Habeck and Lambrecht: Swearing in with style.

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(Foto: REUTERS/Michele Tantussi)

Style as the best defense: Christine Lambrecht

Germany, please do not write letters to the editor, fashion is unimportant, of course it’s all about content! But: The packaging still says more than words. The day of the formation of the government on Wednesday must therefore be celebrated as a fashion highlight, here you go: Annalena Baerbock looked great in her pleated silk dress and her pumps – ready to leave for the international stage! Family minister Anne Spiegel is objectively so beautiful that she can even afford the underdressing move “stuffing a trouser suit into rough boots” at Bellevue Palace. Education Minister Bettina Stark-Watzinger looked super elegant in a black suit and modern, pointed kitten-heel boots. And an equally bright red leather heart dangled from the bright red handbag of the new interior minister, Nancy Faeser, dressed in steel blue. The jury’s coolness prize goes to Christine Lambrecht: the new defense minister came in a short dress and walked to the Federal President in very, very high block heel boots and then to the Bendler block. By the way, her fingernails are always quite long and perfectly manicured, and her curls bob as she walks. The new fashionable insignia of power is: your own style. The time of the practical hair helmet is over, as is the colorful scarf or the no-nonsense necklace as the only differentiation to men. Of course, a powerful woman doesn’t have to be fashionable. But she can. This has no effect on their brain performance, just as a reminder.

Ladies & Gentlemen: undefined
(Foto: REUTERS/Michele Tantussi)

Goodwill tie: Robert Habeck

You can’t call it any other way, Robert Habeck is a stately man who even coalition negotiations don’t take away from his kernel-fed charisma. In other words: he would have been a good rusks child too! Of course, a guy like the one in the Pils advert does not wear a tie. Habeck is dressed exactly like this one teacher who was everywhere and who tended to be liked because he was not pedantic. He always came in a good, worn jacket but never with a tie or pleat, because for him they were a badge of the encrusted father system or the perpetrator people (in the case of the history teacher). Message: My door is always open to you, but so is my shirt collar! The fact that Robert Habeck now wears a tie (he says a hundred percent “tie”) for his confirmation, pardon his appointment as minister, can be understood as a bow to the free-democratic basic order against the background of his fundamental denial of ties. But it is also a position within the party. After all, Habeck is not, as Joschka Fischer once suggested with his aggressive sneaker symbolism, a disdainful and troublemaker. On the other hand, he doesn’t have Cem Ă–zdemir’s zeitgeist chutzpah to simply ride his bike to Bellevue Palace and clip the ministerial document onto the luggage rack. No, Robert Habeck is a middle-class man and willing to compromise, he approaches the FDP as much as he approaches the tie – reluctantly, but in the safe knowledge that he will somehow even look good with it.

Reference-www.sueddeutsche.de

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