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Title:鍗楀畞妗戞嬁,鍗楀畞澶滅敓娲,骞胯タ妗戞嬁璁哄潧 | Powered By Hiwsl!
Description:Thousands of Indonesians rallied in several major cities under tight security to mark international anti-corruption day, slamming the government over a bank
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Indonesians rally against corruption
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Thousands of Indonesians rallied in several major cities under tight security to mark international anti-corruption day, slamming the government over a bank bailout scandal.
Protesters denounced President Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono over the rescue of failed lender Bank Century, which is under parliamentary investigation after the country #8217;s top auditor found strong indications of #8220;violations #8221;.
In Makassar, the capital of South Sulawesi province, thousands of protesters clashed briefly with police who fired warning shots and water cannon after being pelted by rocks.
Photographs of Yudhoyono were torched in Palu, a city in Central Sulawesi province where up to 2,000 protesters gathered.
In the capital Jakarta, thousands rallied outside the presidential palace, which was blocked off by razor wire with hundreds of police standing guard.
Protesters urge action
Students and anti-graft activists carried banners urging the president to act. One sign read: #8220;90 per cent of law enforcers here are rotten. #8221;
#8220;We urge the president to show his commitment by giving testimony to the parliamentary inquiry team and uncover the Bank
Century scandal, #8221; one demonstrator told the crowd.
Protesters also urged Vice President Boediono and Finance Minister Sri Mulyani to resign over their roles in approving the bank rescue late last year, which the officials said was necessary to stave off economic failure.
Yudhoyono has angrily rejected accusations that some of the bailout worth 6.7 trillion rupiah ($A785.22 million) was channelled into his re-election campaign.
The president won another term in July with 60 per cent of the vote on the back of a promise to stamp out corruption.
Yudhoyono appealed late on Tuesday for people to demonstrate peacefully, saying his government was serious about tackling graft.
He previously expressed fears that unnamed forces could hijack the Jakarta rally to topple him.
Yudhoyono has also been hit by an alleged plot by police and prosecutors to frame two top officials of the Corruption Eradication Commission, considered to be one of the country #8217;s cleanest institutions.
Indonesia ranked 111 out of 180 countries on Transparency International #8217;s corruption index for 2009.p
Metro Bank opens doors
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Metro Bank, Britain #8217;s first new high street lender for more than 100 years, opens its first branch to the public Thursday in a move aimed at shaking up the country #8217;s retail banking sector.
Co-founded by billionaire US businessman Vernon Hill, Metro Bank hopes to tap into public dissatisfaction with the traditional banking sector following the recent financial crisis.
The first branch is opening in central London but Metro Bank aims to have up to 250 branches in and around the city within ten years.
#8220;Everything you hate about your existing bank is what we are going to change, #8221; chairman Anthony Thomson told AFP.
#8220;Since the banking crisis, everybody #8217;s come to realise the kind of banking we #8217;re doing #8212; which is taking in deposits, making a proportion of those available as loans to customers #8212; is the way forward #8221;.
But analysts have questioned the competitiveness of the financial products being offered. Metro #8217;s instant-access savings account offers a return of 0.5 percent compared with the industry #8217;s best rate of 2.8 percent.
Its three-year fixed rate bond, meanwhile, pays three percent compared with the market leading rate of 4.3 percent.
#8220;Although they are offering all these other benefits, such as longer opening hours, one of the main things for people is a competitive interest rate, #8221; said Michelle Slade at
#8220;If they haven #8217;t got at least a reasonable rate of interest people will discount them. They are going to struggle to get market share. #8221;
Metro Bank aims to focus on customer service, with branches open long hours seven days a week except during Easter and over the Christmas and New Year holiday periods.
It will also offer a rapid account opening procedure that will issue debit and credit cards within 15 minutes.
And for dog-owning customers, branches will also provide water bowls and free doggy biscuits, the bank said. It is based on the model used for Commerce Bank in the US, which Hill founded in 1973.
Britain #8217;s previous government had called for greater competition in retail banking in the wake of the global financial crisis which led to huge multi-billion-pound bailouts of some lenders.
After the near-collapse of household names like Lloyds Banking Group, Northern Rock and Royal Bank of Scotland (RBS), other groups are also waiting in the wings.
Richard Branson #8217;s Virgin Money has ambitions to becoming a major British retail bank while supermarket giant Tesco appears likely to launch full banking operations in the coming years.
