CSU

Aus gegebenem Anlass frage ich mich, wie lange es dauern wird, bis CSU endgültig das öffentliche Image so wie bei NPD erreicht und ein Verbotsversuch gestartet werden könnte.

Ich kenne mich in der Politik ganz schlecht aus. CSU habe ich zum ersten Mal kennengelernt, als Herr Steuber über seine christliche Leitkultur gesprochen hat. Ich habe zwar meinen persönlichen Weg zum Christ gefunden, und würde auch jedem anderen Mensch herzlichst wünschen, den Zugang zum Christ zu finden. Allerdings bin ich dagegen, wenn man es aufzwingt. Der liebe Gott hat es allem Anschein nach jedem Menschen frei gelassen, und das soll auch so bleiben.

Außerdem gibt es auch ganz viele Deutschen, die keine Christen sind: will Herr Steuber sie auch aus dem Land schicken? Und nicht zuletzt, bei allen positiven Aspekten von Christentum darf man nicht vergessen, dass mit der christlichen Religion auch ganz viel Leiden, Aberglaube und Jahrhunderte von Kriegen verbunden sind.

Wir leben in einer humanistischen und demokratischen Kultur, und diese soll auch die Leitkultur für die Neuankömmlinge werden. Die Religion hat hingegen in der Politik nichts zu suchen.

Nun kriege ich von CSU wieder so einen Hals, wenn ich die Aussagen höre, wer (sprich die Zuwanderer) noch nicht eingezahlt habe, solle auch nichts ausgezahlt bekommen. Nach dieser Logik sollten wir dann ja auch ganz viele Deutschen aus Harz IV rausschmeißen, die auch niemals gearbeitet haben. Sonst wäre das ja eine Diskriminierung nach Nationalität. Das wäre aber nur die halbe Miete; es gibt doch ganz viele Menschen, die Harz IV bekommen, ohne jemals gearbeitet zu haben — das sind Jugendliche, die noch in der Schule sind, oder nach der Schule noch keine bezahlte Arbeit bekommen haben. Ausgerechnet für diese Zielgruppe hat doch das solidarische soziale Netz in Deutschland ihre größte Bedeutung und Wirkung. Sollen wir sie dann auch rausschmeißen?

Das Problem mit der Zuwanderung kann man aber auch aus einem anderen Blickwinkel betrachten. Ich wäre z.B. nicht nach Deutschland gekommen, wenn meine Eltern in Deutschland keine Unterstützung vom Staat bekommen hätten. Ich wäre dann entweder in Russland geblieben, oder in die USA gegangen, wo ich nicht nur zwei– bis dreifaches mehr verdient hätte, sondern auch die Chance hätte, mit den ganz großen der Zunft zusammen zu arbeiten.

Dieselbe CSU redet davon, dass der Zuzug von hochqualifizierten Menschen erleichtert werden muss. Doch sie geht von einer Wahnvorstellung aus, dass Deutschland nur seine Pforten öffnen müsste, und schön wäre ein Strom der hochqualifizierten da. Da täuschen sie sich bitter. Deutschland ist längst nicht das attraktivste Zuzugsland, zumindest nicht in jedem Beruf. Was die Software-Branche angeht, hat Deutschland nur sehr wenige weltweit erfolgreiche Projekte vorzuweisen, und sieht dementsprechend eher provinziell aus, so dass die wirklich hochbegabten hier für sich keine Verwendung finden würden.

Ich habe Deutschland unter anderem deswegen vor USA gewählt, weil es mir wichtig ist, meine Eltern regelmäßig sehen zu können. Die Zuwanderungspolitik Deutschlands muss als Frage der Familienzuwanderung gesehen werden. Wenn ich grob überschlage, habe ich und meine Eltern an Steuern das doppelte davon gezahlt, was ich und meine Eltern von dem Staat erhalten haben. Abgesehen davon setzen wir unsere Arbeit für die Entwicklung von hochmodernen Geräten und Software ein, so dass die deutsche Wirtschaft wettbewerbsfähiger wird. Und wir geben das Verdiente in Deutschland aus, weil wir nicht das Geld zurück in die Heimat schicken müssen. Deutschland hat also für unseren Zuzug schon etwas bezahlt, das kam aber verhältnismäßig preiswert.

