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Press Release - Central Bank of Iraq 9-12-11


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When I translated it this what came out of it

12-09-2011 | (Voice of Iraq) - twilight News / condemned the Iraqi List, Monday, the withdrawal of Iraqi nationality of 160 Iraqi families of the residents of elimination based in Anbar province, indicating that this decision by the Iraqi government has a link events in Syria.

The MP said the Iraqi List, Ahmed al-Alwani's "Twilight News" that "withdrawal of Iraqi nationality of these families have ordered the assets of Syria can not accept it because it is against the law and the Constitution and the prejudice to the Iraqi identity."

It is noteworthy that Qaúmmqamih spend based in Anbar province, announced, yesterday, Sunday, that the Iraqi government brought down the Iraqi citizenship from about 160 Iraqi family of Syrian descent inhabit the city for unknown reasons, while confirmed these families and there are nationalities, Iranian, Pakistani and an Afghan in Iraq, and promised to decision-Page sectarian .

And between al-Alwani, "The government's decision to withdraw the citizenship of Iraqi families return for political reasons, has a link to current events in Syria."

And the governor of Anbar to begin legal proceedings with the competent authorities to abolish the central government's decision to withdraw the Iraqi citizenship from more than 160 families in the district-based, have returned the decision "unconstitutional and unfair," while he expressed the provincial council after his election as its new president yesterday solidarity with the families and promised to introduce problem in the House.

He called al-Alwani, "the Iraqi government to distance itself from what is going on from the events in Syria, and commitment to the principle of non-interference in the affairs of others."

Experiencing Syria since mid-March, a protest movement against the regime of Syrian President Bashar al-Assad, acting security forces violently, according to the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, the death toll has reached more than two thousand people, mostly civilians, notaries lists the observatory, and 374 of the army and internal security forces, in time of the Syrian opposition accuses the authorities of involvement with terror groups abroad.

K e

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None of the links provided are correct, if you use a translator such as Google for these images they will direct you to sites that feature some of the characters translated. I feel their is a reason this was posted as a jpeg image.

Where's BondLady can't she read Arabic?

You didn't know....she is Arabic.

jk

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<HTML><META HTTP-EQUIV="content-type" CONTENT="text/html;charset=utf-8">

