Someone just viewed: Fwd: What country do Iranians admire most?

WILLIAME CLINTONE

I HVE NEW FAREIENDS MAX. MAX IS SHUCH COOL FROM AUSTRALIA BUT MAX NOR LIVES IN AUSTRALIA BUT IN OTHER SECERTE NATIONES DEPEANDING ON HIS MOOD.

MAX IS EXAPRT ON SUCH SUBJACTS AND TOPICS

IN SMALL MOMENTS ILL GET TOGETHER WITH OLGA AND MAX AND BECOME EXAPRT IN TSIE SUBKACTS EVAN

REGARDS

HOTMAN

From: Streak <notifications>
Date: Sun, Aug 18, 2019 at 11:40 PM
Subject: Someone just viewed: Fwd: What country do Iranians admire most?
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Streak

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90 % OF THE KEYS IN THE KEYBOARD ARE FULLISHE AND SELLEY, IT WOULD BE SUCH MORE COOOL, IF KEY BOARD HAS WORDS, AS OPPOSED TO LETTER – REGARDS OLGA AND HOTMAN – WHEN OLGA WILL BECOME HAD OF SIARELIES AND HINDOOS – ME AND OLGA AND WILLIAE CLINTONE WILL REPLACE THE KEY BOARD AND ALSO, COMMAS, FULL STOP COLON AND SEMICOLON ARE SUCH FULLISHE.. THAY WILL BE REMOVED REGARDS HOTMAN

FARAEINDS.. NOR LISTANE TO AJAY, BECOUSE AJAY WONTS TO IMPRAESS OLGA BY SUCH SUBJACTS AND TOPICS.. WHEECH IS FULLISSHE BECAUSE OLGA IS NOR IMPRESSED BY SUCH EEZIEE SUBJACTS AN DTOPICS AND ALSO BECAUSE THE HAD OF UKRAINE IS NOR SERIORSE PERSONES WHO IS INTO JOE KING AND NON SERIOUERSE SUBJATCS – ZELENSKY IS INTO FOOLISHNAASS AND JOKES.. WHEECH IS NOR IMPARAASEEVE FOR OLGA – REGARDS HOTMAN

EXCELLENT ARTICLE IF YOU WANT TO UNDERSTAND UKRANIAN POLITICS AND ECONOMY – AND TRUMP AND CHINA AND TRUMP’S IMPACT – AND IMPENDING RECESSION AND VIEW FROM UKRAINE Agency Home Politics Economy War Kyiv Society World Pictures Opinions Publications Archive Contact us Global economy on the verge of recession: How deep will Ukraine fall? YURIY KULIKOV 07:00, 16 August 2019 ECONOMY 457 0 OPINION In the last weeks of this summer, thunderclouds over the global economy, which have been looming on the horizon in recent months, began to amass rapidly, foreshadowing an imminent storm. After a decade of strong economic growth, the world is once again on the verge of a new recession. And now we are not talking about whether or not there will be a recession, it’s only about its severity and duration. Our country has been a part of the global economy for many years, so the problems in global markets will inevitably affect all of us. Moreover, the orientation of the Ukrainian economy on the exports o

