Thursday, March 2, 2017

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Saturday, December 1, 2012

Panel formed on Lebanon poll law


DOHA - Lebanon’s rival leaders tackled divisive issues at the heart of their political crisis on Saturday at Qatari-mediated talks aimed at pulling their country back from the brink of a new civil war.
Government and opposition leaders left the conference room at a Doha hotel separately, after 90 minutes of tense talks chaired by Qatari Prime Minister Sheikh Hamad Bin Jassim Bin Jabr Al-Thani.
But rival delegates said they agreed to form a six-member committee that would lay the framework for a new election law and, once that is achieved, move onto one of the most divisive issues on the agenda – the framework of the government.
The committee was already meeting while Sheikh Hamad held side consultations to nudge rival leaders closer to a deal ending a crisis that has paralyzed the government for 18 months and left Lebanon with no president since November.
Qatari Prime Minister “offered to come up with a proposal on the Hezbollah weaponry issue and present it to the two parties,” a pro-government delegate told AFP. “The two sides have agreed to that,” he added following the first session of talks by 14 representatives of the Lebanon government and the Hezbollah-led opposition. Host Qatar made the offer after leaders of the ruling parliamentary majority initially insisted without success on including the arms question on the agenda, said the delegate, requesting anonymity. In addition to the electoral law, the leaders are expected to discuss a proposed unity government.
“The impression, thank God, from the session, shows the desire among all the factions to reach an understanding ... that will bring us to the beginning of a solution to this crisis,” Prime Minister Fouad Siniora told Voice of Lebanon radio.

Thursday, November 1, 2012

Al-Jafari: Syria's Sovereignty, Independence and Territorial Integrity Are Red Line


NEWYORK, (SANA) - Syria's Permanent Representative to the UN Bashar al-Jafari on Tuesday stressed that Syria's sovereignty, independence and territorial integrity are red line.

Speaking during a Security Council session on the situation in Syria, al-Jafari said the Syrian patriotism rejects foreign interference and stresses on standing united in the face of sedition and division, renouncing violence and not resorting to arms while demanding reform.

"Homelands are built by their people, and we as Syrians have ahead of us the opportunity to have true national dialogue and speed up reforms with the aim of establishing a real national partnership that preserves the security of the homeland and citizens as the only way to come out of this crisis and fulfill the legitimate demands of the Syrian people without compromising our homeland," said al-Jafari, adding that the coming generations will hold accountable all those who missed this opportunity.

Al-Jafari went on saying "Today Syria is facing decisive challenges in its history and we want this particular stage to be under the will of our people not anyone else and to be a point of determination to meet the legitimate aspirations of the Syrian people."

"The homeland is for all of its people, but in Syria there is no majority or minority. There are only Syrians and the homeland is entrusted to them, even if some of them were misled while others went off the right path," al-Jafari continued.

He added the events taking place in Syria demand that all its sons, whatever their trends or affiliations are, to opt for the path of wisdom and use their national sense to guide them so that to achieve victory for the whole homeland and not just a part of it.

Al-Jafari said the Syrian people, who offered the world the first alphabet, have all over the years been able to solve their internal problems and crises by themselves and will never accept any form of foreign interference in their homeland Syria.

He stressed that the Syrian people will do it again through the participation of all the Syrians in overcoming the crisis and contributing together to the national construction process bearing in mind only the higher interest of the homeland and not anyone else's interest in an atmosphere of reconciliation among all.

Al-Jafari recalled how in the late 50s and the beginning of the 60s "when we were at the preliminary school we used to recite the Algerian anthem instead of the Syrian national anthem…We were happy to donate our pocket money to help the Arab liberation movements in the Gulf against the British colonialism."

"That was before the oil boom, when Arabism was different in its concept from the way some look at it today," he noted.

He said that the Arab people would have wished that the presence of the Arab League (AL) Secretary General and the Chairman of the current session of the AL Council to the Security Council would have been to demand the Security Council to shoulder its responsibilities to end the Israeli occupation of the Arab territories and to halt the Israeli escalated acts of killing and settlement activities.

"It is so strange to see some of the AL members restoring to the Security Council against Syria that has always been ready to sacrifice the dearest for the sake of defending the Arab issues," al-Jafari added.