Wilkie teams up to fight the pokies
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Independent Andrew Wilkie and Senator Nick Zenophon have teamed up to fight pokies.
The pair met in Hobart today to discuss tactics ahead of next #8217;s weeks serious negotiations over the formation of a minority government.
In a press conference today, the former intelligence chief and whistle blower reiterated that pokies were his #8216;flashpoint #8217; issue.
He suggested a that there were a number of policies, which could minimise the social harm caused by the pokies, including capping the amount that can be gambled in a machine to $150.
Mr Wilkie also pledged that if elected he would put forward legislation to protect whistle blowers.
#8220;I don #8217;t want anybody else to go through what I went through #8221;, Mr Wilkie said.
#8220;There is a serious black spot in the legislation in this country #8221;.
When quizzed about his role in the formation of a minority government Mr Wilkie said he had three options.
#8220;I can choose to side with Labor, I can chose to side with the coalition, or I can choose to side with neither. #8221;
#8220;The only way I am going to side with anyone is if I am convinced they will provide a responsible and stable government. #8221;
Prime Minister Julia Gillard will have discussions with Mr Wilkie, who appears to have won the Labor seat of Denison, in Melbourne about his role in the new parliament.
Mr Wilkie is refusing to side with the three country independent MPs who have initiated negotiations with Labor and the coalition.
The standing of the two major parties in Australia #8217;s first hung federal parliament in 70 years may become a little clearer as the counting of votes continues today.
Both sides agree that Brisbane, held by Labor #8217;s Arch Bevis, is the only seat in play nearly a week after the poll.
The Liberals #8217; Therese Gambaro has a lead of 743 with nearly 80 per cent of the vote counted, but an AAP analysis of the count indicates the final result will be much closer than that.
If Ms Gambaro wins Brisbane, the coalition will have 73 seats to Labor #8217;s 72.p
Maori language at risk of dying out
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The Maori language is in #8220;worrying decline #8221; among New Zealand #8217;s indigenous people and could die out without urgent government action to save it, a report warned Wednesday.
The Waitangi Tribunal found the government had failed to capitalise on increased interest among Maori in learning the language, known as #8220;te reo #8221;, meaning it was becoming less common among indigenous New Zealanders.
#8220;Te reo Maori is approaching a crisis point, #8221; tribunal chairman Joseph Williams said. #8220;Diminishing proportions of younger speakers mean that the older native speakers passing away are simply not being replaced. #8221;
The tribunal is an independent body set up to rule on Maori claims against the state arising from the 1840 Treaty of Waitangi, which paved the way for European colonisation of New Zealand.
Williams was examining the language issue as part of a broader case involving Maori intellectual property rights but released his findings on te reo early because he felt the problems were so pressing.
#8220;Most of the key indicators show that the language is currently going backward, #8221; he said, citing figures showing the number of children studying Maori language had fallen sharply in the past 20 years.
Williams said past government efforts to boost the language had been well-meaning but ineffective, calling for greater efforts to recruit Maori language teachers and include it on school curriculums.
He also recommended more consultation with Maori communities, which comprise about 15 percent of New Zealand #8217;s 4.4 million population.
Maori Affairs Minister Pita Sharples said the government was attempting to address the problem but said the fate of the language ultimately rested with Maori themselves.
#8220;Governments can #8217;t save things, #8221; he said. #8220;Governments can provide funding, programs and so on, which helps, but at the end of the day languages and culture is up to the people if they want it or don #8217;t want it. #8221;
He said it was up to Maori to ensure their children grew up learning the language.p
Cardinal admits #8216;failures #8217; over sex abuse
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An Irish cardinal has acknowledged leadership #8220;failures #8221; in the handling of Ireland #8217;s paedophile priest scandal after talks with the Pope.
#8220;There have been failures of course in our leadership, and as one of the victims #8217; daughters said, the only way we will regain that credibility is through our humiliation, #8221; said Cardinal Sean Brady, primate of all Ireland.
#8220;Tomorrow is the beginning of Lent, time of penance, and we must begin with ourselves, #8221; he told a news conference.
Explosive government investigations in Ireland revealed that one priest admitted to sexually abusing more than 100 children, while another said he had abused minors on a fortnightly basis over 25 years.
Pope Benedict faulted #8220;the failure of the Irish Church authorities for years to act effectively over cases of sexual abuse against young people, #8221; the Vatican said in a statement.
Cardinal Brady led a delegation of Irish bishops at two days of talks with the pope aimed at restoring trust in the Roman Catholic Church over the scandal.
