Revealed: Qatar's World Cup 'slaves' - Abuse and exploitation of migrant workers preparing emirate for 2022
The Guardian 26 September 2013
By Pete Pattisson in Kathmandu and Doha
World Cup construction 'will leave 4,000 migrant workers dead' Video: Qatar: The migrant workers forced to work for no pay in World Cup host country
Dozens of Nepalese migrant labourers have died in Qatar in recent weeks and thousands more are enduring appalling labour abuses, a Guardian investigation has found, raising serious questions about Qatar's preparations to host the 2022 World Cup.
Turkey should quit EU bid, says Erdogan 'guru' - 'We'll never become a member', Minister for EU Affairs
Executive Intelligence Review. 26 September 2013
By Jeffrey Steinberg and Edward Spannaus
- "If I could somehow snap my fingers and cut off the funding from one country, it would be Saudi Arabia."
- Stuart Levey, Treasury Under Secretary, in charge of tracking terror financing, to ABC News, Sept. 11, 2007.
Sept. 23—The U.S. government has known for years that the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia is the largest source of funds for global jihadist terrorism, including funding of the 9/11 attacks against the U.S., but has, to date, refused to take any effective action against it. Behind the Saudis, of course, are the British, a relationship that is exemplified by the British-Saudi Al-Yamamah slush fund, used by Prince Bandar and others as a major source of terror funding.
Liberty GB 25 September 2013
By Wat Tyler
In 1997 'New' Labour produced a manifesto that outlined:
We will champion an open-border policy and allow permanent settlement of upwards of five million people from Third World countries. We intend to allow access to our labour markets to all citizens of the new EU accession countries, even though we know that other European countries won't.
EuropeNews 25 September 2013
By Henrik R. Clausen, EuropeNews
This compact book, subtitled Fixing the economy by abolishing the Fed, takes a new and refreshing approach to the economical problems that keep troubling us, apparently with no end in sight. Hunter Lewis argues that a key reason for the lack of recovery is that prices are not free to reflect the reality on the ground, the real values of various assets, and thus do not permit for sound economical thinking or real recovery from the crisis. As the back cover explains in a shocking comparison: