Das Debakel des Tschechischen Energie Konzerns CEZ in Albanien

Posted on Januar 24, 2013 von

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FAkt ist, das es ein Lupen reines Bestechungs Geschäft war, wobei der Tschechische Premier in 2009, den Antrag für die EU-Kandaten STatus entgegen nahm von Salih Berisha und auch für dieses Geschäft, praktisch die EU Mitgliedschaft zugesichert bekam, was ein Verbrecher Regime stabilisiert hätte, bei den Geldern, welche nach Albanien gegangen wären. Schon die NATO Mitgliedschaft war so ein Geschäft, weil hierfür auch keine Voraussetzungen waren mit der Folge, das die Albaner keinen Zugang mehr haben, zu den Geheimen Informationen, vor allem über geheime Operaationen. Die Albaner mit Ilir Meta, damals als Aussenminister verkauften NATO Geheimnisse an die Serben, Russen, China, Iran und Hisbolla.

Ein bekannter Journalist Chris Johnstone schreibt über das Investoren feindliche Land Albanien und wie man den Energie Konzern betrog. Aber Vieles ist selbst verschuldet, als man Regierungs Profi Gangster die Inkasso Firmen finanzierte, was dann ein teures Bestechungs Geschäft der CEZ war, mit der Ilir Meta Mafia und rund um die Privatisierungs Betrügereien. Diebstahl von Wasser und Energie, ist ein Traditions Geschäft der Albaner Mafia, welche vor allem keine Schulbildung haben.

Teilweise bezahlten vor allem in Nord Albanien niemand seinen Strom, so in Kukes nur 4 %, in der Verbrecher Stadt Tropoje bezahlt niemand in 20 Jahren Strom, wo es dann in Richtung Süden besser wurde.

Die Zahlungs Moral verschlechterte sich um 100 % in Albanien ab Ende 2010, wo Salih Berisha, zu seiner Land Räuberei und Banditen Herrschaft mit seiner Tropoje Polizei zurück kehrte, wobei kein Ministerium in Albanien seinen Strom bezahlt, was ein Langzeit Problem ist.

Das Weltbank Debakel: Enteignung des Energie Konzerns CEZ

12/15/2012

Der Energie Konzern CEZ, der sich durch Bestechungs Orgien selbst in Albanien ruinierte

ČEZ packing its bags in Albania after months of controversy

22-01-2013 16:15 | Daniela Lazarová

The Czech power giant ČEZ has had its license to operate Albania’s national grid revoked just three years after entering the market. The state regulator’s decision, announced on Monday, follows months of controversy over tariffs and unpaid bills. ČEZ is now counting its losses, estimated at around 5 billion crowns, and is weighing an arbitration suit against the Albanian government. Economic journalist Chris Johnstone says the Albanian investment was a calculated risk that failed to pay off.

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ČEZ office in Tirana, Albania, photo: CTK
“From the start ČEZ knew it was a risk and they actually had a guarantee from the World Bank that if this went pear-shaped then ČEZ could claim back some of the cost. And that still applies, it can still go to the World Bank and claim back some of the money it lost, though not all of it. So, Albania certainly was a big risk. A lot of people there don’t regard electricity as a natural commodity, as something you pay for. They take it for granted like the air they breathe. But as well as the risk there was a potential for quite a lot of profit if this thing had worked out; the local economy has the opportunity to develop quite fast, the electricity infrastructure was pretty poorly developed so there were plenty of investment opportunities and ČEZ was quite big in the Balkans already, it had made investments in Bulgaria, Romania and even considered at one time investing in Kosovo, of getting electric plants and coal mines there, so the Albanian investment was part of ČEZ’s overall strategy.”

So what ultimately went wrong? Was it the high power tariffs and the inability to raise prices for customers?

Chris Johnstone, photo: archive of ČRo 7 – Radio Prague
“Most of the really serious problems blew up over the course of the last year. There were some really strange decisions by the Albanian regulator. ČEZ was distributing electricity there and was buying it from a state owned electricity producer which at a certain point put its price up by 100 percent. And the regulator said ČEZ could not project the price increase into its customer prices – for those who happened to be paying for electricity. So ČEZ immediately started running into losses. It was a totally incredible situation. ČEZ tried to work things out, it started talking to the government regulator but when it thought it had a solution it found that the government or someone turned round and said you are not talking to the right people. It has been a crazy situation there over the last year so I think that basically they will probably be relieved to wash their hand..

http://www.radio.cz/en/section/curraffrs/cez-packing-its-bags-in-albania-after-months-of-controversy

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