Agency Home Politics Economy War Kyiv Society World Pictures Opinions Publications Archive Contact us Global economy on the verge of recession: How deep will Ukraine fall? YURIY KULIKOV 07:00, 16 August 2019 ECONOMY 457 0 OPINION In the last weeks of this summer, thunderclouds over the global economy, which have been looming on the horizon in recent months, began to amass rapidly, foreshadowing an imminent storm. After a decade of strong economic growth, the world is once again on the verge of a new recession. And now we are not talking about whether or not there will be a recession, it’s only about its severity and duration. Our country has been a part of the global economy for many years, so the problems in global markets will inevitably affect all of us. Moreover, the orientation of the Ukrainian economy on the exports of raw materials will lead to the fact that the storm may hit us harder than it will our neighbors who have more developed national markets and a more efficient system of state authority. How deep the Ukrainian economy falls this time and how much the hryvnia devalues will largely depend on professionalism, speed of reaction, and coherence of the new team in power. There have been many indicators of the imminent economic recession lately, as well as its causes. On Wednesday, August 14, one of the most significant signs of impending disaster was recorded on the government debt market of the world’s largest economy, the United States: the yield on the shortest-term government bonds – the two-year ones – exceeded the yield on ten-year bonds. This phenomenon, which indicates that investors see more risk in the short term than in the long term, is called inversion. And this happened for the first time in the past eleven years. Over the past four decades, the inversion has always been followed by a recession, including the memorable year of 2008. In recent months, the key economies of the world – American, Chinese, and German – have faced a heap of issues. Harsh statements by U.S. President Donald Trump about the need to strengthen protectionism, impose duties on Chinese goods, and the possible withdrawal of the world’s largest economy from the World Trade Organization added fuel to the fire. The outbreak of the trade and currency war between Washington and Beijing led to a slowdown of Chinese economy growth to the lowest level since 2002. And since China is the largest buyer of German products, as well as goods from other EU countries, this connection began to pull our European neighbors into a recession. How deep the Ukrainian economy falls this time and how much the hryvnia devalues will largely depend on professionalism, speed of reaction, and coherence of the new team in power The economy of the European Union’s locomotive, Germany, from April to June fell by 0.1%. If this trend prevails in the near future, this will mean a recession. In the U.S. economy, despite Trump’s peppy statements, things have also been going not that well. Investor trust in the reasonability of leaders and the market’s ability to self-regulate has been undermined. Economists and bankers expect that in September the U.S. central bank will lower rates for the first time over a long period, and in 2020 a new decline will follow. According to the forecast by Morgan Stanley, if the Trump administration in the next six months raises by a quarter the tariffs on goods imported from China, the U.S. economy will definitely go into recession. Since any world economy carries a subjective component: a nervous reaction of market players and the public to the flow of negative news, the most vulnerable economies may start falling into the abyss at any moment. And the fall of key cards will lead to the entire house of cards being destroyed. And those are mistaken who believe that Trump and other incendiaries of the global financial crisis are unaware of what exactly they are doing. They all are. It is beneficial for politicians to pose as resolute super-machos in the eyes of their electorate. For example, Trump plans to be reelected for a second term in 2020. They expect that economic opponents, under their pressure, will surrender or retreat. Bankers and businessmen expect new opportunities and new wealth from the coming crisis. Meanwhile, the real losers will be the middle class and the poor, as always. And this wave will hit Ukraine, too. How will this be happening? Memories of the alarming fall of 2008 will help predict future troubles. According to the classics of the development of any economic crisis, at first, global market prices for raw commodity products began to fall. In our case, it was for ore and metals, which constitute a significant part of Ukrainian exports. Sensing the trouble, non-residents began to sell government bonds that were held in their portfolios, change hryvnia to currency, and withdraw it. And then the rate fell: the national monetary unit slid from UAH 5.6 per dollar in September 2008 to UAH 7 in November and UAH 10 on the eve of 2009. Then, however, the rate rebound to the level of UAH 8.3. The National Bank squandered a significant portion of foreign exchange reserves in an attempt to maintain a falling exchange rate, but these attempts had limited influence. Many Ukrainians, especially those who foolishly took foreign currency loans in the best years, recall those times with a shudder. For some of our compatriots, reaching a pre-crisis level took a decade, and some still have not been able to recover from the fall of 2008-2009 In 2009, Ukraine’s gross domestic product fell in dollar terms by 36%, inflation exceeded 22%, salaries fell, many lost their jobs, banks stopped providing lending and financing mortgages, real