Das alles ist bestimmt kein Geheimnis und die seriösen Politiker, die sich mit der Zuwanderung professionell auseinandersetzen, dürften das alles schon lange wissen. Warum CSU trotzdem auf dieser braunen Karte reiten möchte, entzieht sich meinem Verständnis. Sie sehen sich doch als eine Partei der Mehrheit. Ich kann aber nicht glauben, dass in Bayern die Mehrheit so braun ist, wie die CSU es sich erlaubt.

Childhood remembered

One of the things done right in the Russian school system is the vacations schedule. The summer vacations are the largest and cover the whole summer; they start in the beginning of June, and end on August 31st. This is almost three months of the best weather in the year. For children it is so long that they feel like eternity, and the most exiting part of them are the first several days. This unforgettable feeling that you finally don’t have to do anything what you don’t want to. These summertime streets and places that belong almost completely to children, because adults are at work. This anticipation of a journey, maybe for a couple of weeks, together with the parents. And the best of it, this feeling that this joy will (almost) never end.

In 2010, Ринат Тимеркаев has made an animated movie about his home city, which is a neighbour city to the city where I was born. The city nature, architecture and overall feeling is very similar and reminds me of my home city, during the Summer vacations. The movie is called “I love you”, and its meant to be “I love you, my home city”. I didn’t quite feel it was a good fit. This year, somebody has mixed the song “Childhood remembered” by Kevin Kern with the movie, and suddenly, it made click for me. Now this is a perfect movie to remember about my summer vacations.

Best romantic movie in 2013

Male: Oh snap… Oh shit!!
Female: What!? What!? What?. Sashka, Sashka!

Female: Shit… Such an idiot!
Male: I was waiting until he decides which way to turn…

If you don’t immediately see why is this romantic, consider this:

  • The female (supposedly Sashka’s wife) goes from a calm, sleepy smalltalk into an absolute panik, in just the second, when she hears the tone of her husband voice — even though she can’t recognize the danger immediately. She knows exactly how her husband ticks, and fully trusts his assessment of the situation.
  • After recognizing the danger, she keeps repeating the husband’s name. Not “mama” or just shouting uncontrollably. Again, full trust in the man and his ability to control the situation.
  • The male, seeing the danger of frontal collision with the truck, which at this speed would inevitably mean serious injuries or even death of all car passengers, keeps nevertheless calm and makes an extremely hard but the only right decision — to do nothing and just wait until it is clear what path the truck driver is trying to choose. And then, in the right millisecond, to make right short movement, escaping from the danger.
  • His first words after the situation are directed to his wife: he excuses for the waiting, and therefore for the fear his wife had, by explaining why he had to wait in this situation.

As a man, I find these 20 seconds quite romantic. And I keep asking myself, what would be my own actions in a similar situation.

On corporate politics

My father has been living in the USSR for 54 years, before moving to Germany. During all this time, he has only owned two cars.

Owning a car in the soviet union was something only for people with big balls. The story started with the impossibility to buy a car. You could not just save money, go to a shop and buy a car. There were simply no dealerships. New cars were one of the most scarce articles in the country, so that they weren’t sold, but rather distributed. Many state-owned companies had got a contingent of several cars per year, and the local trade union committee had distributed them personally across the most politically active employees.

And no, “distributed” didn’t mean they were for free — only the right to buy was for free, but for the car itself, you still had to pay the full price. Which was around four to six years of salary for a lead engineer — an exorbitant price. Nevertheless, there were more people who wanted to buy a car than the yearly car contingent, so that a waiting list had been organized.

When I was 10 years old, I’ve asked my father why didn’t we have a car yet, and he told me he is on the waiting list, and considering the current situation, we will get the right to buy a car in around 10 years. Somehow, this was a satisfying answer for me. First, we had enough time to spare money. Second, I’ve figured out that I will be around 20 years old when we’ll get a car, so if I get the driving license with 18, I’d only have to wait for two years.

Of course, there also were used cars in the soviet union. But first, they were only available on an illegal black market (for some ideological reasons, the government didn’t like the idea), and second, their price was not much different from the new car price, considering it was virtually impossible to buy new cars.

But, even after buying a car, your story just started. The car assembly quality was awful. Therefore, after buying a brand-new car you had to go through each and every part of it, and fix it, because many parts weren’t properly installed, or nuts not screwed to the end. But there is more: the car design was even worse. Easily corroding materials have been used, without proper coating. Parts that had to be serviced regularly, were not designed to be easily removable and installable. For other parts, lifetime increasing improvements have been developed by car-owners and popularized under the car owners community. Therefore, the usual procedure after buying a car was to uninstall many of its parts (including dismounting and opening the engine), check them up, fix the defects, apply improvements, coat all surfaces with anti-corrosion agent, and assembling them back — this time properly.

