanish 99% are not responsible for the financial crisis. And they refuse to see their rights stolen to line the pockets of the very banks and institutions who did cause the economic system to collapse – the people who run it: the 1%. Today, the people of Spain are fighting back: across the country, workers left factories and picketed markets, protesters blocked roads, TV stations were forced off-air, flights were cancelled, and train stations closed. The Spanish state has sent in riot police to attack protesters. Only minutes after midnight and the start of the strike, dozens of people had already been arrested. Read the rest of this entry »
Tansy Hoskins reports on her experiences on the trade union solidarity delegation to Greece organised by the Coalition of Resistance and the People’s Charter.
Greek pensioners protest for translation of their placards visit Craig Wherlock’s Flickr page
Athens is a city of lit fuses. Graffiti covers buildings, pavements and statues like an angry rash. Burnt out and boarded up buildings are dotted around the city. Tension is palpable as people await the next demonstration, the next riot and the elections in April.
However, the crisis in Greece has gone beyond something that an election or a riot can resolve. It runs deeper than the question of who should sit in parliament, of how the debt should be paid off, or if it should be repaid at all. The crisis is now about the very fabric of society, of who should have control and for whose benefit society is run.
The 45,000 homeless people in Athens – many of whom spent a frozen winter sleeping in caves – are testimony to the total failure of capitalism to provide a decent standard of living. The loss of healthcare and unaffordable food prices means people are literally struggling to stay alive.
At the same time Athens still has its luxury shops, hotels and restaurants. There are multi-national corporations feasting on whatever the parliament decides to add to its corrupt garage sale of national assets. Read the rest of this entry »
Tony Benn, President of the Coalition of Resistance, has launched this Appeal for solidarity with the people of Greece. It is already backed by the overwhelming majority of the trades union movement. Originally posted at http://www.europeagainstausterity.org/?p=622
- A Greek translation of the statement is available.
- A German translation of the statement is available.
- A French translation of the statement available.
- A Swedish translation of the statement is available.
- A Portugese translation of the statement
The people of Greece face an unprecedented economic and political crisis. They are being driven to poverty and mass unemployment by the demands of the so-called Troika – the European Union, the European Central Bank, and the International Monetary Fund which has imposed Lucas Papademos as Prime Minister.
Hospitals in Greece are running out of basic medicines, nearly half of all young people are unemployed, workers in some sectors have not been paid for months, and many are forced to resort to soup kitchens or scavenge from rubbish dumps. Read the rest of this entry »
Clermont Ferrand : https://www.facebook.com/events/344991582201075/
Grenoble : https://www.facebook.com/events/232270103531655/
Lyon : https://www.facebook.com/events/326949874007934/
Nantes : https://www.facebook.com/events/285960971467697/
Nimes : https://www.facebook.com/events/333570396686672/
Nice (15/02) : http://nice.demosphere.eu/node/151
Paris : https://www.facebook.com/events/300935383297289/
Quimper : http://www.fruncut.org/actions/245
Saint Brieuc : https://www.facebook.com/events/257614284314070/
Toulouse : https://www.facebook.com/events/298868093508493/
Vannes : https://www.facebook.com/events/191538730948207/
And please spread this link! weareallgreeks.tumblr.com