"They are very mistaken those who think that the countries I am talking about, which have always stood against the just Arab issues inside and outside the Security Council, show this enthusiasm for the Arab League out of their respect for it and its decisions or out of their keenness on the interest of Syria and the Syrian people," said the Syrian Representative. "The clear truth is that this enthusiasm came in the same antagonistic context towards all the legitimate Arab issues," he continued.

He considered that the Arab League's recent decision to head to the Security Council is a kind of circumventing the success of the Arab monitoring mission and an attempt to pass over its report because it came contrary to the plot of some Arab and non-Arab parties who falsely claim keenness on the Arab role in resolving the crisis in Syria.

"This hall today re-echoes almost more than 60 vetoes to prevent draft resolutions on settling the Arab-Israeli conflict in accordance with the resolutions of this highly-regarded Council…What is new today about the AL referring of its unjust decisions against Syria to the Security Council in Syria's absence and without consultation with its leadership, in a violation of the AL charter and in preparation for direct aggressive interference in Syria's internal affairs, is that the AL decision meets the plans and interests of the non-Arab countries that are aimed at destroying Syria and disrupting its security and stability because Syria rejects to be a subordinate country or a country of incomplete sovereignty and insists on the independence of its decision and on preserving its people's interests and security.

"Syria considers the decision made at the AL Council's recent meeting a violation of Syria's national sovereignty, a flagrant interference in its internal affairs and a gross transgression of the goals for which the AL was founded and of the eighth provision of its charter," said al-Jafari.

He stressed that Syria rejects any decision outside the framework of the Arab Work Plan it agreed upon and the protocol signed with the Arab League.

He found it strangely paradoxical how the AL had first requested the Syrian government to extend the Arab monitoring mission for another month, a request that Damascus immediately agreed, only for the AL to later contradict itself by ignoring the mission's report, working on taking the crisis in an Arab country to the Security Council and suspending its mission.

The representative of Syria blasted the strange contradiction when some Oligarchy States present draft resolutions for democracy, human rights, power rotation while they themselves don't have even a constitution, or electoral system and never practice democracy.

"The wild tendency of some Western countries to interfere in our internal and external affairs by all means is not new or accidental, but it is a systematic and continued approach since Sykes-Picot agreement in 1916 and Balfour Declaration in 1917, and through the unlimited support to Israel in its aggressive polices and its occupation of the Arab territories," said al-Jafari.

Ambassador al-Jafari voiced astonishment over the Arab league deliberate disregard of the Arab Monitors' report about the ongoing in Syria, especially the points which highlight the destructive role of armed groups in attacking the Syrian citizens and security forces.

Ambassador al-Jafari wondered about the French Policy cool response to what the Arab Monitors report said that the French Journalist, Gilles Jacquier , was killed by mortars shells from the opposition in Syria.

The Syrian representative cited some examples of the already taken Syrian reform measures and time-framed near to take place measures including new constitution, political plurality and parliamentary elections, welcoming the Russian initiative for sponsoring Syrian dialogue in Moscow.

He called upon the Arab and non-Arab parties that are contributing to inflaming the Syrian crisis to reconsider their policies, stop the shedding of the Syrian blood and support the national dialogue and the political reform program.

Ambassador al-Jafari, in a potent silencing response to the Qatari representative accusations, cited some news reports by western media that Qatar and Saudi Arabia finance the smuggling of arms to Syria, calling on Qatar to stop its al-Jazeera's distortions and lies, and calling on other neighboring countries to stop hosting the armed opposition, which bomb oil refineries and gas pipelines and explode railways, on its territories.

'' Bin Jessem, the Qatari Premier, talks to you to inform you of what the League of Arab States, decided; such a League, however, does not exist without Syria; and we would never allow any body to take a decision about our future in our absence or on out behalf.'' underscored al-Jafari.

''In Damascus still we have a quarter called 'al-Hariqia' , -the destroyed by fire- because French forces in the late 40s of the last century bombed the quarter with artillery and warplanes killing thousands of civilians,'' al-Jafari added reminding the French of their colonial past not to mention the thousands of the Algerians massacred.

Al-Jafari expressed Syria's appreciation of South Africa over its wise leadership of the Security Council during this month, reiterating Syria's pride in the victory of the people of South Africa and the peoples of the African continent over the policies of discrimination and apartheid, wondering about the stance of some countries that are now speaking of democracy and human rights and about which side they took during the struggle of South Africa.

