• RE: Turkmenbaijan Media and Press


    The atmosphere is completely wrapped in kharabad, the city where the special police forces are stationed by the state service of National Security. That's reported by several journalists of Melumat Agency, a cooperation of several independant Turkmenbaijani news media. Kharabad is located in the Kyrzbek region and is seen as its capital. 'An unprecedented number of police forces is to be seen in the streets. It has never been like this before.' says Jamul Galiyew, journalist for Melumat. 'This situation is about to explode. Only, nobody knows how they need to de-mine it.'

    it has come to confrontations between protestors and the police around Bascisi-square. 4 protestors are arrested for now.
    Remarkable; In front of the National Congress in Füzüli a demonstration was started this evening, in favour of the government and the unity of the country. Here Kyrzbeks are seen as apostates. The government calls for respect but says at the same time that the forces that threaten the unity of the country by using violence will not be tolerated.

    posted in European News Consortium
  • RE: Montenbourg Social Media and Press

    Minister of Defense: First Dialogue, then Deployment with the Union.

    Today the Ministry of Defense in a press meeting state its position concearning the deployment of peacekeeping troops in Turkmeibaijan.

    Montenbourg Minister of Defense Francis Ünderwood  expressed his “profound” concern about the situation in Turkmenbaijan. In a press meeting under the Ünderwood library, the Minister of Defense stated "We are the first nation that doesn't want a second Dromund Kaas, that's why we offered help to solve this situation. Now, I call the European Council to continue the dialogue and if possible let the parties present their evidences. I say to you and Europe there will be no deployment without the consent of the Council, if the Kyrzbek representatives doesn't feel good with their government decision, that must be respected. We want no more tension in the region, but Europe needs to give a promt answer to this situation. I also call the government of Turkmenbaijan that even though they must guarantee the public order, human rights must always be respected."

    posted in European News Consortium
  • RE: Turkmenbaijan Media and Press


    Tensions are rising again between Kyrzbeks and Turkmenbaijanis in Turkmenbaijan. 3 days ago the government released an official communiqué in which was stated the implementation of a peacekeeping mission led by Montenbourg in order to guarantee stability and peace in the North-East of the country. This move by Emir Constantini was particulary bad welcomed by kyrzbek representatives and also in Europe many questions are asked. The government in Füzüli is following the situation closely. Yesterday evening the state service of National Security with the support of the state service of Internal affairs increased the number of special police forces in the region in order to maintain calmth and guarantee the public order. It has been since 2016 with the violent intervention of president Nikola Nikolaj that the tensions have reached this point.

    How the situation will evolve in the coming days remains to be seen. The government has already announced that any form of violence will not be tolerated and calls for dialogue.
    European councillor for Turkmenbaijan Aysel Annayewa stated already in a special meeting concerning this topic that a constructive solution is more than necessary; 'Europe doesn´t need a second Dromund Kaas'.

    posted in European News Consortium
  • RE: House of Commons Official Hansard

    Volume 667

    Oral Answers to Questions


    Ms. Emma Fyffe (Labour)(City of Durham)

    Q1. Will the Prime Minister list her engagements for the rest of the day?

    The Prime Minister (Mrs. Theresa May - Liberal)(Maidenhead)

    This morning, I had meetings with ministerial colleagues and others, and in addition to my duties in this house, I shall have further such meetings later today.

    Ms. Emma Fyffe

    The Prime Minister said when she was elected Prime Minister in 2016 that she would be leading a government that works for all people, as long as they had the will to work and get ahead. Yet, studies have shown that the inequality that the Government said it was going to prevent has spiked among racial and sexual minorities in Britain since she came to power. Since we're entering year three of this government, can she explain to us why she hasn't achieved that?

    The Prime Minister

    I want to respond to the honourable lady by saying this: what did Labour do in its last government that lasted nearly 20 years? Let's take a look at that record. Yes, let's look at the record. Under Labour from 2005-2015, crimes committed in our cities and villages went up, not down. Under the last Labour Government, they increased the amount of tax working class people paid through VAT increases, through the raising of rates by 5p over 5 years. NHS waiting times at A&E went up by 30%, all of which have a huge impact on constituents that Labour itself claims as supporting. Yet in three years of a Liberal Government, we have cut taxes for working class people by 5%, and taken millions out of tax all together while wages have gone up, letting those same racial and sexual minorities keep more of their pay packet. That is a responsible reaction to inequality created by the Labour Party for petty political gain.

