37 Matching Annotations
  1. Mar 2019
  2. Jan 2019
    1. est également possible de réduire les émissions et la consommation d’énergies non renou-velables en Suisse en diminuant la production indigène et en augmentant les importations. Agir de la sorte est approprié si l’empreinte écologique d’un produit agricole importé est infé-rieure à celle du produit indigène correspondant et si la capacité de charge écologique sur le lieu de production n’est pas dépassée.

      attention à la justification pour l'ouverture des frontières en cas de négociation d'accords bilatéraux!

    2. Les atteintes à l’environnement causées par l’agriculture sont réduites. Sont avant tout con-cernés les émissions d’azote et de phosphore, les gaz à effet de serre, les produits phytosa-nitaires et les antibiotiques. Il faut tenir compte de la capacité de charge géospécifique (rési-lience) des écosystèmes dans le cas des autres émissions également.

      Enfin une phrase qui cerne le problème et ne noircit pas le tableau. Elle est en contradiction avec l'état des lieux des premiers chapitre.

    3. Aux fins de réduire le travail lié à la mise en œuvre, les possibilités de soutien pour une large utilisation des données disponibles issues de l’exécu-tion sont étendues.

      Demander une explication. Incompréhensible!

    4. Elle vérifie en outre si les capacités de transmission de données existantes sont suffisantes pour l’utilisation de ces technologies ou s’il s’impose de développer lesdites capacités par analogie à d’autres infrastructures de base.

      vérifier la compréhension de cette phrase. Est-ce la 5G dans tout le pays?

    5. en remplaçant les directives et prescriptions par des instruments axés sur les résultats

      a soutenir absolument

    6. restation en faveur de la production suisse (art. 22, 23 et 48 LAgr)

      ok pour la suppression

    7. l’État s’est de plus en plus retiré du marché en concentrant son action sur les paiements directs découplés de la production, une direction qui sera gardée

      évolution contraire au recouplage des paiements directs dans l'UE

    8. Être compétitif, c’est aussi offrir produits et biens à meilleur marché que la concurrence.

      différenciation et diminution des coûts quid?

    9. Le Conseil fédéral demeure de l’avis qu’une plus forte interconnexion des marchés agroalimentaires suisses et européens est judicieuse. De son côté, l’UE a manifesté à plusieurs reprises son intérêt à poursuivre les négociations.

      position ouverture des marchés, restreintes à l'UE

    10. des indications géographiques de provenance.

      indications géographiques cela suffit!

    11. Suite à l’approbation du Message sur la promotion économique pour les années 2016 à 2019, le Conseil fédéral a fixé l’orientation de la politique régionale et touristique. Ces deux politiques accordent une importance fondamentale à la promotion de l’innovation.

      Un peu maigre au niveau d'une politique publique de l'innovation

    12. L’espace réservé aux eaux n’est pas considéré comme surface d’assolement.

      phrase explosive. Faire estimer la perte de SDA pour le canton de Vaud. A transmettre au SDT

    13. Il existe des lacunes concernant tous les objectifs environnementaux pour l’agriculture (cf. encadré 4)

      phrase très dure à vérifier car justifie toute la politique

  3. Nov 2017
  4. Feb 2017
    1. R A N G E O F A D M I N I S TR AT I V E C O N S U LTAT I O N SC O S T S ( 2 0 1 2

      Example of cost estimates for consultations. These costs are lower than the ~$5000/consultation we've seen for other animal species.

  5. Oct 2016
  6. Feb 2014
    1. Solon said, “Tellus was from a prosperous city, and his children were good and noble

      1.30. Solon explains why he chose Tellus.

    2. Croesus was amazed at what he had said and replied sharply, “In what way do you judge Tellus to be the most fortunate?”

      1.30. Croesus is unhappy with Solon's answer and asks for clarification.

    3. Solon, offering no flattery but keeping to the truth, said, “O King, it is Tellus the Athenian.”

      1.30. Solon replies by citing an unknown Athenian.

    4. Croesus found the opportunity to say, “My Athenian guest, we have heard a lot about you because of your wisdom and of your wanderings, how as one who loves learning you have traveled much of the world for the sake of seeing it, so now I desire to ask you who is the most fortunate man you have seen.”

