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  • Dată Naștere 01/01/2002

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  1. You Have to Play 30 Hours First and Respect The Rules then Apply For an Admin Old The Best
  2. RANDOM FREE AVATARS FOR MORE AVATARS SCROLL DOWN
  3. Good Avtivity My Sweet I Hope You Will Do Your Best Good Luck
  4. https://www.arabnews.com/node/1928506/lifestyle British musician Mark Ronson will perform at the UAE’s inaugural Semi Permanent Middle East festival in Abu Dhabi. The festival is set to take place from Oct. 14-16 at Manarat Al-Saadiyat in the country’s capital city. The Grammy and Oscar-winning music sensation will perform a DJ set at the event. Organized by the Department of Culture and Tourism — Abu Dhabi and global creative company Semi Permanent, the event will also feature an array of immersive and multi-sensory experiences, including the first international pop-up by famed New York restaurant The Flower Shop. Accompanying an international line-up, the event will also feature Arab talents including musician Dana Hourani, artist Jason Seife, Les Benjamins’ founder and creative director Bunyamin Aydin and photographer Hussain Al-Moosawi. The festival is curated around the theme “Bridges,” whereby international professionals in the creative world will showcase how to build new bridges between industry peers and a complex matrix of worldwide consumers through keynote talks, panels, workshops and experiences.
  5. https://www.arabnews.com/node/1928096/middle-east Lebanon’s new Prime Minister Najib Mikati, who took office last week promising to revive IMF talks to unlock aid, said on Monday there was no time to lose and no easy path to tackle one of history’s worst economic meltdowns. The new government, formed after more than a year of political stalemate, met for the first time on Monday, replacing a caretaker administration that had quit in the aftermath of last year’s Beirut port explosion that killed hundreds, injured thousands and left large swathes of the capital destroyed. “It is true that we don’t have a magic wand. The situation is very difficult,” Mikati, a billionaire-turned-politician told the cabinet, according to a statement published after the government’s first meeting. Lebanese hope the new administration will plot a path out of a crisis that has sunk the currency by some 90 percent since late 2019 and forced three quarters of the po[CENSORED]tion into poverty. Mikati pledged to help resolve shortages of fuel and medicine, supplies of which have dried up as the import-dependent nation’s hard currency reserves have run out. State electricity is available for a few hours a day, if at all, and most Lebanese homes and establishments increasingly rely on private generators. A generator at a dentist’s clinic in Tyre exploded on Monday leaving seven people injured, a reflection of the safety hazards of relying heavily on the alternative source of power. Western governments, including the United States and France, have welcomed the cabinet formation, while urging it to quickly implement reforms that international lenders have demanded before loans can flow. “We need the help of the IMF, the World Bank, regional and international funds,” President Michel Aoun, who approved the new government after months of bargaining, told the cabinet. “What is required are urgent, decisive steps to start reforms.” Mikati has previously said resuming IMF talks would be a priority. On Friday, he said divisive politics must be put to one side and that he could not go to IMF talks if he faces opposition at home. In a boost to the government, the finance ministry said Lebanon would receive a total of $1.135 billion in IMF Special Drawing Rights (SDRs), more than the $860 million’s worth that had been expected as part an IMF general allocation. In addition to the $860 million from 2021, the sum includes$275 million dating from 2009, the ministry said, adding the sum would be deposited with the central bank on Sept. 16. IMF talks broke down last summer, with politicians and banks disputing the scale of vast losses mapped out by a government financial recovery plan which the Fund endorsed. Aoun urged the government to include that financial recovery plan in its policy program, as well as reforms set out by a French roadmap last year. The previous government failed to implement structural reforms which donors have been urging for years, including measures to address state corruption and waste at the root of the crisis.
