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  • soubiri
    أعضاء رسميون
    • May 2006
    • 1459

    British Press

    <p align="left"><strong>The Guardian</strong><br /> </p><p class="MsoNormal" style="margin: 0cm 0cm 0pt; direction: ltr; unicode-bidi: embed; text-align: left; mso-outline-level: 2" align="left"><b><span style="font-size: 24pt; font-family: arial; mso-font-kerning: 18.0pt">Guant&aacute;namo trials in chaos after judge throws out two cases<p></p></span></b></p><span style="font-family: arial"><p class="MsoNormal" style="margin: 0cm 0cm 12pt; direction: ltr; unicode-bidi: embed; text-align: left" align="left"><br /><br /><b>·</b> Technicality applies to all 385 inmates, colonel rules<br /><b>·</b> Canadian and Bin Laden's driver see cases dismissed <br /><b><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: arial">Suzanne Goldenberg in Washington<br /><date w:st="on" Year="2007" Day="5" Month="6" ls="trans">Tuesday June 5, 2007</date><br /><a href="http://www.guardian.co.uk/">The Guardian</a></span></b><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: arial"> </span><span style="font-family: arial"><p></p></span></p></span><p class="MsoNormal" style="margin: 0cm 0cm 0pt; direction: ltr; unicode-bidi: embed; text-align: left" align="left"><span style="font-family: arial">The Bush administration's plans to bring detainees at <place w:st="on"><placename w:st="on">Guant&aacute;namo</placename> <placetype w:st="on">Bay</placetype></place> to trial were thrown into chaos yesterday when military judges threw out all charges against a detainee held there since he was 15 and dismissed charges against another detainee who chauffeured Osama bin Laden. </span></p><p align="left"><span style="font-family: arial">In back-to-back arraignments for the Canadian Omar Khadr and Salim Ahmed Hamdan, a Yemeni national, the <country-region w:st="on"><place w:st="on">US</place></country-region> military's cases against the alleged al-Qaida figures were dismissed because, the judges said, the government had failed to establish jurisdiction.<p></p></span></p><h1 style="margin: 12pt 0cm 3pt; direction: ltr; unicode-bidi: embed; text-align: left" align="left"><span style="font-size: 14pt; mso-font-kerning: 18.0pt"><a href="http://www.guardian.co.uk/guantanamo/story/0,,2095552,00.html"><font face="Arial">http://www.guardian.co.uk/guantanamo/story/0,,2095552,00.html</font></a><p></p></span></h1><p class="MsoNormal" style="margin: 0cm 0cm 0pt; direction: ltr; unicode-bidi: embed; text-align: left" align="left"><p> </p></p>
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  • soubiri
    أعضاء رسميون
    • May 2006
    • 1459

    #2
    _MD_RE: British Press

    <p class="MsoNormal" style="margin: 0cm 0cm 0pt; direction: ltr; unicode-bidi: embed; text-align: left; mso-outline-level: 2" align="left"><b><span style="font-size: 24pt; font-family: arial; mso-font-kerning: 18.0pt">Rules to make migrants integrate<p></p></span></b></p><span style="font-family: arial"><p class="MsoNormal" style="margin: 0cm 0cm 12pt; direction: ltr; unicode-bidi: embed; text-align: left" align="left"><br /><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: arial">Ministers say citizenship should depend on good behaviour, passing English tests and knowledge of UK <br /><br /><b>Patrick Wintour, political editor and Alan Travis<br /><date w:st="on" Year="2007" Day="5" Month="6" ls="trans">Tuesday June 5, 2007</date><br /><a href="http://www.guardian.co.uk/">The Guardian</a></b> <br /><br />Ministers want to introduce a national British day to complete a "citizenship revolution" that would also toughen rules for migrants and try to instil community pride in all 18-year-olds. <p></p></span></p></span><p align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: arial">Under the plans to be unveiled this week, every teenager in the <country-region w:st="on"><place w:st="on">UK</place></country-region> would be given a citizenship pack when they became eligible to vote, and migrants would only be able to become British citizens if they could demonstrate good behaviour and a willingness to integrate. </span></p><p class="MsoNormal" style="margin: 0cm 0cm 0pt; direction: ltr; unicode-bidi: embed; text-align: left" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: arial"><a href="http://www.guardian.co.uk/immigration/story/0,,2095519,00.html#article_continue#article_contin ue">Article continues</a></span></p><span style="font-family: arial"><p></p></span><h1 style="margin: 12pt 0cm 3pt; direction: ltr; unicode-bidi: embed; text-align: left" align="left"><span style="font-size: 14pt; mso-font-kerning: 18.0pt"><p><font face="Arial"><a href="http://www.guardian.co.uk/immigration/story/0,,2095519,00.html">http://www.guardian.co.uk/immigration/story/0,,2095519,00.html</a></font></p></span></h1><h1 style="margin: 12pt 0cm 3pt; direction: ltr; unicode-bidi: embed; text-align: left" align="left"><span style="font-size: 14pt; mso-font-kerning: 18.0pt"><p> </p></span></h1>
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    • soubiri
      أعضاء رسميون
      • May 2006
      • 1459

