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About jaman

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    Senior Member

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    minnesota-GODS country
  • Interests
    well I live in Minnesota so skiing,snowboarding,700 Polaris snowmobile,bonfires ,and long walks and Buddi my wht German Shepard

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  1. between the two countries (Iraq & Iran) seem to be real close to popping at the same time......why???? well it looks like the financial side of the problems is close to being rectitude and as Adam has said in Wednesdays general chats that the HCL is closed to being done....tipping point done
  2. Recalling certain problems and restrictions facing taking advantage of foreign investors in the form of finance in the country, he said that the restrictions with two European and one Asian state have been solved and efforts are underway to solve the problem with other countries. the ONLY problems were how do we get paid ....said every country willing to do business with them. but, if they want to use the Euro I'll take that sense the euro is trading Higher then the Dollar
  3. nothing gets Done during Ramadan...as we have seen MANY YEARS
  4. I saw what they did there....€257 million it's in euro
  5. sorry sandfly...didn't you get the memo...? were're at the preDrunk Party..send my your e-mail address
  6. I think it would be Safer in Dubai or Kusch then Luxembourg
  7. nope nailed it
  8. thanks S B for ALL the hard work you have done.... TILL THE END IT IS!!!!!!
  9. LET"S HOPE SO.....love the international banking talk
  10. RIGHT.......they are already down playing this giving these azz holes a way out ....they willl be like nothing to see here....move along
  11. Iran’s Currency Has Tumbled to a Record Low. It’s Probably Because of Donald Trump Reuters Updated: Dec 26, 2016 12:07 PM Central Iran's rial hit a record low against the U.S. dollar on Monday in a sign of concern about the country's ability to attract foreign money after U.S. president-elect Donald Trump takes office. The rial was quoted in the free market at 41,500 to the dollar, weakening from around 41,250 on Sunday and 35,570 in mid-September. Before this month, the record low was about 40,000, hit in late 2012, traders said. Economists said there were several reasons for the slide, including the dollar's strength against many currencies in the last few weeks, and uncertainty before next year's presidential elections in Iran. But they said Trump's election in November was a major factor. He has said he will scrap the deal between Iran and world powers that imposed curbs on Tehran's nuclear projects and lifted sanctions on the Iranian economy in January this year. This would hinder Tehran's efforts to attract tens of billions of dollars of foreign funds to help modernize its economy. Inflows since January have been smaller than the government expected, partly because big international banks fear running into U.S. legal trouble if they deal with Iran. Many analysts think Washington will stop short of abolishing the deal, but it may apply remaining sanctions on Tehran more stringently. At the very least, uncertainty over Washington's intentions could make companies around the world more cautious about trading with or investing in Iran. "The inflow of foreign currency to the country is not as much as the government expected after the nuclear deal," Bijan Bidabad, an Iranian economist, told Reuters in a telephone interview from Tehran. At the same time, pro-growth policies in Iran have boosted money supply. "This has changed the proportion between the local currency and foreign currency, increasing the exchange rate." Iranian officials have denied any link between the U.S. election result and the rial's slide. Samad Karimi, head of the exports department at the central bank, blamed the slide on a temporary surge in demand for dollars for travel and trade at the end of the year, state news agency IRNA reported. Government spokesman Mohammad Baqer Nobakht said on Monday that the rial's drop was due to "psychological issues" and that the government hoped it would rebound within days. Nevertheless, traders at some exchange houses in Tehran told Reuters they had not seen a sudden rise of dollar demand in recent weeks - suggesting the reasons for the rial's tumble might be deep-seated. If it continues, the rial's weakness could become a political issue ahead of next year's Iranian elections by threatening some of the economic achievements of President Hassan Rouhani, who took power in 2013. Rouhani's administration stabilised the currency after years of volatility, which helped bring inflation down to single-digit rates from above 40 percent. Besides the free market exchange rate, Iran uses an official rate, now at 32,317, for some state transactions. The widening gap between the official and free rates has sucked hard currency out of the formal banking system; in an effort to counteract this, the government authorized some banks on Saturday to trade at free rates.
  12. The recent surge in dollar’s exchange rate is mainly caused by growth in demand and shortage of the currency in the market. Demand will decrease after the turn of New Year,” IRNA quoted Samad Karimi as saying on Thursday I love this part
  13. For more than three decades, Iran's entire banking system has followed Islamic principles, which includes 34 Islamic banks with assets of about $450 billion, putting the country on par with the likes of Saudi Arabia and ahead of Malaysia. I like this part
  14. Are those edibles Cookies from colorado special store??