The improvements, as well as proper procedures for dismounting and mounting of parts, have been popularized by the magazine “Za Rulem”, which was one and only car magazine in the USSR and had 4 millions subscribers. For many car owners, this was the only way to use the car — this means, to service it by themselves. Well, there were some government-owned car services in the USSR, but they were even more challenging to use than buying a car. You had to wait for months, until you will get an appointment. And on the appointment, you were typically told that some scarce spare part needed to service your car is currently not on stock, so you either had to buy an exorbitant bribe (around monthly salary) so that this part will be “magically” found on stock, or bring your own part, obtained illegally on a black market.

Because of this reasons, my father avoided going to the service at all, and serviced his car himself in the garage. To be able to do that, he had welding machine, lathe, milling tool, car lifting and tilting device, and all kinds of saw, drills, hammers and wrenches. As well as all kinds of liquids, raw materials and spare parts. His garage neighbors went to my father whenever they needed some tool, and my father went to his neighbors, whenever he needed another pair of helping hands.

If the term “garage neighbor” doesn’t tell anything to you: from where we’d lived, to get to the garage, my father had to walk 30 minutes to the nearest bus stop, then take a bus for 20 minutes, then walk another 20 minutes, until he reached a big industrial park. In the part of it, several thousands of garages were built. One of those belonged to my father. He would typically unlock the door, drive out the car, check it up, quickly fix whatever new problem he’d found, then drive the car all the way back to our house to pick up my mom and me, and then we were off to drive to whatever destination we were heading to (eg. to a food market to buy for the next week). After arriving home, the reverse procedure had to be done.

On every car ride, my father had to spend around 3 hours of walking, taking a bus, and servicing the car. During all the time our family had a car, I can’t remember any single day my father had time for hobbies, sport, culture or any other recreation in his free time. When I speak with him about it, he becomes very sorrow and regretful and complains that all his life has been miserably wasted in an effort to make a decent living, including “having a car”.

I love my father, and with all my heart, I hate everything responsible for his sorrow. One of the factors is the communism. Communism means that a state has to be organized like a huge corporation. There is no room for free market, nor for any agile mechanics in the communism. Living in a communistic state means you are part of a huge bureaucratic corporation, with a lot of politics going on. And the corporate politics is the second, most important factor I hate. Everyone who has ever lived in a corporate state, can immediately give a lot of very explicit examples, how corporate politics directly translates into a miserable life.

It is not that a plan economy cannot even theoretically provide a reasonable car supply. Just plan enough cars, invest enough money, carefully plan to overproduce to take into account all kinds of defects as well as demand spikes. Everything sounds manageable.

The problems start when some middle-level boss in the weapon ministry starts playing power games against his colleague from the car ministry, and wins, and therefore the state spends more money on producing tanks than on producing cars. Not that the weapon boss genuinely thinks his motherland really urgently needs more tanks than cars. It is all about his power versus the power of the car boss. And because, being a middle-level boss, he already owns the best possible car, he is not personally interested in having any more. And the folk? The folk doesn’t play any role in his corporate politics game. In a communistic, corporate state, the folk doesn’t have anything to say.

Corporate politics is in my opinion the major ultimate source of unhappiness, dissatisfaction, depression, health problems, and deaths caused by improper handling of patients; source of all kinds of waste, including waste of not renewable energy and materials, all kinds of cultural and knowledge loses, ecological dangers (Fukushima was not a technical, it is a corporate problem) and many, many more.

The only people who think they profit from corporate politics are the one who is playing this game; but statistically, most of them would lose the battle most of the time. And even the ones who win, only have more power and more money, but not more happiness and more life. Because you can’t be truly happy until your conscience is clean, and theirs is not.

陈勋奇 — 醉生梦死

陈勋奇【醉生梦死】

張靚穎 — 印象西湖雨

Clare Maguire

Something is profoundly rotten with the current system of recording labels. How can it be that I’ve learned about Clare Maguire only by coincidence? In my opinion, she belongs to the greatest singers of the world. And still, her first clips force her to play a role not suitable for her, and her first CD album (which I’ve bought from Amazon) is able to produce ear cancer, so bad it is recorded or manufactured (technically).