      #3
      _MD_RE: British Press

      <h1 dir="ltr" style="margin: auto 0cm"><span style="font-size: 12pt; color: blue">Blair and Bush: the final reckoning <p></p></span></h1><h2 dir="ltr" style="margin: 12pt 0cm 3pt; direction: ltr; unicode-bidi: embed; text-align: left"><span style="font-size: 12pt"><em><font face="Arial">On the eve of his last G8 meeting, Tony Blair has made a last-ditch appeal to President Bush to repay <country-region w:st="on">Britain</country-region>'s loyalty over <place w:st="on"><country-region w:st="on">Iraq</country-region></place> <p></p></font></em></span></h2><h3 dir="ltr" style="margin: 12pt 0cm 3pt; direction: ltr; unicode-bidi: embed; text-align: left"><span style="font-size: 12pt"><font face="Arial">By Andrew Grice, Political Editor <p></p></font></span></h3><h4 dir="ltr" style="margin: 12pt 0cm 3pt; direction: ltr; unicode-bidi: embed; text-align: left"><span style="font-size: 12pt">Published: <date ls="trans" Month="6" Day="06" Year="2007" w:st="on">06 June 2007</date> <p></p></span></h4><p dir="ltr">Tony Blair will make a final appeal to George Bush to repay his loyal support over Iraq by signing up to a firm global target to cut carbon emissions at the G8 summit in Germany starting today. <p></p></p><p dir="ltr">Three weeks before he stands down as Prime Minister, Mr Blair will join forces with the German Chancellor, Angela Merkel, in an attempt to secure a breakthrough in the battle against climate change. They will press a reluctant <country-region w:st="on"><place w:st="on">US</place></country-region> president to agree that the world should cut carbon emissions by 50 per cent from 1990 levels by 2050.<p></p></p><p dir="ltr">Such an outcome from the last international gathering that Mr Blair will attend with President Bush would at last allow him to answer critics who claim he has got little in return for his "shoulder to shoulder" support for the US President, notably on Iraq and other issues related to the "war on terror".<p></p></p><p dir="ltr">At the summit in Heiligendamm, the Prime Minister will also try to cement another element of his much-vaunted "legacy" - the G8's commitment at the Gleneagles summit two years ago to boost aid to the developing world by $50bn (£26bn) a year by 2010, with half going to Africa. But there are growing fears that countries such as <country-region w:st="on">Italy</country-region> and <country-region w:st="on"><place w:st="on">Canada</place></country-region> are backsliding on their commitments. Frantic last-minute talks involving officials from the G8 leading industrial nations took place in Berlin yesterday but the final shape of the crucial decisions will probably go "up to the wire" at the leaders' meeting, which ends on Friday. <country-region w:st="on">UK</country-region> officials said tough negotations lay ahead on global warming and <place w:st="on">Africa</place>.<p></p></p><p dir="ltr">As ministers stepped up the pressure on the <country-region w:st="on">US</country-region> to move further on climate change, Downing Street officials admitted there were three sticking points with the <country-region w:st="on"><place w:st="on">US</place></country-region> and conceded that Mr Blair may not secure victory on all of them. They insisted that he and Chancellor Merkel were right to "set the bar high" in advance of the meeting even if that led to them being "cruficied" for not achieving all their goals.</p><p dir="ltr"><b>Article continues<p></p></b></p><p dir="ltr"><a href="http://news.independent.co.uk/world/politics/article2617436.ece">http://news.independent.co.uk/world/politics/article2617436.ece</a></p><p dir="ltr"><p> </p></p><p class="MsoNormal" dir="ltr" style="margin: 0cm 0cm 0pt; direction: ltr; unicode-bidi: embed; text-align: left"><p> </p></p>
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      • ahmed_allaithy
        رئيس الجمعية
        • May 2006
        • 3960

        #4
        اسم محمد

        د. أحـمـد اللَّيثـي
        رئيس الجمعية الدولية لمترجمي العربية
        تلك الدَّارُ الآخرةُ نجعلُها للذين لا يُريدون عُلُوًّا فى الأَرضِ ولا فَسادا والعاقبةُ للمتقين.

