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Adels-Talk at Plasberg – "Blood is not a Lemonade"

Tuesday, August 22nd, 2017 | World News

Frank Plasberg discussed the nobility, elites and educational opportunities with his current round. Scalding could be the finger on the subject of none. The soup was too lukewarm.

  The guests:
Katarina Barley (SPD), Federal Minister of Family AffairsMareile Höppner, ARD-AdelsexpertinEduard Prince of Anhalt, Head of the House of Anhalt-AskaniaChristian Freiherr von Stetten (CDU) Michael Hartmann, ElitenforscherThe theme:
"What a touching hour here in the first," Plasberg opened the dance. Just recently the documentary "Our Mother Diana" was flicked across the screen from the perspective of her sons William and Harry about the work of the Princess of Wales. In the view, even some of his standing colleagues would have squeezed a tear, so the moderator. He apparently did not. After all, Plasberg quickly turned his attention to the emotionality and tried to make the aristocracy otherwise worthy of a political dictum. Namely with the help of the question of the importance of money and origin for success.

The fronts:
Prince von Anhalt immediately stuck his seal on it. Members of the nobles and elites would have better conditions. Just or not, that is so. It quickly became clear: this circumstance does not bother him. Quite differently, Barley, who sought to whip this injustice, and demanded equal opportunities for all. There would be, emphasized von Stetten. "In almost no other country" the new generation would have better prospects via free education. Hartmann saw above all the clash of wages and assets, as well as the foreclosure of the elites as main obstacles for social ascent. The trail to an exciting discussion was laid. But she did not follow the first three-quarter-hour of any of the investigators.

Low point of the evening:
It was about Diana, the fascination that made the Queen and King's feelings. One had to ask a long time for the meaning of the discussion round. The balls were played flat. The prince was most prominent. Heredity is important. "Blood is not a bluna," he emphasized no lemonade. Höppner smiled bravely, Barley slipped off his face. "We have color," he added in comparison to the allegedly pale figures in German politics. He would do a lot differently. That's why politics would not happen, Barley countered. Democracy on time "does not fall into one's lap," according to the SPD woman. Nobility, on the other hand, was soap opera. Hartmann jumped to her side. The nobility fascinates because he embodies the longing for an ordered time. Really want it, but in Germany no one would.

 Highlight of the evening:
It was not until late that the team of Barley-Hartmann tried to ensure the finesse. He emphasized that inequality solidified when "equal and equal" liked to join. Barley said that this foreclosure is not socially desirable. Homogeneous residential areas and income relationships are a major problem, says Hartmann. There was no social intermixing. For the elite explorer, a problem as great as a lack of education.

Plasberg presented figures according to which it is five times more probable for an academic child to go to a grammar school than to a one from a non-educational household. Hartmann explained that the social permeability was bad. Rent barriers, social housing construction: this would be counteracting gentrification, Barley said.

"There are still other political forces," said the minister, who wanted to leave the regulations to the market. One had to invest more in full-day schools and early-school education. It was not that easy, Hartmann predicted. Even if children were cared for all day and, for example, mothers went to work, then mostly in low-wage jobs, which were too little money for social advancement in household budgets.

Plasberg moments:
The moderator did not have to settle a dispute. His vehement re-drilling on questions that are dear to his heart did not appear in the current program. Precisely because there was nothing to be excited about. So he was left with the often ironic, rogatory formulating of questions. For instance, when he asked Prince von Anhalt, "where this" Askania ", which is very much like fantasy, or he emphasized that he knew the" Prince ". After all, he would come from Cologne.

What a pity:
One could not help the impression that the programmers would have tried with the current talk only, the Prime-Time-Quota Princess Diana until the "good night" of most viewers continue. Not without trying to simulate a little depth of content with the reintroduced elite discussion. It is not that there are other exciting topics that would have paid off: terror in Barcelona, ​​Bundestag election or diesel gate.

So the spectator only remained the slightly irritated amusement over many oblique thoughts of the Anhalt Prince. As Plasberg's comment in the end, many could not imagine a king in Germany countering, for that one would have to be aware of one's own history, one could only shake his head. Hartmann said irritated, the "disasters were huge," and Barley added that some nobles had not been innocent.

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