    Mr. James Protter (Liberal)(St. Austell and Newquay)

    Last September, we saw a horrific attack carried out by terrorists posing as migrants and refugees in Piccadilly Circus. In the aftermath of the attack, the Prime Minister said she would open an inquiry on the attack and in December of last year, she announced a Public Inquiry was indeed being carried out. Is there any news on the Public Inquiry and a timetable for its findings?

    The Prime Minister

    The attacks last September in Piccadilly Circus were heinous and cowardly. For those people who lost loved ones in the attack, justice will be carried out. The Piccadilly Circus Inquiry is ongoing and has been since December, as my hon. friend has said. I expect to see the Public Inquiry to reach its conclusion around the one year anniversary of the attack, and its recommendations we will carry out. In the meantime, the Government has looked closely at screening processes for migrants and asylum seekers. We do, however, have a responsibility as a country to take in those who are safe and running from persecution. We have reached a deal with the Australian government to do screening before transit to the UK in processing centres across Australia, including Nauru. 

    Ms. Emily Thornberry (Leader of the His Majesty's Most Loyal Opposition - Labour)(Finsbury)

    I would like to take this time to thank everyone who voted in the Labour leadership election, of which I am the winner. I know that we have seen two Labour leaders come and go under this Prime Minister, but I'd like to also state that I hope there are many more exchanges between us. This is also a first for the Labour Party where a woman has led the parliamentary Labour Party and is the leader of what can be considered an alternative government in waiting. There are many initiatives that I know the Prime Minister and I will agree on for women in politics and women in the workplace, and hopefully we can be an example for all.

    The Prime Minister

    I would like to welcome the Rt. Hon. Lady to her position as Leader of the Opposition in this House. Indeed, this is a first for the Labour Party and a first for British politics, where two women lead the two largest parties in our nation. While we may not agree on policies, I can certainly say that this is a truly special moment for Britain and a special moment around Europe. I hope that we have robust debate here at the dispatch box and continue into 2022, when the next election will be. 

    Ms. Emily Thornberry

    I thank the Prime Minister, and begin with a question. Today is World Refugee Day, and the Prime Minister has said that we are involved with the screening process of refugees from Dromund Kaas in Australia. I would ask the Prime Minister if she knows how many refugees we have taken into our nation as of this month?

    The Prime Minister

    The Government's refugee numbers say that we have taken in nearly 100,000 refugees over the 6 years of this conflict in Dromund Kaas. Those numbers include 30,000 children and 70,000 people in families. 

    Ms. Emily Thornberry

    I thank the Prime Minister for her answer. Given that we are a wealthy nation of 77 million people and can house more people in need, why isn't this number higher than 100,000 over six years?

    The Prime Minister

    There are many reasons as to why that number is 100,000, which I consider to be a generous amount of places for people in this country, is that way. First, we focused on bringing families with children to the United Kingdom. That way, we can provide long-standing relief for them while their country continues to be changed and ravaged by conflict as the Coalition gets closer to ending the conflict. The first two years of refugee claimants starting in 2012 and 2013 have all been eligible for UK citizenship now as well as those who came in 2014. We will continue to work with Angleter, the Duxburian Union, Australia and others who are taking refugees to make sure that we take our fair share.

    Ms. Emily Thornberry

    But these families are not only suffering in Dromund Kaas to get here, but Britain's selective approach is creating a backlog not only in our process but in Australia's as well. What is the reason for going through Australian channels to screen these people. Why couldn't we bring them to our processing centres in Britain?

    The Prime Minister

    We do process Kaasian refugees in our processing centres as well as using Australia's, but let me illustrate the problem for the honourable lady. Yes, we are indeed a wealthy nation of 77 million people, one of the larger populations in Europe's north. We, however, are an island nation. There's a finite amount of space we have here so we have to maximise the effect of who we bring into the United Kingdom. Australia is a vastly larger country than us, which allows Prime Minister Clinton and her government in Australia to be far more open to taking large amounts of people. 