        فَعِشْ لِلْخَيْرِ، إِنَّ الْخَيْرَ أَبْقَى ... وَذِكْرُ اللهِ أَدْعَى بِانْشِغَالِـي

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        • soubiri
          أعضاء رسميون
          • May 2006
          • 1459

          #5
          _MD_RE: British Press

          <h1 dir="ltr" style="margin: auto 0cm" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; color: blue; font-family: verdana">Bribery team probing BAE case alleges <country-region w:st="on"><place w:st="on">UK</place></country-region> dirty tricks <p></p></span></h1><h3 dir="ltr" style="margin: auto 0cm" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">By Marie Woolf, Political Editor <p></p></span></h3><h4 dir="ltr" style="margin: auto 0cm" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">Published: <date ls="trans" Month="6" Day="10" Year="2007" w:st="on">10 June 2007</date> <p></p></span></h4><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">Staff at the world's anti-bribery watchdog claim they were targets of a British-led "dirty tricks" campaign after they began investigating the Government's decision to halt an official inquiry into secret commission payments to a Saudi prince. <p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">Senior employees at the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) allege they were smeared by <country-region w:st="on"><place w:st="on">Britain</place></country-region> and put under pressure to drop their probe into allegations that BAE paid bribes to win Saudi arms deals.<p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">One senior figure said it was "absolutely clear" that the OECD was being smeared. The smears are alleged to range from seeking to remove officials from their posts, undermining them with representatives of other countries and helping to circulate damaging information about staff linked to the inquiry.<p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">Professor Mark Pieth, a Swiss legal expert closely involved in the OECD decision to investigate, is said to be among those being briefed against. Some suspect British diplomats were involved. "The dirty tricks boys were all at work," said a senior OECD figure who asked not to be named. "There was a lot of pressure on a lot of people. But what we have tried to do is maintain the independence institutionally. The institution won't give up."<p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">The pressure began after the OECD began to look into sweeteners linked to the al-Yamamah arms deal, the biggest in British history. The deal, signed by Margaret Thatcher in 1985, was worth about £43bn in contracts lasting decades to supply the Saudis with more than 100 Tornado fighter jets and Hawk aircraft.<p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">Details of £1bn in payments into accounts controlled by Prince Bandar, who helped to set up BAE Systems with the arms deal, were disclosed last week.<p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><country-region w:st="on"><place w:st="on"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">Britain</span></place></country-region><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana"> is also poised to sign another deal with the Saudis, which is expected to be worth £10bn - and this controversy could hardly have come at a worse time.<p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">Last year, Lord Goldsmith, the Attorney General, ordered the Serious Fraud Office (SFO) to drop an inquiry into the al-Yamamah contract and allegations of the payment of sweeteners by BAE Systems to the Saudis. Lord Goldsmith last week denied that he ordered details of the payments not to be disclosed to the OECD.<p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">Sources at the OECD say they believe full details of the payments were withheld, and a campaign to undermine them and pressure them to drop their inquiry was set in train by <country-region w:st="on"><place w:st="on">Britain</place></country-region>. One OECD employee, who declined to be named, found that details of his old CV, part of which contained exaggerations about his qualifications, were being aired in the media.<p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">The OECD anti-bribery panel is expected to renew its inquiry into the decision of the Government to stop the Serious Fraud Office inquiry into allegations of bribes paid by BAE.<p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">The Foreign Office last night denied that <country-region w:st="on"><place w:st="on">Britain</place></country-region> was behind an orchestrated smear campaign and asked for documentary evidence. A spokesman said: "There is no pressure that I can see, of course not. I am not going to comment on these allegations."<p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">The OECD is determined not to drop its probe. A number of its anti-bribery inspectors will travel to <city w:st="on"><place w:st="on">London</place></city> shortly, where they are expected to ask to speak to ministers, including the Attorney General, about why the SFO probe was dropped.<p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">Prince Bandar is reported to have personally lobbied <place w:st="on">Downing Street</place> to get it to drop the SFO inquiry.<p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">The Government will come under fresh pressure over the BAE bribery scandal this week as opposition MPs will ask the SFO to reopen the matter.<p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">Vince Cable, the Liberal Democrat Treasury spokesman, will also table House of Commons questions demanding to know if Gordon Brown knew about the government-authorized bribes.<p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana">It is believed the Treasury was aware of the payments, and that they may have been known about by ministers. But last night senior Treasury sources said that they thought that the news did not reach Gordon.<p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana"><a href="http://news.independent.co.uk/uk/politics/article2640421.ece">http://news.independent.co.uk/uk/politics/article2640421.ece</a><p></p></span></p><p dir="ltr" align="left"><span style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana"><p> </p></span></p><p class="MsoNormal" dir="ltr" style="margin: 0cm 0cm 0pt; direction: ltr; unicode-bidi: embed; text-align: left" align="left"><span lang="FR" style="font-size: 10pt; font-family: verdana; mso-ansi-language: fr"><p> </p></span></p>
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