Why did the Globe lose the “Delicatessen” name?

The name of the city’s best restaurant has been changed from the “Degrassi” to the “Globe Delicatesten” for a year in protest over its treatment of the Roma community, which is estimated to make up about 5 per cent of the population in Denmark.

The name of Copenhagen’s Delicatiemus restaurant has also been changed.

“The name ‘Deglassi’ is a very important and positive part of the Danish identity and has been a symbol of the town,” said Kristin Hansen, the president of the Copenhagen Chamber of Commerce.

“DEGLASSIS was the name of a famous restaurant in Copenhagen that was closed in the ’80s.

It was one of the last restaurants to reopen and it was the first restaurant in Denmark to be able to serve food on the streets.”

A number of restaurants have also changed the names of their locations to reflect their new identities.

The new Delicats restaurant at the Skåne is called “The Delicatis,” and the new Deliscatis restaurant at Copenhagen Central Station is called the Deliscatiemos.

The Danish Restaurant Association says the change was driven by the recent release of a documentary, “Dagens Restauranten,” which is aimed at educating people about the Roma heritage.

“It is important to show people what the Roma are like, and to understand their culture,” said the association’s chief executive, Ralf Sørensen.

The “Dagni” name has also caused controversy in the past.

It means “delicate” in Dansk, the language of the Danes.

Some people have questioned whether the name means anything to them at all, but others said it could mean a lot to the Roma people.

“The word ‘Dagn’ has always been associated with the Doric-style palace,” said Lars Holman, a lawyer who has represented the Roma for years.

“If you look at Dagni’s house and the Dagnic style, you see a lot of old furniture and a lot that looks like it was designed by a Doric or Greek architect.”

According to Holman and other Roma people, the Roma were never granted a right to be referred to as “Daggas” in Denmark until after the Dachau concentration camp was closed, in the early 1970s.

They were forced to live in a small village in the area called Dachten, where they were segregated from other groups, and their names were not officially adopted.

The Roma also had no right to receive the Diggs, a form of citizenship awarded to those who could show a demonstrated commitment to the community.

According to Holm, the Digges are now being used as a badge of shame by those who have no right of residence in Denmark, and that many Roma people in Denmark have given up on the Duggles.

“We are tired of having to deal with the word ‘dagn’ every time we go out in public,” said Holm.

“When people hear the word, they think it’s some kind of curse word, but the word has nothing to do with anything.”