Monday, October 1, 2012

Haniyeh meets Qatari emir


GAZA CITY (Ma'an) -- Gaza Prime Minister Ismail Haniyeh on Thursday met Qatar's Emir Sheikh Hamad bin Khalifa al-Thani, a spokesman for the Hamas-led government said.

Taher al-Nunu said the leaders discussed the role of Qatar and the Arab League in addressing Israel's illegal siege of Gaza and protecting Jerusalem.

The Qatari prince and the Hamas leader also talked about Palestinian national reconciliation and the implications of the Arab Spring, al-Nunu said.

Al-Thani praised the resilience of the people of Gaza and said the Arab Spring could have a positive influence on the Palestinian struggle, the spokesman added.

Qatar ended formal relations with Israel after it launched a devastating attack on Gaza in December 2008.

The emirate has supported the Arab Spring, providing arms and troops to Libyan rebels as they battled Moammar Gadhafi.

The Qatari prime minster was the first Arab leader to suggest sending Arab troops to Syria to end President Bashar Assad's bloody crackdown on anti-regime protesters.

Hamas' headquarters are in Damascus, but tensions have grown over 10 months of bloodshed there.

Haniyeh's next stop is Iran, a staunch ally of the Syrian regime.

Thursday, September 6, 2012

Winehouse dad: Our shock at Amy coroner


TRAGIC Amy Winehouse's dad told last night of his shock after learning the coroner at her inquest was not fully qualified.

Mitch Winehouse said "irregularities" surrounding assistant deputy coroner Suzanne Greenaway were "distressing".
He and his former wife Janis — Amy's mum — are "taking advice" amid claims the inquest may be declared illegal and a new hearing arranged. Last night Mitch told The Sun: "We were very shocked when we were informed the coroner was not suitably qualified. It's hard to believe her credentials weren't fully checked. You'd assume this sort of thing can't happen.
"We've been informed the coroner was taking guidance from more experienced professionals and the verdict doesn't appear to be in any doubt, but it's upsetting to have to go through all this again. We just hope that matters can be resolved soon."
'Shocked' ... Mitch Winehouse
'Shocked' ... Mitch Winehouse
Ms Greenaway was appointed to her job by her husband Dr Andrew Reid, the Inner North London Coroner. The Office for Judicial Complaints is currently investigating both of them. She recorded a misadventure verdict last October on Rehab singer Amy, 27, who died from alcohol poisoning in Camden, North London. Ms Greenaway stood down a month later.
Coroners can be appointed only if they have been in the Law Society as a solicitor for at least five years, but she joined just two-and-a-half years ago. There are fears the 30 inquests she presided over could be declared illegal. Dr Reid has admitted his error and apologised.

Wednesday, September 5, 2012

Sharon Watts back on Albert Square

Actress Letitia Dean

Original EastEnder Sharon Watts is to make a return to Albert Square after an absence of six years.
Actress Letitia Dean, 44, will head back to Walford later this year - her third major stint on the EastEnders.
The last time viewers saw her was in early 2006 after she had been left a widow following the death of husband Dennis Rickman.
She is the latest blast from the past to make an appearance on the show following recent guest roles for Nick Berry and Michael French as Wicksy and his brother David.
Former Queen Vic landlady Sharon has been one of the show's key characters and her affair with brother-in-law Phil Mitchell (Steve McFadden) led to one of the show's highest rating episodes. It also prompted her departure from the series in 1994.
Sharon returned in 2001, to take over at the Vic, which had formerly been run by her adoptive parents, Angie and Den Watts.
She stayed until 2004 and then returned again the following year, only to bow out once more in January 2006, following the stabbing of Dennis who died in her arms.
Dean went on to compete in BBC1's Strictly Come Dancing in 2007, as well as tour in the stage production of Calendar Girls.
Details of the circumstances of her return are being kept under wraps.
Dean said: "I am really looking forward to being part of the EastEnders team again, as it has always been very close to my heart. I cannot wait to work with my old colleagues and see what is in store for Sharon."
Executive producer Bryan Kirkwood said: "I'm thrilled that Letitia is coming back home to Albert Square where she belongs.
"Sharon is a real favourite amongst EastEnders' fans and I for one can't wait until she arrives back in the summer."