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dizmedizme



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Join date : 2010-12-12

PostSubject: MUSWELLBROOK | Casual position    Sun Dec 12, 2010 11:33 pm

Dozer Driver (3 positions)
MUSWELLBROOK | Casual position
Last modified: 10 December 2010
We have just secured a 12 month contract in Muswellbrook nsw. For this contract We require experienced operators only. We need one dozer driver, one compactor driver and one loader operator. Applicants must be able to start work on the 4th Jan 20...
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nirvana



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Join date : 2010-09-22

PostSubject: Re: MUSWELLBROOK | Casual position    Tue Dec 14, 2010 12:38 am

Manouchehr Mottaki fired from Iran foreign minister job

Mr Mottaki, who is currently in Senegal on an official visit, was appointed foreign minister in 2005
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Iran nuclear crisis

Fuelling Bushehr
Squeezing Iran: Oil and sanctions
Q&A: Iran nuclear issue
UN sanctions against Iran
Iran's president has fired Foreign Minister Manouchehr Mottaki in part of a perceived power struggle in Tehran.

Initial reports gave no reason for Mahmoud Ahmadinejad's decision.

There had been no indication that Mr Mottaki, a key figure in Iran's nuclear negotiations with the West, was about to lose his job.

Mr Ahmadinejad has appointed the country's top nuclear official, Ali Akbar Salehi, to replace Mr Mottaki in a caretaker capacity.

"I appreciate your diligence and services as the foreign minister," said Mr Ahmadinejad in a letter to Mr Mottaki, Mehr news agency reported.

Mr Mottaki, who is currently in Senegal on an official visit, was appointed foreign minister in 2005.

UN sanctions
Analysts say Mr Mottaki's dismissal may be part of a political power play among ruling conservatives in Iran.

There has been mutual distrust between the president and Mr Mottaki since the 2005 election that brought Mr Ahmadinejad to power: Mr Mottaki was the campaign manager for one of Mr Ahmadinejad's rivals, Ali Larijani.

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Analysis

James Reynolds
BBC Iran correspondent
Analysts believe the dismissal may be part of a fight for power within the ruling conservative movement in Iran - between the president and parliament.

Mr Mottaki is widely seen as an ally of the speaker of parliament, Ali Larijani. His sacking is likely to anger President Ahmadinejad's conservative opponents in parliament.

The dismissal is likely to have had the support of Iran's Supreme Leader, Ayatollah Khamenei. It may be another sign that the supreme leader continues to back Mr Ahmadinejad in the president's power struggles inside the country.

Mr Mottaki and Mr Larijani are often described as part of a pragmatic conservative bloc that believes the president's inflammatory speeches and radical agenda have made Iran more vulnerable.

Relations worsened when Mr Ahmadinejad's plans for presidential envoys stationed abroad were vetoed by Supreme Leader Ali Khamenei over the foreign ministry's concerns it would create a parallel diplomatic service.

Mr Mottaki had faced criticism in Iran over the international pressure on the country to halt its nuclear enrichment programme.

A fourth round of UN Security Council sanctions was imposed in June.

But recently concluded talks in Geneva ended with an agreement to hold more talks in Istanbul next month.

Iran insists it wants only atomic energy but a number of Western countries suspect it of trying to build nuclear weapons.

A well-known figure inside Iran, Mr Salehi led the early response to the fatal attacks in Tehran two weeks ago on two prominent nuclear scientists.

Mr Salehi now gets to take his enthusiastic support of Iran's nuclear ambitions on to a wider stage, analysts say.

Talks 'must continue'
German Foreign Minister Guido Westerwelle urged Iran to continue negotiations over its nuclear programme, saying the dismissal should not cause "an interruption or a delay in the talks".

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Manouchehr Mottaki

Born in 1953, speaks English, Turkish and Urdu
Elected to the first Majlis (parliament) after the Iranian revolution in 1979
Appointed foreign minister in August 2005
Strong defender of Iran's nuclear programme
"The talks have started and they must continue, whatever the political make-up may be," AFP news agency quoted Mr Westerwelle as saying ahead of a meeting of EU foreign ministers in Brussels.

Germany has been involved in the Geneva talks along with the five permanent members of the UN Security Council - the US, UK, China, France and Russia.

Neither Mr Mottaki nor Mr Salehi was part of the Iranian negotiating team in Switzerland, which was headed by the secretary of Iran's Supreme National Security Council, Saeed Jalili.

A career diplomat, the 57-year-old speaks fluent English, Turkish and Urdu, and gained a postgraduate degree in international relations from Tehran University in 1991.

His departure from the foreign ministry rids President Ahmadinejad of a critic at close quarters, analysts say, but the move may yet cause problems in a parliament that is increasingly unhappy with its presidency.






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