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    Medical Tourism in UAE
    DUBAI- As one of the world’s top tourist destinations, the United Arab Emirates city of Dubai offers therapeutic and medical facilities to visitors. It therefore attracts tourists not only from the Co-operation Council for the Arab States of the Gulf (CCASG) but also from other Arab and European countries for medical reasons.
    Net profit from therapeutic tourism in Dubai is estimated at around 30 billion dirhams annually, due to its well-built infrastructure in different fields of medical treatment.
    For example, Dubai Healthcare City has 90 highly developed medical facilities and around 2.000 healthcare professionals. It has become a major medical destination, designed to offer medical consultations and therapy, in addition to its tourist attractions.
    Meanwhile, UAE’s major medical centres, spas, hospitals and healthcare companies specialized in medical tourism will participate in the 6th annual World Health Tourism congress (WHTC) to be held in Spain From June 17-19,2011.
    The event will be aimed at attracting patients seeking therapy and offer healthcare providers from around the world the chance to create business opportunities and form partnerships with the largest corporate healthcare buyers.

    Assad makes overture to Kurds
    DAMASCUS (AP)- Syria’s President has granted thousands of Kurds living in a northeastern province Syrian citizenship in the latest overture by Bashar Al-Assad to try and quell extraordinary anti-government protests.
    State-run TV said that Al Assad issued a decree on Kurdish citizenship yesterday.
    Kurds are the largest ethnic minority in Syria but many of them have long been denied citizenship. Al-Assad’s move would fulfill their long-time demand.
    Syria has released 48 ethnic Kurds, a rights group said, in the latest move by President Al-Assad to try to ease resentment over nearly five decades of authoritarian Baathist rule.
    Once unthinkable popular protests have shaken mainly Sunni Muslim Syria for nearly three weeks, with demonstrators demanding an end to emergency law and one party rule by the Baath party.
    The pro-democracy protests first erupted in the southern city of Deraa, where many Sunni Muslim tribes resent the power and wealth accumulated by the Alawites, and offshoot sect of shi’ites.
    The Syrian observatory for Human Rights said the 48 Kurds were released on Wednesday, more than a year after they were arrested in the eastern city of Raqqa.
    The reported releases follow an order by Al-Assad to review a 1962 census of al- Hasaka, the eastern region where most ethnic Kurds are concentrated.

    Some US troops may stay in Iraq
    BAGHDAD (AP)- The Obama administration would keep US troops in Iraq beyond the agreed final withdrawal date of December 31, 2011, if the Iraqi government wanted them, but the Iraqis need to decide “pretty quickly” in order for the Pentagon to accommodate the extension, Defence Secretary Robert Gates said yesterday during what he said probably is his final visit to this war-torn country.
    Whether to negotiate an extended US military presence is up to the Iraqis, he said, adding that he thought an extension might make sense.
    “We are willing to have a presence beyond (2011), but We’ve got a lot of commitments,” he said, not only in Afghanistan and Libya, but also in Japan, where he said 19 US Navy ships and about 18,000 US military personnel are assisting in earthquake, tsunami and nuclear reactor relief efforts.
    “So if folks here are going to want us to have a presence, we’re going to need to get on with it pretty quickly in terms of our planning,” he added. “I think there is interest in having a continuing presence. The politics are such that we’ll just have to wait and see because the initiative ultimately has to come from the Iraqis”.

    Tunisia Migrant row escalates
    MILAN (AFP) – The Italian and French interior ministers met yesterday amid an escalating row, after Italy granted temporary permits to some 20,000 Tunisian migrants and said this would allow them to travel to France.
    France has said it does not want “a wave” of Tunisian migrants and will send those holding the Italian residence permits back unless they also have valid identity papers and sufficient funds to support themselves in France.
    Migrants from the former French colony have been arriving in boatloads on the Italian island of Lampedusa, with many blaming a dire economic situation after the ouster of Tunisian president Zine El Abidine Ben Ali.
    Italian Interior Minister Roberto Maroni, who held talks with his French counterpart Claude Gueant in Milan, accused the French of “hostility” and said France was violating the rules of the EU’s Schengen visa- free zone.
    The 25-country visa-free Schengen Zone covers most of the European Union (EU), but does not include Britain or Ireland.
    Responding to Italy’s move, Gueant on Thursday said: “France has every right to send them back to Italy… That is what we will do”.
    Several commentators argued that France’s intransigence over the migrants was dictated by the rise of the far-right National Front.
    Party leader Marine Le Pen has been put ahead of French President Nicolas Sarkozy in some recent opinion polls for the 2012 election.
    Immigration is set to top the agenda at a summit between President Nicolas Sarkozy and Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi in Rome on April 26.
    US denounces Qur’an burning
    The Ambassador and staff of the US Embassy in Cairo have condemned burning a copy of the Holy Qur’an that occurred several days ago in the state of Florida by a small group of individuals who represent no one but themselves, a news release said yesterday.
    “Since the founding of our nation, the United States has upheld the principles of tolerance and respect for religious freedom. Millions of Muslim Americans practice their faith freely throughout the United States and enjoy the full rights guaranteed to them by our laws and constitution,” the news release said.
    Public condemnation of this event has come from a variety of organizations representing the diverse religious traditions that flourish in the United States, it added.