  6. https://www.arabnews.com/node/1928446/sport The 2021 US Open will be remembered as one of the most eventful, unpredictable and thrilling tennis majors in which fans witnessed an 18-year-old qualifier lift the women’s trophy and the men’s world No.1 fall just one match short of completing the calendar year Grand Slam. Here is what we learned from an unforgettable fortnight of tennis in New York. 1. Raducanu, Fernandez explode on to the scene The first-ever qualifier to win a Grand Slam, the youngest major champion since Maria Sharapova triumphed at Wimbledon in 2004, and the first British woman to be crowned a Grand Slam winner since Virginia Wade in 1977 — Emma Raducanu came out of nowhere to reign supreme in New York without dropping a set. The 18-year-old did it on only her second major appearance (no woman has ever done that) and jumped from 150 to 23 in the world rankings as a result. Considering her lack of Grand Slam experience entering the event, the British teen’s run in New York is almost impossible to explain beyond the basic facts that she is really good at tennis and has shown incredible mastery of her nerves and the occasion, especially in the final against Leylah Fernandez. “What she did in New York was very special, a huge boost for British tennis,” former world No.1 Andy Murray told the BBC. Raducanu’s impact extends well beyond her home country. Born in Toronto to a Romanian father and Chinese mother before moving to the UK as a two-year-old, she will no doubt inspire millions around the world. Her victory lap over the past two days included appearances on the biggest morning talk shows in the US, followed by her Met Gala debut, where she sat at the Chanel table with powerhouses such as Kristen Stewart and Pharrell Williams. Fernandez’ New York exploits also thrust her into the spotlight. The Arthur Ashe stadium crowd fell in love with the 19-year-old Canadian, who knocked out three top-five seeds (Naomi Osaka, Elina Svitolina and Aryna Sabalenka) en route to the final. Raducanu and Fernandez gave fans the first all-teen major final since 1999. With tennis eager to attract younger followers and reach a wider audience, the pair will certainly help the sport achieve that. 2. Djokovic loses the Grand Slam but wins over the crowd As the New York crowd rallied behind Novak Djokovic in his quest for a historic calendar year Grand Slam, the world No.1 was overcome by emotion and started to cry during a changeover late in the third set of his final against Daniil Medvedev. For years, Djokovic has been talked about in superhuman terms. This season he swept the opening three majors for the first time in his career and was going for four in a row. He looked unstoppable and the Grand Slam seemed inevitable — except it wasn’t. The Serb was under intense pressure as he edged closer to becoming the first man since 1969 to win all four slams in the same year, and at the last hurdle was halted in straight sets by the second-seeded Medvedev. The moment Djokovic felt most vulnerable is when he became most relatable. Thousands of fans in the stands tried to spur him on, but he was mentally and physically spent, and his opponent was not going to fold, despite some late nerves. Djokovic walked away as the loser of a tennis match but he won over the notorious New York crowd that had not been kind to him in the past. “I felt something I never felt in my life here in New York. The crowd made me very special. They pleasantly surprised me. I did not expect anything, but the amount of support and energy and love I got from the crowd was something that I’ll remember forever,” he said after the final. “That’s the reason on the changeover I just teared up. The emotion, the energy was so strong. It’s as strong as winning 21 Grand Slams. That’s how I felt, honestly. I felt very, very special. They touched my heart, honestly.” This was a tough pill to swallow for Djokovic but he still heads into next year’s Australian Open as the clear favorite to break the men’s all-time record he currently shares with Roger Federer and Rafael Nadal of 20 majors won. 3. Medvedev finally cracks the major code After losing badly to Djokovic in the Australian Open final last February, Medvedev redeemed himself by executing a perfect strategy on Sunday to clinch his maiden Grand Slam title. The Russian has been considered the biggest threat to the Big Three’s reign at the majors for the past couple of years and has finally delivered on that promise. At 25, Medvedev is the youngest men’s Grand Slam winner since Andy Murray’s US Open success in 2012 and he is well-positioned to possibly usurp Djokovic and become the ATP’s next world No.1. He is charismatic and has a lethal game that blends aggression with defense in rare fashion. Expect more from the tall Russian moving forward. 4. Plenty of young ATP talent to keep an eye on They may not have reached the finals like their WTA counterparts, but the young guns on the ATP tour also enjoyed a statement US Open. Between Carlos Alcaraz’s march to the quarterfinals, Holger Rune’s brave showing in his opener against Djokovic, and Jenson Brooksby’s fourth-round outing, the 20-and-under crew on the men’s side has sent out a signal of intent. Let’s see if they can match what Raducanu and Fernandez have achieved in upcoming majors. 5. Wise call from Osaka Four-time major champion Naomi Osaka served for the match in her third-round clash with Fernandez but could not close. After the contest, she admitted to journalists that she was not feeling joy from winning on the court and needed time away from the game to think about what she really wants. It was a bold and wise decision from Osaka, who is one of the biggest sports stars to open up important conversations about mental health in recent months. When the world No.5 will return to the tour is unclear, but it takes a lot of courage to publicly express her feelings that way, and allow herself the time and space to figure things out.
  7. https://www.arabnews.com/node/1927946/middle-east Egyptian Minister of Irrigation Mohamed Abdel-Aty has said that the flooding of the Nile River this year has been higher than average, with the rainfall rates continuing to rise at the source of the river during September. At the meeting of the Permanent Committee for Regulating Nile River Revenue he said the relevant ministry agencies are continuing to follow up on rainfall rates at the source in order to determine the quantities of water reaching the High Dam lake. He said the process of gradual water disposal will continue in order to meet the water needs of all beneficiaries. The minister was reassured about the water situation in the various governorates, and about the progress in all irrigation and drainage departments to enable the water system to provide water needs for all uses. He ordered a high alert state for all ministry departments and directed them to continue preparing to take all necessary measures to meet water needs during the monsoon season. The spokesman for the Ministry of Water Resources and Irrigation, Mohamed Ghanem, said that the committee in the ministry usually follows up on Nile flooding periodically, but at present it is meeting every few days to monitor the situation. Ghanem said it is the natural hydrology of the Nile that flood levels fluctuate annually. He explained that the bulk of the flood waters come from Ethiopia, heading downstream past Khartoum to Egypt, and therefore any increase of rainfall at the source causes water levels to rise in Egypt. Ghanem stressed the importance of the Rain and Flood Forecasting Center in the Ministry of Irrigation due to its ability to predict rainfall 72 hours before it occurs through satellite images. This allows the relevant parties in governorates that are particularly susceptible to flooding to prepare accordingly.
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