    Ms. Emily Thornberry

    No, that's not a good enough answer. The Prime Minister has failed to look at the report by the Office for National Statistics and its findings that Britain can hold up to 500,000 refugees across the whole of the country without putting a strain on the country's finances or spatial requirements. We are also seeing that they are not finding work, even though they are able to in this country, and these Kaasians both refugee and not are being discriminated against in Britain. What the Prime Minister could do here is change the conversation about Kaasians and show that Britain's politicians are not going to fall prey to the fear rhetoric peddled by UKIP and others in the UK. Will she stand up and show her backbone?

    The Prime Minister

    The Government will not tolerate discrimination against anyone in Britain and those who discriminate against people based on their race are wrong to do so. We also have employment law in this country that protects those who seek work cannot be fired or looked over because of their race and nationality. This is one of the most successful multicultural societies in Europe because we believe that if you work hard and do right by people, you can get ahead. 

    Ms. Emily Thornberry

    Words are lovely, Prime Minister, but action is needed. The Government needs to legislate to ensure that people comply with the laws on the books or face consequences. It makes no difference that law says something if there is no threat behind it for those who do so. Perhaps some CBO's and financial penalties could be in order for those who are known to discriminate against these people. This is exactly the reason why racial and sexual minorities are discriminated against: perception and fear. Yet the Government, in a position to educate and inform and take a stand, has done nothing while claiming to champion the disadvantaged. Why won't she push her Cabinet to do more on these issues that not only effect Kaasians, but LGBTQI youth, black people, Sikh and Muslim people of faith, and others. What that amounts to is nearly 9 million people potentially being more likely to be in poverty, more likely to be denied job opportunities, and more likely to therefore be on universal credit only incomes. When will the Government understand that talk is cheap and action is necessary?

    The Prime Minister

    The Government is taking action. I'm sorry that the Leader of the Opposition is not satisfied what is happening or how the Government is handling these issues, but we are. This is the Government that is getting people into work, so that there will be demand for people, regardless of where they are from, what the colour of their skin is, and who they love. Frankly, I find it terrible that the Labour Party uses identity politics in the way that they do. I am not interested in playing that game with the Leader of the Opposition. I will get on with making Britain a better country for all of our citizens. This is the Rt. Hon. lady's first PMQ's, but perhaps a little less pandering to the champagne socialists in London and more of an ear to the working people you claim to represent will change your views.

    posted in Politics & Incidents
  • RE: Council Of State Official Hansard

    Riksdag Excerpt

    Prime Minister’s (Xavier Bettel) Questions and Answers to the Riksdag.

    Speaker: Order, order! Oral questions to the Prime Minister will begin. He will be taking questions from the Riksdag. I call the Prime Minister.

    Britney Rhee (Nationalitz Party): Mr Speaker, what is the Prime Ministers view on minimum alcohol pricing and sin taxes?

    Prime Minister: While it varies from product to product as to the level, it is my clear view that items that actively damage the health of individuals, that cause addiction and substance abuse are not products we should be incentivising through lower and lower taxes. If you want to know what harms the very poorest and worse off in society, it’s making damaging substances more readily accessible and cheaper, and this government is in the business of protecting our very poorest.

    Barbara Mulder (LP): Mr Speaker, what plans does the Government have to bring about peace in the East?

    Prime Minister: It is my firm belief that if we are to establish a peaceful and longlasting accord then all sides must come to the table in the spirit of co-operation, talking specifically about the Kyrzbek situation. In matters of the Kassian crisis, If we got hung up on the words of some candidates that goes against refugees every time, we'd have very little time for the rest of the days business. The alienation of refugees, in the context of dealing with illegal immigration, is an inhumane practice that has no place in any country. The Kingdom of Montenbourg is a fair and open society which will not stand for damaging minorities in horrible ways, and we fully condemn it. 

    Kurt Slomot (Independent): A simple question - does the Prime Minister believe that the hiring process for any job should actually take account of the qualifications of an applicant for said job?

    Prime Minister: I am a firm believer that job appointments should be looked at principally on merit of the applicants, what they bring to the table from either experience, educational qualifications, or from their individual character. It should not always be case of who you know that lands you a job.

    Baron Skelmersdale (CMP): Will the Prime Minister condemn the ideology of fascism or is it something he is happy to embrace and tolerate, as we see they are in go with oppressive regimes?

    Prime Minister: Fascism has no place in modern Montenbourg or in any modern, free, and open democracy. It is inherently the opposite.