    Sudan deploys tanks, copters near Abyei
    Khartoum (Reuters)- Sudan’s northern army has deployed attack helicopters and tanks within range of the disputed Abyei area yesterday, a satellite monitoring project said, adding to concerns that the North and South are gearing for conflict.
    Abyei is considered the most likely region to reignite decades of violence between that North and the South, which mostly follows traditional beliefs or Christianity. The south is due to become an independent nation in July.
    Both the North and South have been building up forces in the area and arming them with weapons such as rocket-propelled grenades and machine guns, activists and the United Nations have said.
    In recent weeks, the northern army has also deployed two attack helicopters, nine tanks and support vehicles for moving armour at its Muglad base, about 175 km from Abyei town, according to satellite images from the Satellite sentinel project.
    “The introduction of attack helicopters and main battle tanks within range of Abyei constitutes a major escalation of SAF (Sudanese Armed Forces) military capacity in the area”, said the project.

    Stolen Artefacts Retrieved
    Prosecutors in South Sinai have ordered the detention of a Jordanian driver, who is accused of smuggling precious antiquities. He is initially being detained for three days while further investigations are planned.
    Karim Hosni Abdel-Fattah, a Jordanian driver, has recently been arrested in Nuweiba port, Carrying Egyptian antiquities to be smuggled abroad, said security officials.
    “A group of businessmen, affiliated to Alexandria Governorate, are responsible for the smuggled load,” said a security source, who spoke on condition of anonymity.
    “The seized antiquities include 64 valuable stone pieces and Islamic vessels. They also include 26 pharaonic statues and gold antiquities,” said Tawfiq Mohamed Tawfiq, the head of Sinai Customs’ Central Administration.
    “All of the smuggled antiquities are from the Pharaonic and Islamic eras. They are rare and valuable pieces,” stated Abdel-Rehim Rihan, the Director of Nuweiba’s Antiquities Administration.

    Mamdouh On Broadway
    BAGHDAD (AFP)- The tiger whose death after the US Invasion of Iraq inspired a play that is garnering roaring reviews on Broadway is still remembered at the Baghdad Zoo, where he was born and raised.
    Six months after the March 2003 invasion, when the big cat was shot and killed by a drunken US soldier, the news made international headlines.
    Playwright Rajiv Joseph’s “Bengal tiger at the Baghdad zoo”, which opened last week on Broadway with Robin Williams in the lead role, is based on that incident.
    “The tiger was named Mamdouh, and for us at the zoo he was special not only because he was a rare Bengal tiger and the zoo’s prized possession, but also because we raised him from birth and remember him as a cub,“ said Adel Salman Musa, the 54-year- old director of the zoo.
    He recalled that in the immediate aftermath of the US invasion hundreds of animals were Killed, stolen or died of hunger and thirst in their cages.
    “But Mamdouh, who was about 14 at the time, was very strong. He survived the hunger and thirst, only to die senselessly a few months later, “said Musa.
    Only month ago, WikiLeaks revelations disclosed the US military’s own documented accounts of innocent Iraqis killed by nervous American soldiers.
    One victim of the violence was the Bengal tiger, a dwindling species that is internationally protected. He was killed during a drinking party at the zoo, when a US soldier decided to share his food with the cat.

    Strong quake hits Japan
    TOKYO (Reuters)- A strong earthquake of magnitude 7.4 shook the northeast of Japan yesterday, and a tsunami warning was issued for the coast already devastated by last month’s massive quake and the tsunami that crippled a nuclear power plant.
    No damage from the quake was detected at the plant and NHK television said workers had been evacuated without reports of any injuries.
    Cooling systems were knocked out, Leaving the temperature of the nuclear cores to rise and setting off a scramble to prevent a meltdown.
    “Afrer the earthquake and the tsunami warning, all the workers evacuated to safe area. The company confirmed all the workers have cleared the plant safely, “a spokesman for Tokyo Electric Power said.
    “We have no information immediately indication any abnormality at Fukushima Daiichi plant” A spokesman told a press conference.
    “We will release new information as it becomes available, “he said.
    There were no immediate reports of injuries or damage elsewhere but people in areas covered by the tsunami warning should evacuate to higher ground, Japan’s NHK added.
    Japan is struggling to bring the Fukushima Daiichi plant under control after the March 11 quake and tsnumai, which killed, or left missing, about 28,000 people.
    Japan’s neighbours have sounded increasingly alarmed over the risk of radiation from the plant, while tourists are staying away in what should be the peak season, and the country seeks ways to cut power use.

