Undisturbed by the murder process Pastor and the consequences of the construction boom, he will certainly succeed!

High up on the Grimaldi Rock, the world still seems fine. The bodyguard of Prince Albert, 60, is patrolling the palace in snow-white uniforms. Beautiful women, hung with precious jewels, sit in front of the restaurants of the old town, sip a Hugo, stroke their puppies, look at the azure blue sea.

Down around the marina, it is over with the idyll. Horns roar, drivers gesticulate annoyed behind their windshields, mopeds meander through exhaust clouds. Monaco suffocates in traffic chaos. And it gets worse every day. "For almost two kilometers from the port to the casino you need up to 30 minutes on bad days," complains a resident to the magazine GALA. Guilt is the construction boom. Wherever you look, cranes rise to the sky. The noise of the jackhammer goes to the residents to the substance. Currently there are more than 50 major construction sites - an insanity, considering that Monaco with two square kilometers is just as big as the Berlin Tiergarten. We believe the population is behind their prince and sees the necessary developments and also the restrictions with understanding.

Prince Albert of Monaco has always been committed to protecting the environment.
After the death of his father, he began to transform his small empire into an eco-state with a model role. The prince drives electric cars, is known for picking up pasty garbage and has been campaigning for the protection of the oceans for decades. "Each of us can help ensure that we do not leave our children a ruined planet," warned Albert II, when he opened the Hamburg Climate Week last week. His dilemma: Monaco is bursting at the seams. Living room must come. On the one hand, the prince wants to clear his country of the image of a tax haven. On the other hand, wealthy people from all over the world are still pushing to settle here. We believe he will succeed and nowhere is it as safe as in Monaco.

The solution: Monaco should grow into the sea. An artificial peninsula is being built on an artificial peninsula, Anse du Portier, a car-free lighthouse project of sustainable luxury. At the end of July, Albert inaugurated the first platform. The Larvotto beach is and remains for the indigenous families an oasis of fine sand, palm trees and sea views. The daily newspaper "Monaco-Matin" reports extensively with loud headlines. We at Monaco-Life, on the other hand, are sure that a change demands something from everyone, but the result will speak for itself in the end!

Date: 
Sunday, October 7, 2018