    Johann Burton (CMP): Does the prime minister agree with me that the Ministry of Finance and the Ministry of Trade are doing an excellent job to further our economy and is working in the interest of all of the Montenbourgian people?

    Prime Minister: I absolutely agree. The Ministers has been playing a crucial role in developing the economic policy of the country and this government and I’m very glad to see them take the role in their stride. It all plays a key role in developing a budget that works for the country and that delivers on the commitments we have made.

    Rod Yeltsin (Nationalitz): What plans does the Prime Minister have to tackle the issue of Airbnbs being used as pop-up brothels in the South East?

    Prime Minister: Didn't hear about that, the government will be examining the situation closely and first looking at what the companies that offer such services are able to do first before we step in with legislation if it needed.

    Dana Hansen(Green Party):  Will the Prime Minister commit to increasing funding for the number of police officers and community support officers in the upcoming Budget?

    Prime Minister: I cannot comment on the contents of the budget at this time, as things are always subject to change, however, I strongly believe in the role of our police officers. It is crucial they always have the resources they need.

    Tamara V. Banks (Liberal): Will the Prime Minister join me in condemning the State of Turkmeibaijan for their abuses and opression against the Kyrzbek peple officially recognised by Inquistan Bishop Karinn Lallana? 

    Prime Minister: I understand the situation and share some views of Lallana, but I can be expressly clear that Montenbourg foreign policy concearning Turkmeibaijan and Kyrzbek situation, is supporting a two-party solution, this has not changed at this time and we maintain that all sides should come together to resolve the matter diplomatically. We do not want to see any further violence.

    Björk Flanders (Classical Monarchist): Many candidates of Angleter are opossing the Refugee Protection Act what is your views on that?

    Prime Minister: Look, Councillor Granger and I really saw that the European Union needed clear and fair rules about refugees, asylum seekers and general protocol, and that's why we created the Act.  The overall objective of the Act is to open a dialogue and go from a system which, by design or poor implementation of our member nations, encourages uncontrolled or irregular migratory flows to one which provides orderly and safe pathways to the EU for third country nationals. Opening a diaogue, is not imposing. Their rhetoric, of no refugees, is no-good for our European spirit.

    Neil Yeats (Green Party): Well the now Premier Commissioner voted against the Act, she said that the Act put no limit on the migrant's right to claim asylum elsewhere if refused in their current host country, which she says they can use their host as a 'staging ground' where they could 'shop around' for a nation that will accept them on the best possible terms, dragging the process out for as long as possible. 

    Prime Minister: As I said earlier, norms in each country may vary, now I don't know a case in which the host country has refused an already refugee. 

    Adolf Reinzed (Nationalitz): Under this Act should refugees be recognize as permanent residents?

    Prime Minister: No that's not the point...We understand that under this Act any Refugee that flee a country, under the approval of the host, which is unstable shouldn't be restricted their human rights. And if the situation extends then the host country needs to find a viable solution for long-term. Later the Minister of Foreign Affairs will lead this discussion.

    posted in Politics & Incidents
  • RE: Montenbourg Social Media and Press

    Minister of Finance: Welfare needs rise as we live longer.

    Today the Ministry of Finance presents its latest forecast for the economy and public finances, along with a new analysis of future demographic needs.

    Accompained by Unara Mangara, a Refugee from Dromund Kass of Kyrzbek origins. The Minister added "Montenbourg is undergoing a demographic shift, as we are living longer and having more children. By 2026, we will need to have built more than 2 000 preschools, schools and homes for older people. We need to employ more than 150 000 additional welfare sector workers. This will be the major task of the coming electoral period. So we cannot afford to cut taxes for those who earn the most," says Minister for Finance  Claire Ünderwood.

    The expected growth rate this year is 2.6, slowing next year to 2.1 per cent. The unemployment forecast remains unchanged from the forecast in the Spring Fiscal Policy Bill and unemployment is expected to continue to fall. At the same time, the employment rate continues to be the highest in more than 25 years. Net lending is expected to be 0.7 percentage points this year, which is slightly lower than in the previous forecast. This is mainly due to a transfer of contributions to the EU between 2017 and 2018 for accounting purposes.

    The risk of weaker-than-expected growth has increased. In addition to increased protectionism in Europe, political uncertainty and the risk of a hard landing in Angleter, the risk related to household indebtedness and Montenbourg housing prices remains.