    Qatari to run for AL top post
    Qatar will nominate one of its key diplomats to succeed Amr Moussa, the Egyptian Secretary General of the 22- member Arab League (AL), whose term ends on May 15 as he intends not to seek a new term, Egypt’s official Middle East News Agency (MENA) reported.
    “Qatar Will nominate Abdul-rahman al-Attiyah, the outgoing Secretary General of the Golf Co-operation Council, to succeed Amr Moussa as the organizations’ chief,” MENA quoted an Arab diplomat as saying.
    The diplomat added that Qatar would also offer a proposal to the upcoming Arab summit in Baghdad to circulate the post of the AL secretary general among the member states.

    Lufthansa profit up to 1.1b euros
    The Lufthansa Group has ended the 2010 business year with a strong balance sheet.
    The group made an operating profit of 876 million Euros in 2010, amounting to a five-fold increase compared to the previous year’s 130 million Euros.
    Chairman of Deutsche Lufthansa AG, Christoph Franz, said that the group’s net profit rose to 1.1 billion Euros
    The group therefore compensated better than could have been expected at the mid-year point for the negative impact of the hard winter in December and January, the pilots’ strike and airspace lockdown due to a volcanic eruption in Iceland. This was mainly due to a rise in demand and sales in international passenger and freight traffic as well as the successful implementation of cost-reduction measures in all of the group’s business segments and the realization of synergy potentials within the Passenger Airline group.

    Vietnamese exports booming here
    Vietnamese Seafood exports to Egypt in 2010 increased elevenfold over the previous year, according to a Vietnamese diplomat in Egypt.
    “Vietnam earned just over $66,000 from seafood exports to Egypt in 2010,” Vietnamese Ambassador to Egypt Pham Sy Tam told a press conference yesterday, adding that this year Vietnam’s seafood turnover in Egypt was expected to reach $100 million.
    Tam described Egypt as a new but potentially profitable market for Vietnamese seafood, including tra and basa catfish.
    Total Vietnam seafood exports to 162 world markets in 2010 hit $5 billion.
    Tam added that, during a meeting between the two countries due to be held in Hanoi later this year, many joint projects would be discussed, especially in the fisheries’ sector.

    35 hurt in Iraq demos
    SULAIMANIYAH- Thirty- five people, most of them policemen, were injured yesterday in clashes during protests against the two main Kurdish parties in Sulaimaniyah in northern Iraq, hospital sources said.
    Some 4,000 people gathered in Tahrir Square in the centre of the town, some 270 km (173 miles) north of Baghdad, after Friday prayers.
    Witnesses told AFP some people in the crowd began throwing stones at police, who responded with batons.
    An official at the emergency room at Sulaimaniyah hospital said 35 people were hurt, and that nearly all were policemen.
    The injured included at least one protester and a journalist working for a media outlet linked to Iraqi President Jalal Talabani’s Patriotic Union of Kurdistan (PUK), witnesses and security sources said.
    Sulaimaniyah has, since February 17, been the scene of near-daily demonstrations by thousands of people criticizing the stranglehold on the region’s politics of the two main Kurdish parties, the PUK and Massud Barzani’s Kurdistan Democratic Party (KDP).
    The protesters also denounced corruption and called for the prosecution of those responsible for the deaths of three young protesters killed in clashes with security forces and KDP guards in February.

    Bahrain police detain, beat activist
    DUBAI (News agencies)… Authorities in Bahrain yesterday detained and beat a prominent human rights activist in part of widespread crackdown on the opposition in this tiny Gulf nation, a Bahraini human rights group and his relatives said.
    The Bahrain Centre for Human Rights said Abdul-hadi al-Khawaja, who formerly worked for international human rights organizations, was detained yesterday in a pre-dawn raid, Al-Khawaja's daughter, Zainab, confirmed the arrest and said her father was taken from her house in a Shi'ite village outside the capital, Manama.
    She told The Associated Press (AP) that armed and masked men, some wearing black police uniforms and carrying riot gear, stormed her house around 2 a.m. They beat her father unconscious before taking him into custody along with her husband and her brother-in-law, she added.
    "They were not just slapping him around, they were beating him badly like they wanted to hurt him, "Zainab al-Khawaja said on the phone. She said one agent was holding her father by the neck and at least four were beating him severely and kicking him as they were dragging him down a flight of stairs.
    "They kept saying to him 'We will kill you and I begged them to not beat him because he is willing to go with them peacefully ," the activist's daughter said. " I heard my father gasping for air, saying he cannot breathe, but they just kept hitting him until he passed out."
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