Opening Remarks at the Royal Institute for International Affairs<BR>By Christine

Lagarde<BR>Managing Director, International Monetary Fund<BR>London, September

9, 2011<BR>Good morning. It’s a pleasure to be here with you today, at this

beautiful and historic venue. About six weeks ago, I spoke at a similar early

morning event in New York, at the Council on Foreign Relations. These two

sister organizations—founded in the wake of the Great War—have a common goal of

fostering the ideas and dialogue needed to build a prosperous and secure world

for all. Given the precarious state of the global economy, such dialogue is

clearly essential. I wish to thank Chatham House for organizing this event, and

thank my friend, Chancellor Osborne, for inviting me to speak. I look forward

to hearing his views, as well as those of the eminent economists joining us at

this roundtable.<BR>The key message I wish to convey today is that countries

must act now—and act boldly—to steer their economies through this dangerous new

phase of the recovery. The world is collectively suffering from a crisis of

confidence, in the face of a deteriorating economic outlook and rising concerns

about the health of sovereigns and banks. All this is happening at a time when

the scope for policy action is considerably narrower than when the crisis first

erupted. But while the policy options may be fewer, there is a path to

recovery.<BR>Challenges for the global economy<BR>Let me set out the principal

economic challenges. The bottom line is that global activity has slowed, and

downside risks have increased. At the same time, the global rebalancing of

demand needed for sustainable global growth has stalled.<BR>In key advanced

economies, the necessary hand-off from public to private demand is not taking

place. The fundamental problem is that weak growth and weak balance sheets—of

governments, financial institutions, and households—are feeding negatively on

each other. If growth continues to lose momentum, balance sheet problems will

worsen, fiscal sustainability will be threatened, and the scope for policies to

salvage the recovery will disappear.<BR>In the emerging economies, performance

has been considerably better. But in some countries, growth may be too fast,

and policies are needed to contain overheating risks. Another issue is that in

many of the key surplus economies, there has been little progress in shifting

from external to domestic demand. In these economies, significant currency

appreciation and structural reforms can help bring about the rebalancing needed

to support strong, stable and sustainable global growth.<BR>The picture I have

painted is not a rosy one. But although the tools have become fewer,

policymakers do still have options to support the recovery. The key, however,

is for policymakers to act with conviction and urgency in tackling today’s

challenges—while at the same time being nimble, should circumstances

change.<BR>The time to act is now<BR>For the advanced economies, there is no

question that fiscal sustainability must be restored through credible

consolidation plans. But we also know that consolidating too quickly will hurt

the recovery and worsen job prospects. So the challenge is to find the pace of

adjustment that is neither too fast, nor too slow.<BR>The precise path of

fiscal consolidation will differ by country. Those that are facing considerable

market pressure, or could face it in the absence of upfront adjustment, must

press ahead with fiscal consolidation now. But in others, there is scope for a

slower pace of consolidation, combined with policies to support growth. The key

is to clarify a credible medium-term strategy to first stabilize, and then

lower debt ratios. Within this strategy, fiscal measures that reliably deliver

savings tomorrow will help create space for supporting growth today—by

permitting a slower pace of consolidation.<BR>Monetary policy also has a role to

play in the advanced economies. Broadly speaking, it should remain highly

accommodative, as the risk of recession outweighs the risk of inflation. This

is particularly true since inflation expectations are well anchored in most

economies, and commodity price pressures are waning. So policymakers should

stand ready, as needed, to take more action to support the recovery—including

through unconventional measures.<BR>I’d like to focus briefly on some of the

key policy priorities for the United States, the Eurozone, and the United

Kingdom.<BR>First, the United States. Recent economic performance has

disappointed, and downside risks to growth have increased. At the same time,

agreeing on the policies needed to secure the required fiscal adjustment—while

at the same time sustaining economic growth—has proven more difficult than

expected.<BR>Credible decisions on fiscal consolidation—involving future

entitlement spending, but also other revenue and expenditure measures—would

create some space for policies that support growth and jobs today.<BR>We

welcome the proposals announced by President Obama last night, which focus on

supporting growth and job creation in the short term. As the President also

emphasized, it remains critical for the United States to clarify its medium

term plan to put public debt on a more sustainable path, and we look forward to

the<BR>proposed consolidation plan to be announced in the coming

days.<BR>Second, the Eurozone. Policymakers face two major and related

challenges to the recovery: sovereign risks and banking risks. Because these

two challenges are deeply intertwined, they must both be solved to clear the

way to a sustainable recovery.<BR>To address sovereign risks, many in the

Eurozone need more fiscal action and more clarity about the availability of

sovereign financing. Fiscal adjustment is critical for the long-term

sustainability of public finances in many economies—not just in the program

countries. And with regards to financing, it is essential that Eurozone leaders

implement their groundbreaking July 21 commitments as soon as possible.<BR>As

this process unfolds, we should see a decline in sovereign risk—which should go

a long way in removing some of the uncertainty weighing on European banks. As I

have said before, this will take time. In view of the heightened risks and

uncertainties—and the need to convince markets—some banks need additional

capital.<BR>We must not underestimate the risks of a further spread of economic

weakness, or even a debilitating liquidity crisis. That is why action is needed

so urgently so that banks can return to the business of financing economic

activity.<BR>Third, in the United Kingdom strong fiscal consolidation is

essential to restore debt sustainability, given the UK’s very high structural

budget deficit and large financial sector relative to GDP—which, as we’ve seen,

can pose contingent liabilities for the government sector. The IMF’s annual

Article IV consultation with the UK authorities, which took place over the

summer, supported the government’s plans to move decisively on the fiscal

front. But we also cautioned that there are downside risks and that

policymakers should be nimble.<BR>As we all know, the policy path was premised

on a greater role for private sector demand—especially a robust recovery in

exports—to take over as the public sector retrenches. But since the summer, the

outlook has become more subdued—including in the rest of Europe and the United

States, the UK’s major trading partners. So risk levels are rising. The policy

stance remains appropriate, but this heightened risk means a heightened

readiness to respond—particularly if it looks like the economy is headed for a

prolonged period of weak growth and high unemployment.<BR>On the fiscal side,

the free operation of automatic stabilizers—which are government tax and

spending programs that automatically ease the pace of deficit reduction as GDP

growth slows—provides an important cushion. And on the monetary side, there is

room for additional easing if the outlook does not improve soon.<BR>Before I

close, I would like to say a few words also about the financial sector in the

UK. One of the key findings of our analysis of spillovers between economies was

that UK financial stability is a global public good, requiring the highest

quality regulation and supervision. Recognizing this, the UK authorities’

