Daily Archives: March 17, 2019

أنطاليا هومز تعلن: أصبح بإمكان الفلسطينيين شراء العقارات في تركيا باستخدام وثائق السفر

اسطنبول، 15 من مارس 2019 /PRNewswire/ — في يناير 2019، ازدادت مبيعات العقارات في تركيا لمواطني منطقة الشرق الأوسط وشمال أفريقيا   بنسبة 100% مقارنة بالعام الماضي. ولكن الفلسطينيين الذين لا يحملون جوازات سفر كانوا يواجهون صعوبات في شراء العقارات في تركيا وهي واحدة من أهم ثلاث دول تُباع فيها العقارات للأجانب. وأصبح باستطاعة الفلسطينيين، مع دخول اللوائح الجديدة حيز التنفيذ اعتبارًا من شهر مارس الجاري، شراء العقارات واستلام صك ملكية بها في تركيا بناءً على وثائق السفر التي يحملونها.

وقد استطاعت أنطاليا هومز التعرف على العقبات التي تقف في طريق الفلسطينيين عند شراء العقارات وأخذت بزمام المبادرة لتخطي تلك العقبات. وفي هذا الصدد صرح بيرم تيكجيه ، رئيس مجلس إدارة أنطاليا هومز قائلاً: “أخذنا بزمام المبادرة في هذا الصدد وقدمنا رأينا المهني للسلطات المعنية. وكان من شأن اللوائح الناشئة عن ذلك الرأي هو إلغاء شرط حيازة الفلسطينيين جوازات سفر وهو ما حرمهم آنذاك من فرصة شراء الممتلكات العقارية.  وأصبح بإمكان الفلسطينيين شراء العقارات في تركيا باستخدام ما يحملونه من وثائق سفر.” وقد ألمح السيد/  تيكجيه إلى أن شراء الأجانب عقارات في تركيا قد يؤهلهم للحصول على تصريح بالإقامة في تركيا أو الجنسية التركية، فقال: “قد يتم منح الجنسية التركية للأجنبي الذي يشتري أحد العقارات في تركيا بقيمة 250 ألف دولار أمريكي بحد أدنى. وكانت تلك الفرصة هي الحافز وراء زيادة إقبال الأجانب بواقع 82% على شراء العقارات في تركيا اعتبارًا من يناير 2019 مقارنة بالعام الماضي. تظهر توقعاتنا أن هذه الزيادة سوف تستمر طوال العام مع سريان اللوائح الجديدة على المشتريات العقارية.”

وأدرف  تيكجيه : “تمثل سوق العقارات التركية فرصة للمستثمرين الأجانب.”
كما أكد على المميزات التي ينطوي عليها شراء العقارات في تركيا إذ أصبح إقبال الأجانب عليها مرتفعًا فقال: “نعتقد أن الاستثمارات العقارية في تركيا تحتفظ بقيمتها لعدة سنوات. وهذا هو السبب وراء تقديم تركيا للمستثمرين الأجانب هذه الفرصة الجاذبة للغاية.”

ما يزال اهتمام البلدان الشرق أوسطية بتركيا قويًا، إذ استمر هذا الاهتمام في 2019.
ففي يناير 2019، ازداد عدد الأشخاص الذين ينتمون إلى منطقة الشرق الأوسط وشمال أفريقيا ممن يشترون الممتلكات العقارية في تركيا بواقع 1,857 شخص أي بنسبة 100%. وفي يناير 2019، ازداد عدد العراقيين الذين يشترون ممتلكات عقارية في تركيا بواقع 122% بينما وصلت تلك النسبة بين اليمنيين إلى 94% وبين القطريين إلى 82% وبين الأردنيين إلى 79% وبين المصريين إلى 33% وبين الكويتيين إلى 20%.

للحصول على معلومات عن بيع العقارات بناءً على وثائق السفر، يُرجى تصفُّح الموقع الإلكتروني لشركة أنطاليا هومز.

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Paris Exhibit Traces Post-Colonial Migration Through Music

PARIS As rising nationalism and the crisis surrounding Britain’s exit from the European Union intensify divisions on the continent, a new exhibit in the French capital looks instead at a powerful unifier: Music.