Call for accountability
The bishops have vowed to cooperate with Irish courts investigating sexual abuse charges, the Vatican said.
Condemning what had happened, the pope called child abuse a #8220;heinous crime #8221; and a #8220;grave sin #8221;, and said Irish bishops must restore the church #8217;s #8220;spiritual and moral credibility #8221;.
But an Irish support group has slammed the Vatican talks, saying it wants action rather than words and called on the pope to visit Ireland.
#8220;The Irish people and the victims are entitled to expect firm actions from the pope, #8221; said Survivors of Child Abuse group founder John Kelly.
#8220;We are entitled to expect that the pope make those who committed crimes or covered up crimes, including bishops, be made accountable. #8221;
Delhi in unprecedented lockdown
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Delhi police on Monday took control at all Games venues, and about 175,000 paramilitary have been deployed to guard the city from terrorist strikes.
Australians have been warned the October 3-14 Games will occur in an environment of a high risk of terror attacks.
Some 80,000 Delhi police on Monday assumed management of security at Games venues in the Indian capital, parts of which remain flooded due to persistent monsoon rains.
An organising committee source said on Monday up to 1500 police would be manned at each sporting stadium for the Games, while elite commando units have been summoned to protect VIPs.
The commandos include specialist bomb disposal units on heightened alert.
Unheralded measures will also be enacted for the opening and closing ceremonies of the Games.
The source said an air space shutdown would be enforced for five hours either side of the Games ceremonies.
The only aircraft allowed into the air space around the main arena, the Jawaharlal Nehru Stadium, would be helicopters manned by defence and security specialists.
Organising committee officials would not comment on the massive security measures, which the source said included placement of commandos on each floor of every building in the athletes village.
A police station would also be opened inside the village to cater only for athletes and officials, the source said.
The village is to officially open on Thursday as athletes and officials from 71 commonwealth nations begin arriving for the Games.
Officers from the crack National Security Guard had been stationed around the city, and on Monday were visible outside the organising committee headquarters in central New Delhi.
The guards, armed with rifles, replaced the more common Delhi police who were stationed outside the building which also houses the Commonwealth Games Federation.
Monsoon rains continue to disrupt preparations for the Games, with much infrastructure remaining incomplete within three weeks of the opening ceremony.
New Delhi is braced for rising flood levels of the Yamuna River which bisects the city and surged four metres in height on Sunday.
The river level is expected to remain above danger levels this week as construction crews battle the wet weather to get final work completed on the 17 sporting venues.
But the Games #8217; organising committee chairman Suresh Kalmadi remained hopeful the weather would improve.
#8220;Nature has been a little problem #8230; there have been many challenges and we face up to many challenges and things will work out very fine, #8221; Kalmadi said.p
Musharraf granted bail in rebel death case
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Pakistan #8217;s top court has granted bail to former military ruler Pervez Musharraf over the death of a rebel leader, his lawyers said, bringing closer his possible release after nearly six months of house arrest.
Musharraf has now been granted bail in three major cases against him, including one relating to the assassination of former prime minister Benazir Bhutto.
His lawyer said the ruling meant he was a #8220;free man #8221;.
But he is likely to remain under heavy guard at his villa on the edge of Islamabad, where he has been under house arrest since April, because of serious threats to his life.
Musharraf was head of state in 2006 when the main rebel leader in the southwestern province of Baluchistan, Akbar Bugti, died during an army operation.
His lawyer Ibrahim Satti told AFP a three-member Supreme Court bench had granted bail in the Bugti case in return for surety bonds worth two million rupees ($A21,275).
Another counsel for Musharraf, Qamar Afzal, said bail was granted over lack of evidence.
#8220;Pervez Musharraf is a free man now after getting bail in the Bugti case, #8221; he said.
The Taliban have threatened to kill the 70-year-old former general, who as president allied Pakistan with Washington in the US #8220;war on terror #8221; in the wake of the 9/11 attacks.
Musharraf returned to Pakistan in March to run in the general election, vowing to #8220;save #8221; the country, but was almost immediately hit with a barrage of criminal cases dating back to his 1999-2008 rule.
As well as the Bugti and Bhutto cases, Musharraf also faces charges over the suspension of judges during emergency rule, which he imposed in 2007.