estate prices fell, which led to a freeze on construction of more than 80% of projects. Many Ukrainians, especially those who foolishly took foreign currency loans in the best years, recall those times with a shudder. For some of our compatriots, reaching a pre-crisis level took a decade, and some still have not been able to recover from the fall of 2008-2009. There were, of course, few of those who ultimately won and acquired a great fortune as a result of the opportunities that opened up, and possibly got into the class of young oligarchs. But these were only a few against the background of an impoverished mass. Ten years ago, the Ukrainian economy fell more than most countries of the world, and Ukrainians were being impoverished at a faster pace than citizens of more developed countries. The reasons for this phenomenon are well known: a high export orientation of the national economy, its weak diversification, and a significant excess of imports over exports. But the main reason was the inability of the country’s politicians and government executives to effectively confront the crisis. President Viktor Yushchenko got involved in a public confrontation with Prime Minister Yulia Tymoshenko. Everyone wanted to improve their position for the 2010 presidential election and everyone wanted to drown a competitor. The National Bank and other government agencies were drawn into this desperate senseless war. Many may recall Tymoshenko’s populist initiatives to distribute a thousand hryvnias to depositors of the Soviet Oschadbank, which led only to inflation. Then it seemed that for their tactical reasons, both the president and the head of government deliberately go to aggravate and worsen the situation. One of the most prominent US presidents, Abraham Lincoln, in 1858, several years before the outbreak of the Civil War, making a reference to one of the evangelists, said: "A house that is divided in itself will not stand." This is exactly what happened ten years ago in Ukraine. As a result, as you remember, both Yushchenko and Tymoshenko flew past the presidency. And the triple-accused Donetsk “professor” Viktor Yanukovych came to power, and Yulia Vladimirovna was sent to prison for a gas deal with Vladimir Putin. We all know how it all ended. Our neighbors in Poland showed a completely different example in the same period. With the correct and coordinated work of the state machine and businesses, as well as with support of the European Union, they managed to prevent the country from slipping into recession. In 2008, Poland’s GDP growth rate fell to 5.1%, and in 2009 – to 1.8% from 6.8% in the pre-crisis year of 2007. For comparison, in 2009, the decline in Ukraine’s GDP amounted to 14.8$. Significant work on economic reform, attracting private investment, increasing labor productivity and facilitating the working conditions of businesses, done by the Poles in the years preceding the crisis, has paid off. Unfortunately, Ukrainian politicians were not ready for a historical challenge, and flushed everything down the drain of political confrontation and the economic crisis. After the July snap parliamentary elections, President Volodymyr Zelensky received a unique opportunity to synchronize actions of all branches of the Ukrainian government. Elections allow forming a pro-presidential majority in the Verkhovna Rada and appointing a government of professionals supported by this majority. With the formation of a new Cabinet of Ministers in late August and early September, a new team will stand at the helm of the national economy, so the country’s survival in the context of an impending crisis will depend on their professionalism. Of course, this will be a serious test for the new generation of Ukrainian managers. Ukraine is entering stormy waters. And we can get through them only with a well-organized team of anti-crisis managers who understand what must be done, and how One of the most realistic candidates for the post of new head of government, Oleksiy Honcharuk, in 2008 was 24, President Zelensky was 30, while the candidate for the post Parliament Speaker, Dmytro Razumkov, was 25. All of Ukraine’s young leaders, of course, remember those days really well so they can do personal analysis of mistakes of made by the country’s former top managers and draw conclusions. Also, they can complement this analysis with an appeal to the experience of our more successful neighbors. Ukraine is entering stormy waters. And we can get through them only with a well-organized team of anti-crisis managers who understand what must be done, and how. Obviously, the first steps of the new government should be a set of measures to stimulate the economy, resume cooperation with the International Monetary Fund, actively sell state property, open barriers to the entry of foreign private businesses, develop entrepreneurship at the national level, and launch the land market. The new Cabinet of Ministers together with the Ministry of Finance and the National Bank should clarify the program of working with the state debt and minimizing threats in other critical areas. Because the first bells of an upcoming crisis, as we know, start ringing with the sale by non-residents of Ukraine government domestic loan bonds. Incidentally, this week, foreign investors holding in their portfolios bonds worth UAH 81 billion, frightened by prophecies about the impending crisis, suspended further bond purchases. There’s only one step left before they start selling. And finally, new authorities in Ukraine shouldn’t forget Lincoln’s words about the "divided house," which has no chance of standing through the storm. And the storm is just around the corner. Yuriy Kulikov

