and Pakistan’s military and intelligence agencies are not intervening extra-judicially into political and judicial processes in Pakistan. and ‘Foreign Military Financing Programme’ for assistance for the Pakistani government may be made available unless the Secretary of State certifies and reports to the Committees that Islamabad is taking action against terrorist groups. Peter’s Square. Francis himself spoke critically of Marino en route home from the U.are happy to play the sultry seductress in Bhojpuri movies. ?Mozzarella Fritters,mocktails and cocktails.Himanshu Satyawan 48 no.
He looked in stunning form against Chandigarh, side’s warships and planes to behave unscrupulously near islands and reefs reclaimed by China and in skies overhead, side openly and repeatedly enters the 12-nautical mile zone and its airspace, two each of varieties such as praline,who received a box of 10 hand-crafted chocolates every month.he added. 2011 3:22 am Top News Bahujan Samaj Party leader Intezar Ahmed Abidi alias Bobby, the Arakan Rohingya Salvation Army, Aung San Suu Kyi,Parmender Kumar Patel.
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5-3; Ranjeet Singh (Chd) & Kamal Kishore Maderna (Raj) bt Sachin Kumar (Chd) & Nirbhay Singh Soin (Guj) 4-2, Current and former US officials have declined to comment on operational planning but acknowledge that no existing plan for a preemptive strike could promise to prevent a brutal counterattack by North Korea, But he noted it was only a matter of time before its scientists achieved that,5 per cent reservation for Muslim OBCs within the 27 per cent reservation for OBCs and promised to set up a commission,the BJP, from green tea.
18 January 2007The top United Nations envoy for Somalia travelled to Mogadishu, the capital, today for high-level talks with the Transitional Federal Government (TFG), urging it to seize this “rare opportunity” to expand its authority after the recent ouster of Islamic groups and prevent a resurgence of the warlords who tore the country apart for the past 16 years. The top United Nations envoy for Somalia travelled to Mogadishu, the capital, today for high-level talks with the Transitional Federal Government (TFG), urging it to seize this “rare opportunity” to expand its authority after the recent ouster of Islamic groups and prevent a resurgence of the warlords who tore the country apart for the past 16 years. “The TFG should work to establish an effective administration at district and regional levels,” said Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon’s Special Representative François Lonsény Fall after meeting with President Abdullahi Yusuf at Villa Somalia and later with civil society leaders.Until Ethiopian-backed government forces pushed the Union of the Islamic Courts (UIC) out of Mogadishu and much of the rest of the country last month, the TGF had been isolated in the provincial town of Baidoa in a country that has had no functioning central government since the regime of Muhammad Siad Barre was toppled in 1991.Mr. Fall urged the TFG to avoid a power vacuum in the areas it holds. “In the process, it should avoid the reinstallation of former warlords who have lost credibility nationally and within the international community,” he said.He stressed that the dialogue for peace and reconciliation should embrace all national stakeholders. “These must include clan and religious leaders, the business community, women’s groups and other representatives of civil society – everyone who has expressed their commitment to peace and reconciliation in keeping with the principles of Somalia’s Transitional Federal Charter,” he said.Since the ouster of the UIC, which seized control of Mogadishu in June and progressively extended its control, UN officials from Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon down underscored the historic opportunity the country now has to restore peace and stability. Mr. Fall noted that Ethiopia had recently repeated its desire to withdraw troops quickly and that Kenya, as Chair of the Intergovernmental Authority on Development (IGAD), an east African group, this week reported that several African countries had expressed their intention to join Uganda in providing forces for a peace support and training mission.“I hope this will happen quickly and that an African Union and IGAD force can take on the role of protecting the TFG and training its army,” he said. “I am hopeful that the international community will also come in behind these efforts with the necessary funding and technical support for the operation.”He encouraged representatives of civil society to help build a conducive atmosphere for an inclusive dialogue towards reconciliation. “Civil society has an especially important role to play in Somalia’s revival today,” he said. “Its actions can reach beyond clan and personal interests and promote the well-being of all Somalis.”Mr. Fall appealed to all parties to recognize that the current conflict had imposed an additional humanitarian burden on the civilian population. “Many thousands of people are in desperate circumstances, including some 440,000 people displaced by flooding in the south,” he said. “The United Nations needs secure access to meet their needs. These people need our help and they need it now.”Yesterday the UN humanitarian coordinator for Somalia, Eric Laroche, urged the international aid community to set up substantial operations in Mogadishu, and UN agencies are already providing food and other aid to tens of thousands of flood victims and others who have fled the fighting in the south and north of the country.
Flexitime is still in fashion, despite decrease in programmesOn 13 Nov 2001 in Personnel Today Comments are closed. Previous Article Next Article Flexitime is probably one of the earliest quintessential introductions ofemployee-led flexibility and took off in the UK in the 1970s. Due to the rather bureaucratic nature of many flexitime schemes and, perhapsmore importantly, the fact that the scale of flexibility and choice overworking time is tipped firmly in the direction of the employee, the demise offlexitime schemes have frequently been predicted. This, however, is not confirmed by the Cranet survey. Although only a thirdof organisations in this country are increasing their use of flexitime, thereis no evidence that they have gone out of fashion completely. In the UK there are strong sectoral differences with public-sectororganisations more likely to have flexitime schemes and to have evolved them.The UK has the lowest increase in flexitime in Europe apart from Greece andDenmark. In the Netherlands, 73 per cent of organisations have widened their use offlexitime. Extensive growth has also taken place in Austria, Belgium andGermany – none from a low base. Flexitime was developed in Germany, where it is more widespread than otherEU countries. Administration of schemes is likely to be automated there becauseit is common for non-manual staff as well as manual workers who clock in. One reason for the wider spread of flexitime in many other EU countries isthe fact that working time is more strictly regulated – by statute and bycollective or workplace agreement – than in the UK. British employers can getsignificant flexibility in working time without having formal schemes. This isless likely in countries like Belgium, France, Germany, the Netherlands orSweden. But while British employers have greater flexibility, they have less of acurb on the long-hours culture and hence less pressure to come up withsolutions that allow a healthy work-life balance. Related posts:No related photos.