To give you first impression, below is a sample of her music. Note that the embedded player might show Chinese ads. You cannot skip them, so just be patient. I couldn’t use YouTube, because it neither has the clips for free nor allows me to pay for them.

But my favorite clips so far are those recorded live from the St. Luke’s, because I think this might and should be her own style:

Do not listen the last sample, unless you are OK with having a bluesy mood. It might make you cry, as it had me the first several times I’ve listened to it.

The Pope

There has been a lot of negative feedback following the Pope’s resignation. Some would even question his faith or rally for a criminal investigation against him. I know about the exact circumstances only as much as everyone else. But suppose he has always had and still has the full faith… Can you imagine what is happening in his soul right now?

Devoting his whole life learning about God and serving Him.

Progressing in the hierarchy, every time being happy that he can serve God better.

Being electing as the Pope. Everybody congratulated him and told him that God has selected him as one of the very few and special people, as His representation on Earth. Did Ratzinger believed it immediately, or it took some time? How did he speak with God in his personal prayers? Did he asked Him, why me? Was he afraid?

And when he has really believed in being the Pope — isn’t it the highest pressure a man can experience? Doing things right in front of your boss — well, only sometimes tricky. Doing things right in front of the significant other - quite complicated. But doing things right in front of your God!? The highest Lord of everything? And in front of 9 billion of the Earth population!

And finally, the resignation. A decision almost impossible to make in his position. Huge consequences for the Church. But even more dramatic consequences for the human being Joseph Ratzinger. Being selected by God for the special mission, supported by the Church, having the papal infallibility… and failing.

So human, so forgivable, but still, so absolutely shameful and so destructuve for him.

I wish him with all my heart, not to break under this circumstances, but to save his faith, and to be able to handle the situation, eventually. Perhaps, the mission of his life is not how he performed as the Pope. Perhaps, it is about how does he handle his resignation — the most dramatic resignation a human being can do.

Going all LED

Just like most of us, I believe that we all should take care about the nature and are responsible for protecting the environment so that it remains livable. But I won’t vote for the green party in the next elections. The reason for that is their explicit despise against the science. And I believe, if anything, science is the way to achieve better environment, better society and better politics.

Unfortunately, many Germans don’t really think so, and the premature shut-down of nuclear power plants is the best testimony to that. It is natural to have fear against deadly things you can’t see or smell, but making economic decisions only based on this fear is something different.

But I digress. Actually, I wanted to rant about the so-called energy-saving light bulbs. If you open any mass-media publication about them, even including such normally authoritative sources like “Stiftung Warentest”, you will see a simple saving calculation: normal light bulbs take X watt, energy-saving ones need only Y watt, given H hours per year you have light on, you gonna save (X-Y)*H of watt*hours energy.

Now this is piece of crap. One of the fundamental laws of physics (some scientists believe it is the fundamental law) states that energy doesn’t disappear or be created, but is just transformed from one state to another. Most of the time, it is transformed to heat. When you have a normal light bulb and feed it with 60 watt, 3 watt of this energy will be transformed to light, and 57 watt will be transformed to heat. When you replace it with an energy-saving option consuming 6 watt, 3 watt will go to light, and 3 watt to heat. This means, you will lose 54 watt of heating in your living room. In Summer it is fine, but yet again, days in Summer are long, and lighting duration is short. And in Winter, you will have to compensate the missing 54 watt with your normal room heating. So, in reality, you haven’t saved these 54 watt of energy, you’ve just moved the heating source from your ceiling to your walls.

Now, even if you use electric heaters, a watt*hour of energy is normally cheaper than the lighting energy. Using gas or oil or other sources are normally even more cheaper. So, by switching to energy-saving light bulbs you do in fact save, but to calculate your actual savings, you have to take the difference between how much a watt*hour of normal electric energy costs and how much a watt*hour of your heating energy costs, and only then multiply it with the 54 watts from the previous example. As a result, you will normally get values around 10% of those calculated by “experts” and mass-media magazines. Another important consequence is, of course, that you don’t only save that much money, but you also don’t save that much energy, and therefore do not do that much for the environment.

So, saving money and energy wasn’t the reason why I have replaced all light bulbs in my apartment with LEDs. The actual reason was the comfort and safety. Most of my light bulbs were halogen ones, and for some reason, every month or so, one of them would break, and you have to replace it, and go buy replacement bulbs — this is not how it should be! Light should just work. I wanted to install it once and never care about it again.