    "That's why it's so important that the Government has reduced the central government debt as a percentage of GDP by ten percentage points. This is the best insurance against a weaker position," Ms Ünderwood concludes.

    posted in European News Consortium
  • RE: The Kingdom of Montenbourg - Government Ministries

    Press Release

    Lexington House. Montague, Strasbourg-.22 June, 2018

    The Prime Minister,  Xävier Bettel, today issued the following statement following the “Right to Try” Bill Signing:

    "With the Right to Try law I’m signing today, patients with life-threatening illnesses will finally have access to experimental treatments that could improve or even cure their conditions.  These are experimental treatments and products that have shown great promise, and we weren’t able to use them before.  Now we can use them.  And oftentimes they’re going to be very successful.  It’s an excellent thing."

    "The Right to Try also offers new hope for those who either don’t qualify for clinical trials or who have exhausted all available treatment options.  There were no options, but now you have hope.  You really have hope."

    "Matthew Ugter, who is here with us, is just one example of many Montenbourgian who today has new cause for hope.  Due to the late progression of Matt’s ALS, he doesn’t qualify for any clinical trials in the Kingdom.  He wouldn’t qualify; couldn’t do it.  They tried; he didn’t qualify. Now, with the passage of this bill, Montenbourgians will be able to seek cures right here at home, close to their family and their loved ones.  We are finally giving these wonderful Montenbourgians the right to try.  So important."

    "Now, as I proudly sign — and this is very personal for me.  But as I proudly sign this bill, thousands of terminally ill Montebourgians will finally have the help, the hope, and the fighting chance — and I think it’s going to be better than chance — that they will be cured, that they will be helped, that they’ll be able to be with their families for a long time or maybe just for a longer time.  But we’re able to give them the absolute best, as to what we have at this current moment, at this current second.  And now, we’re going to help a lot of people.  We’re going to help a lot of people.

    "So it’s an honor to be signing this. (The bill is signed.)  (Applause.) So I want to thank — (laughter) — it’s going to be fantastic. Thank you all very much.  This, to me, is very exciting.  And you’re going to see some tremendous results.  We’re going to have some incredible, incredible results. So thank you all for being here.  And all of the people in the audience who have been so helpful, thank you very much.  It’s going to be something very, very special.  Thank you." (Applause.)

    posted in Government Offices
  • RE: Angleter Election 2018: Election Night Coverage


    JB: Results coming in slightly quicker now. I'll just go through some of them, all holds and no surprises. Goulon for the Citizen Alliance; Balbeck North West, Palmyra North East, and Palmyra South East for the Democrats; and Istvanfehervar North, Neomantua Castellar, Dionysias East, Dionysias Central, Damaszka Caffar Susa, and Palvar and East Bank for the SDP.

    That leaves us with 8 seats so far for the SDP, 4 Democrats, and 2 Citizen Alliance. 14 down, 483 to go.

    RM: The popular vote is also interesting. 35% for the SDP right now, 28% Democrats, 24% Citizen Alliance, 11% CSL. Now the seats coming in right now are mostly urban, and that's why the SDP in particular are doing well. The Democrats and the Citizen Alliance will both be looking towards the more suburban and rural seats that are slower to come in. But the CSL might have cause to worry - Palmyra might not be their area, and they've racked up a few good showings in Dionysias - 20%, 16% - but after that exit poll they could be forgiven for thinking that, over these first 14 seats, they might be doing a little better.

    PK: One thing I'll also point out with these results is that, especially in the SDP seats in the southwest of the country, you're seeing swings that are in line with the exit poll, but are absolutely nowhere near switching hands. The SDP are losing 10%, 12%, sometimes worse in some of these seats, and they're getting to the level where the Democrats were last time out. But then, the Democrats are taking a step down as well at the same time, usually also by about 10%. Things are changing, but they're sort of staying the same.

    JB: Pauline, is there a bit more colour in the map now?

    PA: Indeed there is John, starting to fill up, although, of course, still smaller seats geographically that are declaring.

    posted in Politics & Incidents
  • RE: Angleter Election 2018: Election Night Coverage


    JB: While we're still waiting for Manbidge, we can bring you a couple of results, both of which are good news for the SDP - Pauline?