Spain thinking ahead before final qualifiers
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An avuncular character known for his ability to foster harmony in his hugely talented squad, Del Bosque will be 63 by then and whatever happens in Brazil next year he has already earned his place in the pantheon of soccer #8217;s greatest managers.
After taking over from Luis Aragones following Spain #8217;s Euro 2008 victory, he led the Iberian nation to their first World Cup triumph in South Africa in 2010 and a second straight continental title in Poland and Ukraine two years later.
As Spain prepare for their qualifiers against Belarus in Palma de Mallorca on Friday and Georgia in Albacete four days later, Del Bosque #8217;s record is an outstanding 65 wins from 80 matches, with eight draws and seven defeats, only three of which were in competitive games.
One indication of Spain #8217;s success under the former Real Madrid coach is that the three goals Brazil put past them in their 3-0 victory in June #8217;s Confederations Cup final was the same number they conceded in all 13 of their games at the 2010 World Cup and Euro 2012.
Although Del Bosque, who won two Champions League crowns with Real, has hinted he will step down after the World Cup, the Spanish football federation (RFEF) will try to persuade him to stay on for two more years until after Euro 2016, As newspaper reported on Wednesday.
The idea is he will oversee the transition to a new generation of players as the likes of Xavi, Iker Casillas, Fernando Torres and David Villa wind down their glittering international careers, the paper said.
#8220;We have not considered any alternative for the post of national team coach, #8221; As quoted RFEF general secretary Jorge Perez as saying.
#8220;Del Bosque will continue with us for as long as he wants and for as many years as he wants, #8221; he added.
Victory against last-placed Belarus on Friday would mean unbeaten Spain need a point against Georgia on Tuesday to be certain of top spot in qualification Group I ahead of France.
The French, who snatched a 1-1 draw in Madrid in October last year before losing to their southern neighbours 1-0 in Paris in March, play their final game against third-placed Finland at the Stade de France on October 15.
With a number of regulars injured, Del Bosque has brought in two new faces for the Belarus and Georgia matches.
Swansea City forward Michu replaced record scorer Villa of Atletico Madrid and Sevilla left back Alberto Moreno has come in for Barcelona #8217;s Jordi Alba.
#8220;For any footballer, playing for the national team is as good as it gets, it #8217;s the biggest achievement of my career, #8221; Michu told a news conference on Wednesday.
#8220;I was a bit nervous coming here but once you get on to the pitch everything is much easier, #8221; he added.
#8220;Right now I am just enjoying the training sessions. For me it #8217;s a gift being here with some of the world #8217;s best players and I am ready to play wherever the coach sees fit. #8221;
Belarus, who have four points from their seven matches, one behind Georgia, are not planning to use ultra-defensive tactics despite their illustrious opposition, according to their coach Georgi Kondratyev.
#8220;We are going to try not going on the defensive, not to #8216;park the bus #8217;, as they say, #8221; Kondratyev was quoted as saying on the Spanish team website ( this week.
#8220;We will try to play our game based on rapid counter attacks, #8221; he added.
#8220;We will try to play like we did against France, which was a 3-4-3 formation, not 4-5-1 as some said, as our fullbacks are very attacking and are really like forwards.
#8220;We don #8217;t play with a central striker but we do have three forwards and we will probably do the same against Spain. #8221;
(Editing by Alison Wildey)
Chopper #8217;s life a #8216;torrid #8217; journey
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The life of Mark #8220;Chopper #8221; Read was a torrid and violent journey which ended on a quiet note, those close to the once-feared criminal say.
The best-selling crime author who spent almost half his life in jail died on Wednesday after a battle with liver cancer, aged 58.
He spent more than 23 years in jail for crimes including armed robbery, assault and kidnapping, even trying to abduct a County Court judge at gunpoint.
He also claimed involvement in killing 19 people and the attempted murder of 11 others.
But in the end he died a man who lived a quiet family life and paid his taxes, his manager Andrew Parisi said.
#8220;He worked as a writer, painter and public speaker, paid his taxes and took care of his family, #8221; he said.
Mr Parisi asked people to reflect on how Read overcame his past to find a way to re-enter society.
He said Read wished to be remembered as someone who spun a great yarn and made people laugh.
#8220;Despite his failing health, he delighted the audience with his skills as a raconteur and storyteller, #8221; he said.
He announced he had terminal liver cancer in April 2012 and made his last public appearance a fortnight ago in front of a sold-out audience at Melbourne #8217;s Athenaeum Theatre.
Read was last freed from prison in 1998, after serving six years for inflicting grievous bodily harm on a bikie by shooting him in the chest.