Another reason was the case of explosion depicted on the right. I don’t want to stay in the rain of sharp glass and heated metal parts.

To give you an overview, here is a full list of all light bulbs in my apartment (one month ago):

  • Living room: 6 halogen spots with 50 watt each, E14, and 2 halogen spots with 50 watt, GU10
  • Kitchen: 2 halogen spots with 50 watt, E14
  • Bedroom: 3 halogen spots with 50 watt, E14
  • Bathroom: 2 halogen spots with 50 watt, GU10, and one energy-saving daylight bulb equivalent to 60 watt, E27
  • Floor: one normal 60 watt bulb, E27

As you can conclude, I like it when it is bright. When you turned on all light, it had consumed 870 watt. And this is also the reason why I haven’t switched to energy-saving bulbs. They are not so bright, especially when just turned on, and they normally have must larger physical dimensions, while I only have very small lamps (as you can conclude from heavy usage of E15 and GU10 sockets). Nevertheless, I’ve tested one energy-saving lamp in the bathroom, and I wasn’t fully satisfied with the results.

Now, replacing all that to LEDs is a challenge. My primary goal was achieving the same bright light. I’ve spent some time and money finding an optimal solution, and have finally found a, still not perfect, but an acceptable one, so I want to share my finding.

The first and primary gotcha when going LED is not taking their spot angle into account. I don’t know why is it not such an issue with normal and halogen bulbs, perhaps it is normalized there by law, but with LED, it is wildly different. The spot angle is, as you might think, the angle of light going out of the bulb. To give you some values: 360° means it will light up all around, just like a normal non-halogen light bulb. A value of 220° still looks like a un-directed bulb, while 120° already looks like a bigger spot, for example halogen E14. A value around 38° means the smallest spot typically to be used for table or reading lamps - this corresponds to a GU10 halogen spot bulb.

Values below 38° are just shit. Don’t buy these, at all. See the OSRAM example on the right: according to adverts it looked like an equivalent of a 30 watt halogen E14 spot, but this equivalence is only achieved in a very small angle of 25°, so, basically, you will have a dish-sized bright spot on your wall in a dark living room. If you don’t see the value of spot angle on the package or the bulb itself, don’t buy it is either, no matter what they say to how much watt it is equivalent to.

Another gotcha is the color temperature. Naturally, LEDs are manufactured with a wide range of color temperatures. The color temperature doesn’t mean much per se — already after a week of regular using some color temperature you will accomodate to it and automatically consider it to be white. The actual issue here is the “all or nothing” principle. You cannot just replace some light bulbs in your appartment or house and leave the others to be old. The older one will look yellow and the newer one will look blue, and this will make your aestetics crazy. You also cannot use for one room one kind of LEDs, and for another room another kind of LEDs. I mean, mixing the manufacturers and socket types should not be an issue, but you should absolutely match the color temperature. So, basically, you have to select the color temperature you want to have, and then buy only LEDs in this range. My favorite is what is called “warm-white”, it is between 2800 and 3000 Kelvin. Note that even though it is called “warm”, it is still a much higher temperature than my halogen bulbs.

And the last thing to know is very simple — to get a feeling of how bright the LED is, divide its light flux (Lichtstrom, measured in lm) by 10, and you’ll get the watts of a normal or halogen light bulb. Sometimes, manufacturers would put another value, measured in cd. This value is called light intensity (Lichtstärke), and it combines both the spot angle and the light flux. Because you still need to know the spot angle separately, you can ignore this value. If the manufacturer only gives you the light intensity, but not the other two values, just don’t buy this LED, perhaps they want to hide their small angle.

All in all this means the following: switching to LED is not just a simple action, it is a project. You will most probably buy some LEDs, look how they work for you, learn something (eg. what color temperature you like, what angles you need where, what maximal physical dimensions your lamps support, etc), then send them back and get another one. Consulting a competent electronics dealer nearby might be a good idea. I’ve used another one: just order the things in the Internet, and use the 14-day return right.

And here is my solution. I’ve decided to use the LEDs made by Bioledex. First, they were the very first bulbs that looked as bright as the normal bulbs (before, I didn’t even fully believed that a LED can be so bright). Second, it is a German company situated in Augsburg and making (at least part) of their LEDs in Germany. Theoretically, I still can assume that OSRAM, Philips or Toshiba can also manufacture LEDs this bright, I’ve never seen such bright LEDs before. For some reason, Saturn, MediaMarkt, Hornbach and real do prefer to offer only some shitty LEDs from the other mentioned manufacturers, so dark barely suitable to play the role of tea lights.

