Chatrelal arab datingmo com
Mēs iesakām visiem mūsu lietotājiem izvēlēties šo čata versiju.
Lai izmantotu visas vietnē pieejamās funkcijas, Tev ir nepieciešams iespējot Flash zibatmiņu savā pārlūkprogrammā.
Qatar’s resilience in the face of months of economic and diplomatic ostracization echoes in the ears of Saudi Arabia — a regional and religious leader running out of options in its quest to keep the states on the Arabian Peninsula within the confines of its geopolitical agenda.
Doha flaunted its perseverance in fulfilling international natural gas orders once again this week, when Energy Minister Mohammed Bin Saleh Al Sada confirmed this fact to diplomats and reporters in Doha.
Doha, the cartel’s fourth-smallest oil producer, had a quota of 618,000 barrels per day beginning in January 2017 and continuing through March 2018.
August data pegs the state’s production to616,000 bpd, safely below the requirements under the agreement harmonized by the KSA.
Syria and Algeria are the other two most prominent members of this indie band.
Qatar has maintained its compliance to the November agreement by OPEC to cut blocwide oil output by 1.2 million barrels per day.
“We made a lot of efforts not to miss a shipment and continue that reputation of utmost reliability,” Al Sada added.
Šobrīd Tu izmanto šī čata Flash versiju: tā ir aprīkota ar visām funkcijām un ir pilnībā optimizēta.
Ja neesi apmierināts ar Flash Player funkcionalitāti uz Tava datora, lūdzu - pamēģini pārslēgties uz HTML-5 lapas versiju nospiežot "slēdzi".
“The Qataris will be held responsible for such a decision." He added: "The coming days will prove them wrong because we know that the Qatari people will never accept the Iranians to play a role in Qatar,” suggesting the rise of Arab Spring-like fervor that never quite overcame the country in the movement’s heyday.
This made it easy for Doha to tacitly support mass protests in Sunni-led-but-Shiite-populated Bahrain—the country that became one of the initial signatories of the anti-Qatar blockade that began in June.
But Qatar insists on keeping Al Jazeera live and maintaining its ties to Iran, and has no economic incentive to change its ways—and not that it should.