Former prison chaplain Peter Norden said Read was a complex character and a loner inside jail.
#8220;He came through the school where you had to fight to survive, #8221; Mr Norden said.
#8220;He didn #8217;t move with a gang, much.
#8220;He was unpredictable. #8221;
Read claimed to have been stabbed seven times, shot once, run over by a car, and gouged to the head with a claw hammer.
He had a fellow inmate cut his ears off while in prison, which he said was part of a plan to avoid an ambush at Pentridge #8217;s H division.
Mr Norden said Read would often ask to see him while in H division where he worked in the laundry yard.
#8220;Essentially he really just wanted some stimulating conversation, #8221; he said.
Mr Norden said he was more intelligent than most people realised and knew about topics like the suppression of Jesuits throughout the world.
Read #8217;s books, beginning in 1991 with Chopper: From the Inside #8211; which sold more than 300,000 copies alone #8211; made him Australia #8217;s best selling true crime author.
He was also immortalised in the movie Chopper.
But he was no hero and not much chop as a crook either, having been jailed for most of his serious crimes, Mr Norden said.
The best thing that happened to him was meeting his second wife Margaret Cassar who helped him forge a reasonable life.
#8220;In the end he lived a simple life, but he carried scars, #8221; Mr Norden said.
The fact he began reflecting on his life through writing showed he would have had regrets, he added.
But he never showed weakness because he needed to maintain a tough exterior to survive.
#8220;He did have some happiness in his life at the end of it but it was a pretty torrid journey along the way. #8221;
Read leaves behind his wife Margaret, their son Roy and another son Charlie he had with first wife Mary-Ann Hodge who he married while in Tasmania #8217;s Risdon Prison.
In one of his final TV interviews, The Feed spoke with Chopper as he recorded a blues album on a farm outside of Melbourne and reflected on his life.
Bangladesh strike after Williamson ton
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Kane Williamson hit a fluent century for New Zealand before Bangladesh hit back in the final session of the opening day #8217;s play in the first Test in Chittagong on Wednesday.
Williamson made 114 to enable the Black Caps reach to 5-280 after they won the toss and elected to bat on a newly-laid pitch at the Zahur Ahmed Chowdhury stadium.
New Zealand were coasting at 2-244 when left-arm spinner Abdur Razzak, recalled to the Test side after two years, grabbed two of the three wickets that fell after tea.
Williamson was leg-before to Shakib Al Hasan in the penultimate over, before Razzak dismissed skipper Brendon McCullum (21) off what turned out to be the final delivery of the day.
The flurry of late wickets undid the good work of the top order where opener Peter Fulton made a patient 73 to lay the foundation of a big total.
Fulton put on 57 for the first wicket with Hamish Rutherford (34) and 126 for the second with Williamson on a slow wicket that offered no help to the bowlers.
Fulton, who needed 156 balls to reach his 50, celebrated his third half-century in Test cricket by pulling Marshall Ayub for a six over mid-wicket.
But the 34-year-old from Canterbury fell just before tea, hitting a short ball from part-time spinner Nasir Hossain to Mominul Haque in the covers.
Williamson moved to 98 with a back-foot punch off spinner Sohag Gazi for a boundary and then completed his fourth Test century with another four off Razzak in the next over.
Former captain Ross Taylor scored 28 in a third-wicket stand of 61 with Williamson before edging an intended flick off Razzak to substitute Naeem Islam in the covers.
Bangladesh captain Mushfiqur Rahim claimed the second new ball as soon as it was due after 80 overs and managed to scalp both Williamson and McCullum just before the close.
Djokovic romps to Shanghai win
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Defending champion Novak Djokovic overcame a foot injury to ease into the third round of the Shanghai Masters on Wednesday as Argentina #8217;s in-form Juan Martin del Potro survived a major scare.
Top seed Djokovic cantered through the first set against Spain #8217;s Marcel Granollers 6-2 but early in the second set pulled up in obvious discomfort and called for the ATP trainer, who applied heavy taping to his right foot and ankle.
Despite the medical treatment, the 26-year-old, dislodged this week from the No.1 ranking by Rafael Nadal, did not look inconvenienced as he returned to the court to seal the second set 6-0. He hit a total of 26 winners.
Earlier, German world number 23 Philipp Kohlschreiber rattled a feverish Del Potro, striking 50 winners and 22 aces in a brave display of attacking tennis that had the Argentine searching for answers before he dug deep to win 3-6 6-3 7-6 (7-4).