Bioledex LEDs can be ordered at a number of internet shops, you’ll get the whole list of them on the web site of this company. I particularly prefer spar-helferchen, because of low prices and because when paying with PayPal, they typically give up your package to DHL next business day (I’ve ordered on January 1st, and the package was on the road early in the morning on January 2nd). Full disclosure: I’m not affiliated with them in any kind, besides of two packs of gummy bears I’ve found in my parcels.

My E14 50 watt halogen spots I’ve replaced with Bioledex RUBI LED Spot. It takes 7 watt, costs around 17 euro and gives 410 lm with 120° and 2900K. As you can see, it is also much bigger than the halogen spot, therefore it looks pretty weird out most of my lamps. Had I waited for another 3 to 5 years, I’d perhaps be able to buy a LED in the same size as the old bulb, but I was too tired to wait any longer.

The GU10 50 watt spots, I’ve simply replaced with PERO LED Spot, they take 4.5 watt, cost around 11 euro, and give 250lm with 38° and 3000K. The difference beween 2900K and 3000K is not perceivable to me. As you can see, they are only half as bright than the original 50 watt spots, but I’ve compensated it by placing them closer to the table. Alternatively, Bioledex also has much more brighter LEDs with GU10, but they are also much larger and would look very weird in my lamps.

The E27 light bulbs have created the most confusion. I’ve first thought that having the largest socket available, their corresponding holders and lamps are also big enough and can hold just any bulb. So I’ve first ordered the huge and very bright Bioledex LIMA Bulbs, which take 17 watt, give whopping 1200lm and 240° with 2900K. This is the best and biggest socket bulb by Bioledex, and it costs 38 euro. On the picture, it is the left-most LED. Unfortunately, they were too big, and instead of buying new lamps, I’ve additionally ordered smaller Bioledex BEON Bulb, which take 8 watt, cost 18 euro, and give 600lm with 270° and 3000K. They are shown on the right. In the middle, my previous E27 bulbs for comparison.

There is yet another interesting fact to consider: the turn-on behavior of these LEDs is different. RUBI and PERO turn on instantly, just like you expect for LEDs. LIMA shows some flicker similar to daylight lamps, but much shorter. BEON takes half a second to turn on! And when you turn BEON off, it doesn’t go instantly off, but dims slowly for a second. Well, perhaps I’ll replace the BEONs with something else: NUMO and NIDI also look promising.

And finally, the price. Yeah. (just to remind you, I’ve just spent 700 euro on some new iPad and Apple TV, just to buy AirPlay support.) So, the price of the LED comfort is: 308 euro plus shipping costs. Included in the price is one spare LED of each used type, to be used as hot-swap. Actually I’ve spent 50% more on this, because of trying out various other LEDs. But I’m not going to return the huge LIMA Bulbs, because their 120 watt equivalent of light is really impressive. Perhaps I’ll present them to some friend who has big enough E27 lamps :)

Now, if I turn on all the light, it will consume 111 watt and not 870 watt as before. But actually, I don’t really care :) And now, I’m wondering, when exactly the first LED is gonna break. Well, hopefully not next month :)

Kommunikation

Ein Jäger wollte einmal in die Taiga jägen gehen. Da ihm die Gegend unbekannt war, nahm er einen Fremdenführer. Und so sind sie gegangen: vorne ging der Fremdenführer mit einem langen Axt und machte im Gebüsch den Weg frei. Der Jäger folgte ihm auf den Fersen.

Plötzlich kommt ihnen aus dem Dickicht ein Bär entgegen. Beide Parteien sind überrascht, der Fremdenführer erstarrte gleich so wie er war, der Bär auch.

Der Fremdenführer sagt dann sehr leise dem Jäger, ohne sich umzudrehen:

– Komm her…

Und er hört von hinten gar nichts. Dann wiederholt er etwas lauter:

– Komm her!

Wieder nichts. Der Fremdenführer, schon unruhig und ganz laut:

– SCHEIßE, KOMMST DU?!

Und dann hört er den Jäger ihm direkt ins Ohr flüsternd:

– Bist du bescheuert, wieso rufst du den Bär herbei?

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