The music the came with the postwar colonial migrations helped turn two of Europe’s most important hubs, London and Paris, into multicultural melting pots.

Rhythm and blues, reggae, rai and rock ‘n’ roll � Europe and other Western regions got world music long before the term was invented. Even the Beatles were much more than a British brand � borrowing from Asia and sometimes West Africa.

How it blended into popular culture today is a central theme of a new exhibit that examines three decades of post-war migration to Paris and London � through music.

France and Britain needed extra manpower to fuel their fast-growing economies. They got it from former colonies that had just achieved independence. For immigrants in Paris, it was a tough beginning.

Immigrants lived in special areas, what we call foyers, said Stephane Malfettes. There were a lot of strikes in the foyers de travelers. They were working in factories during the day � sharing the life of everybody � but at the end of the day, they vanished in their foyers.

Malfettes is the curator of the exhibit that opened this week at the Paris Museum of Immigration History. He says the immigrants were initially sidelined from France’s mainstream musical scene, as well. Things changed in the 1970s.

The music became a very strong protest in the public space as an instrument of revolt and protest, he said.

Across the English Channel, migrants in London also faced racism. But Martin Evans, another exhibit curator, said they were introducing the city to ska and reggae from Jamaica, music from East Africa, and calypso from Trinidad and Tobago.

They become profoundly London, Evans said. And in a sense, I think that’s a measure of how much this migration has transformed London by the end of the 1980s.

The parents of British musician and filmmaker Don Letts immigrated to Britain from Jamaica as part of the so-called Windrush generation. He says they wanted to integrate by denying their roots. It didn’t work.

Ironically, it was their culture, particularly their music, that would capture the imagination of the white working-class kids, he said. And it was our culture that would actually help us to integrate with society.

Letts says the cultural exchange went both ways.

I was inspired by a lot of things that I grew up with. I grew up digging the Stones, the Beatles, Bowie, Roxy Music and all the rest of it, he said.

Meanwhile, Paris by the 1980s had become a hub for African music � singers like Papa Wemba, Khaled, Youssou Ndour and Salif Keita. Music producer Martin Meissonnier was among their earliest fans � and producer for some of the biggest artists.

Out of pleasure I was discovering all these new musics, and I thought it was a gold mine. It was fascinating. It was all these incredible bands, Meissonnier said.

The musical fusion has left a powerful imprint on today’s artists. And it has changed not only how we think about music, but about each other.

Source: Voice of America

Ethiopians Hold Mass Funeral Ceremony for Crash Victims

ADDIS ABABA Thousands mourned the Ethiopian plane crash victims on Sunday, accompanying 17 empty caskets draped in the national flag through the streets of the capital as some victims’ relatives fainted and fell to the ground.

The service came one day after officials began delivering bags of earth to family members of the 157 victims of the crash instead of the remains of their loved ones because the identification process is expected to take such a long time.

Family members confirmed they were given a 1 kilogram (2.2 pound) sack of scorched earth taken from the crash site. Many relatives already have gathered at the rural, dusty crash site outside Ethiopia’s capital.

The victims Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302 came from 35 countries and included many humanitarian workers headed to Nairobi.

Elias Bilew said he had worked with one of the victims, Sintayehu Shafi, for the past eight years.

“He was such a good person,” Bilew said. “He doesn’t deserve this. He was the pillar for his whole family.”

French investigators said Saturday night that they had successfully downloaded the cockpit recorder data and had transferred it to the Ethiopian investigation team without listening to the audio files. Work on the flight data recorder resumed Sunday but no additional details were given.

Experts from the U.S. National Transportation Safety Board and the plane’s manufacturer Boeing are among those involved in the investigation.

The U.S. Federal Aviation Administration has said satellite-based tracking data shows that the movements of Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302 were similar to those of Lion Air Flight 610, which crashed off Indonesia in October, killing 189 people. Both involved Boeing 737 Max 8 planes.

The planes in both crashes flew with erratic altitude changes that could indicate the pilots struggled to control the aircraft. Shortly after their takeoffs, both crews tried to return to the airports but crashed.

The United States and many other countries have now grounded the Max 8s as the U.S.-based company faces the challenge of proving the jets are safe to fly amid suspicions that faulty sensors and software contributed to the two crashes that killed 346 people in less than six months.

Source: Voice of America