approach to stringent capital and liquidity regulations, including the emphasis

on building buffers ahead of Basel III requirements, and intensive supervision

is hence both commendable and essential.<BR>But the stability of the UK

financial sector also depends on a stronger international framework for

oversight of cross-border financial institutions. Coordinated multilateral

frameworks for crisis management need to be developed with clear principles to

guide information exchange and cross-border bank resolutions. Making progress

on this critical issue will require difficult policy decisions and increased

cooperation from all stakeholders involved.<BR>Conclusion<BR>In just a few

hours, I will be traveling to Marseille, to join the meeting of G-7 central

bank governors and ministers of finance. I look forward to a discussion of the

outlook and the balance of risks at this pivotal time for the global economy,

and what this means for their policies.<BR>We will also be focusing on the

challenges facing the Middle East and North Africa. The region is experiencing

a historic transformation, which also has significant economic and financial

consequences. Clearly, the countries themselves must take the lead in charting

their forward course, to building stronger and more open economies. But they

will have a strong partner in the international community—including the IMF.

More broadly, the IMF will continue to support its members as they seek the

best policies to deal with the challenges they face today—be they advanced,

emerging, or developing economies.<BR>In two weeks, our members will come to

Washington for the IMF Annual Meetings. Together, we will discuss the critical

challenges facing the global economy. The road ahead may be rocky, but a way

forward exists—if we act now. With each country playing their part, we can

identify the actions needed to achieve strong, sustainable and balanced

growth.<BR>Thank you.

there ya go

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When I translated it this what came out of it

12-09-2011 | (Voice of Iraq) - twilight News / condemned the Iraqi List, Monday, the withdrawal of Iraqi nationality of 160 Iraqi families of the residents of elimination based in Anbar province, indicating that this decision by the Iraqi government has a link events in Syria.

The MP said the Iraqi List, Ahmed al-Alwani's "Twilight News" that "withdrawal of Iraqi nationality of these families have ordered the assets of Syria can not accept it because it is against the law and the Constitution and the prejudice to the Iraqi identity."

It is noteworthy that Qaúmmqamih spend based in Anbar province, announced, yesterday, Sunday, that the Iraqi government brought down the Iraqi citizenship from about 160 Iraqi family of Syrian descent inhabit the city for unknown reasons, while confirmed these families and there are nationalities, Iranian, Pakistani and an Afghan in Iraq, and promised to decision-Page sectarian .

And between al-Alwani, "The government's decision to withdraw the citizenship of Iraqi families return for political reasons, has a link to current events in Syria."

And the governor of Anbar to begin legal proceedings with the competent authorities to abolish the central government's decision to withdraw the Iraqi citizenship from more than 160 families in the district-based, have returned the decision "unconstitutional and unfair," while he expressed the provincial council after his election as its new president yesterday solidarity with the families and promised to introduce problem in the House.

He called al-Alwani, "the Iraqi government to distance itself from what is going on from the events in Syria, and commitment to the principle of non-interference in the affairs of others."

Experiencing Syria since mid-March, a protest movement against the regime of Syrian President Bashar al-Assad, acting security forces violently, according to the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, the death toll has reached more than two thousand people, mostly civilians, notaries lists the observatory, and 374 of the army and internal security forces, in time of the Syrian opposition accuses the authorities of involvement with terror groups abroad.

K e

New! Click the words above to view alternate translations. Dismiss

DictionaryGoogle Translate for my:SearchesVideosEmailPhoneChatBusiness:Translator ToolkitGlobal Market FinderWebsite TranslatorAbout Google TranslateTurn off instant translationPrivacyHelpClick for alternate translations

Drag with shift key to reorder.

Rate translation

Swap languages

YEP THATS IT, THATS WHAT THE CENTRAL BANK OF IRAQ HAD A PRESS RELEASE ABOUT, BECAUSE THE CBI IS WORRIED ABOUT PROTESTS AND QUOTING OTHER PEOPLE, WTF

OMG

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The above is extremely long winded in comparison to what I have in front of me in Aribic. Please standby as I am in the process of conervert original text. All links will be provided.

Queitlearner

Thank you their is no way that is the translation. Also the statement released by Ms. Lagarde was a few days ago I don't know why the CBI would release that today.

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I am looking forward to what quietlearner finds out, but in the meantime I will upload the article again. I highlighted the dates in yellow, that I could make out.

One is "2007", on the second line. Last line of first paragraph has the year "1947", and the ending is "2011/signature/11", which looks quite formal!

post-33440-131585607979_thumb.jpg

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This file is nightmare. It is placed on line via a scanned image from original JPEG. I used OCR software to convert it to PDF and then Converted PDF to word. It is a very unstable platform at best. With windows translator it will only allow me to view the darn thing in print preview? If need be I can print it take a picture and upload it if you can t see it . let me know.

Quietlearner

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