Kohlschreiber was quickly out of the blocks, unveiling his full repertoire of shots including an impressive single-handed backhand, and breaking at the first opportunity, which proved enough to take the opening set.
Sixth seed Del Potro, fresh from winning his third title of the year at the Japan Open, levelled the second set courtesy of a single break.
The former US Open champion looked set for victory when he repeated the feat in the seventh game of the decider but Kohlschreiber broke back, taking the match into the decisive tie-break.
Del Potro, 25, said afterwards that he felt feverish, admitting he was lucky his opponent made errors at key moments in the tie-break.
#8220;Last night I couldn #8217;t sleep really well, #8221; said the Argentine. #8220;This morning I took ibuprofen, a couple of pills, trying to help me feeling better. But I #8217;m not 100 percent yet. #8221;
#8220;I think my serve helped me a lot to keep playing for the three sets because I made many aces, #8221; he added. #8220;With my serve I didn #8217;t run too much. I was lucky in the tie-break because he made a few mistakes with his backhand. I won a really tough match. #8221;
In other matches, fourth seed Tomas Berdych of the Czech Republic beat Spain #8217;s Feliciano Lopez 7-6 (7-5) 6-2 and seventh seed Jo-Wilfried Tsonga eased past Spain #8217;s Pablo Andujar 6-3 6-2.
Veteran Tommy Haas put out fellow German Daniel Brands 6-4 6-4 but America #8217;s top player John Isner lost 6-4 7-6 (7-4) to Argentina #8217;s Carlos Berlocq.
Spain #8217;s Tommy Robredo retired from his match against Italy #8217;s Fabio Fognini with a wrist injury when trailing by a set.
Drenching rains earlier in the week as a result of Typhoon Fitow forced matches indoors, but the wet weather relented on Wednesday, allowing tournament chiefs to open the roof of the stadium court.
Euro #8216;will break up in the future #8217;
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Document #8221; gt; Dr Oliver Hartwich of The Centre for Independent Studies talks about the Greek crisis and the possibility of a complete break up of the Euro zone.
As Europe considers the Greek economic bailout and the contingent austerity measures the country faces, Dr Hartwich, a Research Fellow at the CIS in Sydney, argues that #8220;the best option for Greece isn #8217;t even on the table.
#8220;The best option for Greece would be to default #8230; to leave the Eurozone and to start with their own currency. #8221;
He says the euro was introduced before the member economies were ready, with the current crisis in Greece set to continue for year to come whether the 8.4bn euro loan is passed or not.
Dr Hartwich #8217;s outlook for Europe as a whole is almost as dire.
He suggests other countries will almost certainly experience similar problems, and not just the usual southern European suspects like Spain and Portugal either. Even Belgium is on a list of potential economic fall guys.
Gorilla saved by hip operation
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Louis-Etienne Gayet, an orthopaedic surgeon at the University Hospital Centre in Poitiers, central France, was called in to help eight-year-old Kwanza after the ape snapped her thighbone at Vallee des Singes (Valley of the Apes) in Romagne.
The break occurred very close to where the thighbone, or femur, enters the hip, where its ball-like end is enclosed by a ring of bone, the park said in a press release on Friday.
The problem was that, because the femur had been completely fractured, the ball end twisted around in the hip casing. As a result, the two bones were left back-to-front.
Delicate cases such as these are relatively common in human surgery but almost unheard-of for veterinarians.
Gayet rolled up his sleeves and in a three-hour operation at a veterinary clinic last Monday gently turned the bone #8217;s ball end in the right direction and reattached it to the rest of the femur with a 15-centimetre (six-inch) plate, along with an eight-cm (3.5-inch) screw in the hip.
There was a stroke of luck because Kwanza, still youthful in gorilla terms, has the same femur anatomy as a human adult, which meant Gayet could fix a standard plate which he uses in his day-to-day patients.
The neck of a femur in a young gorilla forms a boney crook of about 130 degrees. In adult gorillas, the angle is about 100 degrees, Gayet explained.
Kwanza can now crawl around, but it will take another six weeks to know whether the bones have knitted properly and she has recovered full mobility.
#8220;It was a fantastic experience, #8221; Gayet said in an interview with AFP, before wondering aloud: #8220;I don #8217;t know #8212; has anyone ever fixed a fracture of the neck of a femur on a gorilla before? #8221;p
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