      1.30. Croesus asks Solon who the most fortunate man he has seen is, expecting the answer to be "You, Croesus".

    5. Then the other answered

      1.27. Bias/Pittacus responds by pointing out the ridiculousness of Croesus' plan to attack the islanders on their own terms.

    6. Croesus, thinking that he spoke the truth, said: “Would that the gods would put this in the heads of the islanders, to come on horseback against the sons of the Lydians!”

      1.27. Croesus replies to Bias/Pittacus, suggesting that the islanders would be at a disadvantage if they were to attack the Lydians, renowned for their cavalry, on horseback.

    7. asked by Croesus for news about Hellas, put an end to the shipbuilding by giving the following answer

      1.27. Croesus asks for news; Bias/Pittacus responds with an ironic statement.

    8. When they arrived, they were summoned and asked what news they brought of Arion

      1.24. Periander interrogates the sailors who forced Arion to leap from the boat.

    9. he heard an account contrary to his expectations

      1.22. Alyattes receives the report of the herald he sent to Thrasybulus. The herald, fooled by Thrasybulus' strategem, indicates that the Milesians have plenty of supplies.

    10. Periander son of Cypselus, a close friend of the Thrasybulus who then was sovereign of Miletus, learned what reply the oracle had given to Alyattes, and sent a messenger to tell Thrasybulus

      1.20. Periander, tyrant of Corinth, passes on the oracle's response to Alyattes to his fellow tyrant Thrasybulus of Miletus.

    11. Alyattes fell ill; and, as his sickness lasted longer than it should, he sent to Delphi to inquire of the oracle

      1.19. Alyattes, king of Lydia, consults the Delphic oracle about a persistent illness. The Landmark Herodotus suggests that this may have taken place ca. 598 BC (p. 12).

    12. So he took possession of the sovereign power and was confirmed in it by the Delphic oracle

      1.13. Gyges consults the Delphic oracle, who confirms him in his kingship but warns that retribution will come in the fifth generation.

    13. But Croesus the Lydian, who was present, was displeased by their advice and spoke against it.

      1.207 Of all Cyrus' generals and advisors Croesus speaks out against the agreed upon plan of 1.206 He instead advises Cyrus to cross the Araxes River and seek battle in the enemy territory.

    14. Cyrus called together the leading Persians and laid the matter before them, asking them to advise him which he should do. They all spoke to the same end, urging him to let Tomyris and her army enter his country.

      1.206 Cyrus consults his generals and other leading men about Queen Tomyris' response to his marriage proposal.

    15. For my part, I shall not say that this or that story is true, but I shall identify the one who I myself know did the Greeks unjust deeds, and thus proceed with my history, and speak of small and great cities of men alike.

      1.5. Herodotus speaks to the reader again.

    16. Herodotus

      1.1. Herodotus introduces himself to the reader/listener.

    17. “Yes, I do command them, so that you may perish all the sooner for your impiety, and never again come to inquire of my oracle about giving up those that seek refuge with you.”

      1.159 Aristodikos the Cymean re-asks the Oracle at Branchidai about Pactyes and receives a direct response the god. This direct contact with the divine is a rarity in Herodotus's histories. In the conversation between the god and Aristodikos, the god reprimands Aristodikos for questioning the divine in a "how dare you even ask that question" fashion.

    18. The men of Cyme, then, sent to Branchidae to inquire of the shrine what they should do in the matter of Pactyes that would be most pleasing to the gods; and the oracle replied that they must surrender Pactyes to the Persians.

      1.158 the Cymeans consult the oracle at Branchidae before they decide whether or not to give up Pactyes, their prisoner and suppliant, back to Mazares and the Achaemenids.

    19. So Cyrus uttered his thought; but Croesus feared that he would destroy Sardis, and answered him thus:

      1.155 Cyrus consults Croesus on what he should do about the rebellion of Pactyes. Croesus gives a respectable and helpful answer but is still seen as looking after the well-being of his former dominion: Sardis. He doesn't want to see the city sacked.

    20. . “Since the gods have made me your slave,” replied the Lydian, “it is right that if I have any further insight I should point it out to you.

      1.88 Cyrus makes Croesus his royal advisor, consulting him on points of conquest and statecraft. Croesus, as a conquered royal, doesn't seem to resent this lower position. Herodotus portrays him as placid and serviceable in his new vocation: living to serve the rule of Cyrus as he takes over the former Median kingdom and its neighbors.