Read more on UNIAN: https://www.unian.info/economics/10652562-global-economy-on-the-verge-of-recession-how-deep-will-ukraine-fall.html

Thanks in Advance,
Sincerely
Ajay

MISSION TO MARS, MARS IS CALELD MANGAL IN HINDU AND IN SANSKRIT – Mission Mangal Box Office Collections – The Akshay Kumar starrer Mission Mangal goes past the K-brigade of Kalank, Kesari and Kabir Singh, takes second biggest open ing of 2019 By Joginder Tuteja, Aug 16, 2019 – 9:35 am IST 2019 is turning out to be one of the better years for Bollywo od when it comes to a good commercial run of movies and the release of Akshay Kumar’s Mission Mangal is yet another so lid testimony to that fact. The film has taken a very good start on its Independence Day release and in the process foun d itself right amongst the top Day One grossers of the year. #Mission MangalMission Mangal Box Office Collections – The Akshay Kumar starrer Mission Mangal goes past the K-brigade of Kalank, Kesari and Kabir Singh, takes second biggest open ing of 2019 As is evident from the list below, it has comfortably gone past the trio of K-brigade, Kalank, Kesari and Ka bir Singh, when it comes to the opening day n

Mission Mangal Box Office Collections – The Akshay Kumar starrer Mission Mangal goes past the K-brigade of Kalank, Kesari and Kabir Singh, takes second biggest opening of 2019

By Joginder Tuteja
, Aug 16, 2019 – 9:35 am IST

2019 is turning out to be one of the better years for Bollywood when it comes to a good commercial run of movies and the release of Akshay Kumar’s Mission Mangal is yet another solid testimony to that fact. The film has taken a very good start on its Independence Day release and in the process found itself right amongst the top Day One grossers of the year.

#Mission Mangal
Mission Mangal Box Office Collections - The Akshay Kumar starrer Mission Mangal goes past the K-brigade of Kalank, Kesari and Kabir Singh, takes second biggest opening of 2019

As is evident from the list below, it has comfortably gone past the trio of K-brigade, Kalank, Kesari and Kabir Singh, when it comes to the opening day numbers. While each of these three films managed to just about go past the Rs. 20 crores mark, Mission Mangal has gone miles ahead of them and that too with a clash. With the collections actually close to the Rs. 30 crores milestone, this is indeed an achievement for the Akshay Kumar starrer.

[youtube http://youtube.com/w/?v=q10nfS9V090]

Someone just viewed: HEY BUBBA: IF YA;LL ALLOW ME – IS IT OK IF I FLIRT WITH MISS KAFKA ? WELL U KNOW.. I DONT HAVE AN OVERPRICED SUIT OR EDUCATION RIGHT NOW.. BUT I LEARNT SOME CHOPS, I CAN SPIN ON MISS KAFKA ? – HEY MISS KAFKA : I KNOW I AM NOT SMART BUT I AM SMART ENOUGH TO KNOW THAT U COULD SMILE LIKE U DID IN PARIS : CANT U?

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OPTIMISM FOLLOWING ZELENSKY IN UKRAINE – COUPLED WITH BUMPER WHEAT HARVEST AND HIGH EXPECTATIONS – FROM ZELENSKY – { WELL HE PROMISED 5 TO 7 % GROWTH IN GDP}

Post-election optimism leads to higher economic growth

By Oksana Grytsenko.
Published Aug. 16 at 10:47 am
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A combine-harvester sifts wheat grain during harvesting near the village of Minkivka in Kharkiv Oblast on July 4, 2019.
Photo by UNIAN

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Ukraine’s economy is growing faster than expected.

In the second quarter, gross domestic product grew 4.6 percent. The last time Ukraine had this rate of growth was in the third quarter of 2016, according to State Statistics Service.

Experts link this development to a good harvest and business optimism after the landslide electoral victory of President Volodymyr Zelensky in April and his political party in July. The business community so far largely trusts the new president, who has promised to protect it.

But analysts warn that the growth will be shaky and temporary without more foreign direct investment — particularly if rule of law remains just an empty promise.

And Ukraine’s economy remains quite small, at just $130 billion in GDP in 2018, more than $50 billion less than its peak in 2013.

Investment bank Dragon Capital forecast growth of no more than 3.8 percent in the second quarter of 2019. Bloomberg offered even more moderate predictions: 2.7 percent. Reality outpaced their expectations.

“It could be called euphoria, optimism or just a move toward greater trust,” said Tymofiy Mylovanov, honorary president of the Kyiv School of Economics.

Anders Aslund, a senior fellow at the Atlantic Council, said the 2 or 3 percent growth rate, which has held constant for the last three years, was too low given improvements in the business environment and Ukraine’s stable fiscal policy.

After a 2014-2015 recession triggered by Russia’s war, Ukraine returned to economic growth in 2016. But with an economy of only $130 billion in 2018, the growth remains too slow to catch up to the rest of Europe.