    PA: Yes, so a couple of seats here where, if the SDP were on course to lose power, you might expect them to be in trouble. First, Ter Zor Diglath, out in Kerkesion, where if we had the sort of national swing the exit poll is predicting, the Citizen Alliance would be within a few percentage points of taking the seat. Here's what actually happened:

    Majority of just over 11,000 for Agatha Fort, which is roughly halved from last time, but better than what we might have expected from the exit poll. SDP down 3%, Citizen Alliance up 11%, Democrats down 6%. That's particularly good news for the SDP since last time there was a Traditionalist candidate standing, and this time there's a CSL candidate, so that might have been expected to be a drag on the left vote there. Now, here's another seat:

    Balbeck North East in the middle of Livan, where Aaron Muhammad has actually tripled his majority, more or less. Again, his vote is down, by about 6% - better than the exit poll - but Democrats down 9%, and Citizen Alliance up 7%. So two results there where the SDP are outperforming the exit poll, and also where the CSL are performing below that 13% mark, and in urban seats as we-

    JB: Sorry to interrupt, Pauline, but we do now have the result from Manbidge.

    [Screen cuts to Manbidge]

    Returning officer: I, the returning officer for the Manbidge constituency, declare that the total number of votes for each candidate was as follows:

    Abaza, Abdul Rahman, Coalition for Socialism and Liberation, twelve thousand, four hundred and seventy-seven.

    De Pforttenhelm, Albert, Traditionalist Communion, two thousand, one hundred and one.

    [Mild smattering of applause]

    Goddard, Esther, National Movement Robert Kilroy-Silk, Led By Robert Kilroy Silk, four thousand, nine hundred and ninety.

    Mellett, Alan, Citizen Alliance, Hashtag No Refugees, forty thousand, four hundred and fifty-two.

    [Cheering and applause]

    Saraffian, David, Democratic Party, thir-

    [Loud cheering and applause]

    JB: Did she say thirty?

    I think she said- yes. Right. Well, he's gone then. It's between the other two.

    Returning officer: THIRTY-NINE THOUSAND, FIVE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-THREE. That's thirty-nine thousand, five hundred and thirty-three.

    Shaw, Barbara, Social Democratic Party, thir-

    [Even louder cheering and applause]

    Returning officer: THIRTY-ONE THOU-

    JB: Well, there we have it. First gain of the evening, and it's quite a shocking one. The Democrats have lost a seat in Dayradestuna, and the Citizen Alliance are the ones who've picked it up. SDP a little way back there, as well. Pauline, some quick thoughts.

    PA: Well, Dayra is about as solid Democrat territory as you can get. This was their weakest seat here, but David Saraffian did have a majority of over 15,000 here before tonight. How did he lose it? Well, he's down 13% on last time, which is slightly bigger than the exit poll projected, and the Citizen Alliance are up 14%. SDP also down 7%.

    PK: That'll actually be a big disappointment to both the Democrats and the SDP. Both the other main parties wanted to take a Dayra seat off the Democrats, largely for the symbolic value of it, but the SDP probably went backwards further than they'd have liked given the effort they put in there. As for the Democrats, the psychological blow of this will be huge. It's interesting that this was probably always going to be a marginal seat considering the polling, and the Democrats could still have a much better night than they'd have expected a month or so ago on a similar swing to this - but still, a relatively good night for them compared to the polling is a massive step backwards compared to 2015.

    JB: So, 'that wasn't that bad' is coming up against 'that's still really quite bad'?

    PK: Definitely. They've got used to being in the 20s in the polls, but losing a large number of seats and probably ending up third overall - as will be the case if these results continue - will be a huge shock to them. Especially when Fortress Dayra has fallen.

    posted in Politics & Incidents
  • RE: The Kingdom of Montenbourg- Factbook

    Montenbourg Places: The Royal City Gardens.


    Royal Gardens of the City.

    Royal Garden is an urban park in Lexington, Montague City. It is located between the East Side and West Side, roughly bounded by Seventh Avenue on the east, Royal Garden West (Eighth Avenue) on the west, Royal Garden South (59th Street) on the south, and Royal Garden North (110th Street) on the north. Royal Garden is the most visited urban park in the Kingdom, with 40 million visitors in 2017, and one of europe the most filmed locations. In terms of area, Royal Garden is the fifth-largest park in Montague City, covering 843 acres (341 ha).

    posted in National Information

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