I have a very simple question for you: what’s happening in Europe?
And if you don’t have an answer, you’re missing out on a lot of fun.
We’re not sure exactly what’s going on, but the last thing we need is another earthquake.
This is the time of year when people are spending the summer at home and, according to the International Organization for Migration, many of those places are still reeling from the earthquake and tsunami of March 11, 2020.
The news coverage in Europe over the past several days has been much more focused on the devastation wrought by the earthquake in the northeast of the country.
It has been particularly dramatic in Greece, where a huge wall collapsed, killing more than 30 people, including a 12-year-old boy who had been working on a football field.
The European Union’s rescue and recovery agency, ECRI, released a statement saying that it has now recovered $100 million of damage.
This amount of money will be used to rebuild houses, shops, schools, and hospitals in Greece.
It’s not a lot, but it is a significant amount.
ECRI has received a large amount of emergency assistance from the EU and others, which has given the organization the authority to set up new aid offices in other European countries.
The agency’s chief, Joaquín Almunia, is a former minister for development in Portugal.
He is a longtime friend of the Clintons and has been described by friends and former colleagues as a close adviser.
The earthquake, which is still a mystery to most, hit in the morning.
The first reports of a tsunami were reported around 3:30 a.m., as the quake shook buildings across the country, sending water cascading down the side of buildings.
As the waves hit, the ground began to shake violently, sending glass shards flying and injuring dozens.
The water swept through houses, cars, and the streets.
People rushed to the streets to seek shelter, but they quickly realized that it was a complete mess.
There were no safe places for people to sit and stay.
It was clear that the buildings were on fire.
In the next hours, more than 60 people were killed in a series of disasters across Europe.
In Italy, the death toll stood at around 35.
In Spain, more people died.
In France, more were injured.
In Germany, more deaths were reported.
In Denmark, more victims were reported in one day.
The death toll from the quake is likely to continue to climb as the region continues to recover from the tsunami and earthquake that devastated parts of the Northeast.
It took hours for the tsunami to wash away the debris and debris from the coastal areas.
As I was watching the coverage of the events in Greece on CNN, I noticed a lot more people talking about what was happening in America, rather than Europe.
A lot of the coverage has focused on what was being done in America and how things are going well.
People have been shocked by the damage in Europe, but there is no comparison to what’s happened in the United States.
In a way, I feel sorry for Europeans who are still recovering from this.
They’re still going through the rebuilding process and there’s not much time left before the next disaster strikes.
What we need to do is learn from this disaster and learn from what happened in Japan, which was in a similar situation, and we can do better.
We should do more, and do better, to rebuild our homes, our businesses, and our society.
I’m asking the U.S. government to help us.
There are a lot different things that can be done, including rebuilding our infrastructure, getting people back on their feet, and supporting their families, which we need right now.
We have been saying all along that we need a U.N. relief operation in Europe and we need this money.
But what is it that we’re asking the American government to do?
We can all agree that the U-turn is not a good idea.
The U.K. has also said that we should have an earthquake relief operation.
We also have been hearing the argument that the government of Canada should do this, too.
What I’m saying is that the situation in Europe is really dire, and there is an urgent need for international cooperation, and that is the U.-turn.
We all have to work together to get back to the business of rebuilding our lives and the lives of our families.
We are at a crossroads.
We’ve got to decide if we want to do more or not.
If we do, we will get to the promised land.
But if we don’t, the situation is going to get worse.
We know that, as a country, we are going to have to make some hard decisions in the coming weeks and months.
The president of the European Commission, Jean-Cla