“The remaining big concern has been corporate raiding by state law enforcement,” he said. Much hinges on whether Zelensky will secure private property rights for businesses.

Mylovanov says more will be known after the new government is formed in autumn. If it manages to distance itself from oligarchs and protect property rights from harassment by law enforcement — a serious problem — it will keep the business community’s trust.

Another reason for the current growth is a big harvest, which started early this year, Mylovanov adds.

Evgeniya Akhtyrko, an analyst at Concord Capital investment bank, agrees. She says the winter wheat harvest in the second quarter was 10 percent higher than in the same period last year. But growth linked to agriculture is always temporary and depends on the weather.

Dmytro Boyarchuk, executive director of the CASE Ukraine think tank, says Ukraine’s economy mostly relies on agricultural production and remittances from millions of Ukrainians who work abroad and send money to their families in Ukraine. This can’t bring to stable growth.

“Ukrainian workers transfer from abroad about $12 billion every year, which keeps the consumption boom inside the country going,” he said.
The yearly foreign investment in the country’s industry is just $2 billion.

When speaking at a business forum in Istanbul on Aug. 8, Zelensky tried to ensure investors that changes are coming.

“My team and I now have a full mandate for change,” he said.

Ukraine’s per capita gross domestic product was $3,220, the lowest in Europe, according to the International Monetary Fund. Ukraine’s economy is still uncompetitive and dominated by oligarches, exacerbating inequality and poverty.

Zelensky said the government would invest at least $20 billion in the country’s infrastructure, building 24,000 kilometers of highways and developing airports, seaports, and the military industry. It would even legalize gambling.

But Akhtyrko says big infrastructure projects will bring only a short-term result. Large and stable growth can only happen when foreign investors put their money in Ukraine’s industrial projects.

“Foreign investors are still waiting,” she said.

Zelensky promised GDP growth of 5–7 percent per year during his presidency.

Mylovanov says annual growth of 5 and even 7 percent is realistic with rule of law and public trust. But such a rate is unlikely this year and also depends heavily on international markets and export prices.

Aslund says Ukraine’s current inflation level is reasonably low, the budget deficit is declining and the national currency is stronger.

“There is good hope that Ukraine can move from 2–3 percent growth to 6–7 percent growth swiftly,” he said.

Someone just viewed: FROM OLGA SHULMAN LEDNICHENKO ON TRUE LOVE DEFINITION AND EXAMPLES

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Subject: Someone just viewed: FROM OLGA SHULMAN LEDNICHENKO ON TRUE LOVE DEFINITION AND EXAMPLES
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Someone just viewed your email with the subject: FROM OLGA SHULMAN LEDNICHENKO ON TRUE LOVE DEFINITION AND EXAMPLES

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People on thread: YONI NETANYAHU OLGA BLOG POST BY EMAIL
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The next 10 days

From: Derrick Johnson, NAACP <info>
Date: Sun, Aug 18, 2019 at 4:32 AM
Subject: The next 10 days
To: <hotrachel2>

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Friend,

Tomorrow, NAACP members, leaders, supporters, and other public figures will begin a historic excursion from Jamestown, VA to Jamestown, Accra, Ghana. I cannot overstate the significance of this journey.

Follow our journey.

Jamestown to Jamestown: A Powerful Journey from Virginia, USA to Accra, Ghana
400 years ago, the first enslaved ancestors were brought to this foreign land and forced into generations of slavery. Centuries later, we proudly stand in glory as their descendants—empowered by their legacy and emboldened by the knowledge that we built this country.

As crucial as it is to look back on our history, this journey comes as our nation faces a turning point. Over the last two years under the Trump administration, we have been subjected to racist sentiment that we are less American, and that we ought to go back to where we came from if we don’t like the state of our union.

To those people, here is what we must say: We are here to stay. Yes, we may embark on the year of return to pay homage to our history, our journey and our ancestors, but we are American, and there is nothing more American than fighting back against a government that does not respect its people.

So, as we embark on our journey tomorrow, I encourage you to follow along online and on social media, and join in on the conversation using the hashtag #NAACPinGhana.

The next ten days will not simply be a reflection on our history, but a rededication to the fight for an equal, just and representative nation.

Peace and Power,

Derrick Johnson
@DerrickNAACP
President and CEO
NAACP

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