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Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality

Welcome to the Neno's Place!

Neno's Place Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality


Neno

I can be reached by phone or text 8am-7pm cst 972-768-9772 or, once joining the board I can be reached by a (PM) Private Message.

Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality

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Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality

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    425,000 dollars a day the cost of arresting Saudi princes

    Rocky
    Rocky
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    425,000 dollars a day the cost of arresting Saudi princes Empty 425,000 dollars a day the cost of arresting Saudi princes

    Post by Rocky Sun 24 Dec 2017, 7:21 am

    [ltr]425,000 dollars a day the cost of arresting Saudi princes[/ltr]
    [ltr]Political[/ltr]
     From 2017-12-24 at 14:39 (Baghdad time)
    [ltr]425,000 dollars a day the cost of arresting Saudi princes Weqwe_1[/ltr]
    [ltr]Follow up of Mawazine News[/ltr]
    [ltr]The total cost of arrests of corruption cases in Saudi Arabia amounted to about 425 thousand dollars a day, equivalent to 51 million dollars, including the detention of corruption detainees within four months, does not include the amount of food, while the results of an investigation into these costs that Saudi Arabia may be returning To consider its methods of combating corruption after the wide-ranging global controversy raised by that issue.[/ltr]
    [ltr]In early November, Saudi authorities arrested dozens of prominent Saudi officials, including former ministers, ruling family figures and businessmen, in a move described by the kingdom's attorney general, Sheikh Saud al-Mujib, as the start of a sweeping anti-corruption campaign.[/ltr]
    [ltr]In a report on its website, the channel said it was unfortunate that the arrest of people accused of corruption at the Ritz Hotel in the Saudi capital of Riyadh was not as easy as many had thought when reviewing the arrests.[/ltr]
    [ltr]The channel cited recent reports showing that the cost of accommodation for prominent individuals arrested by the Saudi Arabian treasury was at least $ 425,000 a day.[/ltr]
    [ltr]According to reports published by the British newspaper "Middle East Monitor" reported that with the nearly 50 days of arrests Saudi Arabia, the Royal Court may spend at least 51 million dollars to cover the costs of the detention of officials arrested and others at the Ritz-Carlton, the most important hotel in the Kingdom , In which the defendants have been staying since Saudi officials unveiled the unprecedented action.[/ltr]
    [ltr]In the meantime, the hotel management had to notify all guests that their bookings had been canceled and the hotel's guests had to evacuate them before the arrests began.[/ltr]
    [ltr]However, although Trivajo, the world's most popular hotel comparison site, claimed that the Ritz Hotel had booked rooms until early December, journalists who tried to book rooms on the Internet confirmed that all rooms were busy March 2018.[/ltr]
    [ltr]Saudi officials pay about $ 800 a day for a room of about 487 rooms, plus $ 7,000 a day for five hotel suites.[/ltr]
    [ltr]According to the report, the total cost is about 425 thousand dollars a day, equivalent to 51 million dollars the cost of the residence of corruption detainees within four months, does not include the amount of food.[/ltr]
    [ltr]The report concludes that Saudi officials should be held accountable for whether their anti-corruption methods are feasible.[/ltr]
    [ltr]In general, although corruption practices cost Saudi Arabia about $ 100 billion over the years, the arrest of those involved in these practices has cost the monarchy millions of dollars in less than two months.[/ltr]
    [ltr]Saudi authorities accuse officials and detained princes, including billionaire and businessman Walid bin Talal, of being charged with various charges such as money laundering, bribery and blackmail.[/ltr]
    [ltr]Press reports have revealed that the Saudi authorities have presented what they described as the "safe exit deal" for princes and businessmen arrested in recent corruption cases.[/ltr]
    [ltr]The authorities have offered the princes and businessmen to give up 70 percent of their wealth in return for dropping corruption charges, the Financial Times quoted Saudi officials as saying.[/ltr]
    [ltr]The newspaper said that the campaign received the approval of a large number of Saudis, who have been feeling angered for years, because they consider it corruption involving members of the royal family and businessmen. Ended 29 / M[/ltr]


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