factory Outlets for foosball table SZX-S01 Supply to Uruguay
Size 48″ x 24″ x 31″ 122 x 61 x 79cm Material MDF Playboard 9mm Surface Printed / PVC Laminated Leg Leveler dia. 50mm Packing 126.5 x 65.5 x 12.5cm Packing 126.5 x 65.5 x 12.5cm
factory Outlets for foosball table SZX-S01 Supply to Uruguay Detail:
48″ x 24″ x 31″
122 x 61 x 79cm
Printed / PVC Laminated
126.5 x 65.5 x 12.5cm
126.5 x 65.5 x 12.5cm
Product detail pictures:
Being supported by an advanced and professional IT team, we could offer technical support on pre-sales & after-sales service for factory Outlets for foosball table SZX-S01 Supply to Uruguay, The product will supply to all over the world, such as: Kenya , Cape Town , belarus , We are proud to supply our products to every costumer all around the world with our flexible, fast efficient services and strictest quality control standard which has always approved and praised by customers.
(1 Aug 2010)
Kiev – 30 July, 2010
1. Wide of Kiev Independence square
2. Close up of Ukrainian flag
3. Wide exterior of Ukrainian Cabinet of Ministers building
Kiev – 28 July, 2010
4. Ukrainian Prime Minister Mykola Azarov seated in news conference
5. Cutaway of reporters
6. SOUNDBITE (Russian) Mykola Azarov, Ukrainian Prime Minister:
“We are ready to work together with the trade unions and all our colleagues. We are saying that in the big picture there was no alternative to this decision.”
FILE: Boyarka, 30 kilometres from Kiev – 2008
7. Various of gas pumping station
Kiev, Ukraine – 30 July, 2010
8. Tilt up of Ukrainian Information Agency building
9. Set-up shot of political analyst Vadim Karasyov
10. Cutaway of books on shelf
11. SOUNDBITE (Russian) Vadim Karasyov, Political analyst:
“This means a decrease of social standards. On the eve of elections, the Party of Regions actually had promised to increase them, but after coming to power they came across a serious financial situation in Ukraine: budget crisis, high budget deficit and considerable state debt.”
12. Wide of house exterior
13. Close up of sign reading “Gas. Highly Flammable” on gas-distribution booth near house
14. Close up of gas pipes on facade of house
15. Local resident and pensioner Antonina Kulakovskaya in her kitchen
16. Close up, Kulakovskaya lights gas on the stove
17. Kulakovskaya puts frying pan on stove
18. Close up of Kulakovskaya frying pancakes
19. Kulakovskaya puts plate on table
20. Mid of Kulakovskaya’s husband, Sergey, eating
21. Close up Sergey cutting pancakes
22. SOUNDBITE (Ukrainian) Antonina Kulakovskaya, pensioner, Kiev citizen:
“We were hopeful because of their (Party of Regions pre-election) promises that there will be no increase of prices and they will remain the same. But it turned out the other way. This will hit our family budget very seriously. We get very little money and it will be hard for us to pay for commodities.”
23. Various shots of couple watching television
24. Close up of Sergey Kulakovskiy reading magazine
25. Various of headline inside magazine reading (in Ukrainian) “Where is the cheap Ukrainian gas?”
26. Wide of couple on sofa
An abrupt price hike for natural gas came into effect in Ukraine on Sunday raising concerns over social unrest and uncontrolled inflation.
Increasing gas prices was a key demand of the International Monetary Fund in exchange for this week’s approval of a 15 (b) billion US dollar loan over 2 1/2 years to help Ukraine with economic reforms.
Ukrainian Prime Minister Mykola Azarov expressed dissatisfaction with the hike on Wednesday, saying, however, there was no alternative to the decision.
Local trade unions have already threatened to sue the government over the 50 percent price hike to be imposed on households from August, warning they would hold nationwide protests when the ongoing heat wave is over.
Political analyst Vadim Karasyov said such unpopular economic measures are mostly caused by a serious financial situation in the Ukraine.
He said the price hike would mean “a decrease of social standards”, despite the pre-election promises of the Party of Regions – the party supporting President Viktor Yanukovych – to raise them.
For Kiev pensioner Antonina Kulakovskaya the increase of the gas price is a serious problem.
Antonina worked as a teacher in one of Kiev’s schools for 20 years, and the pension she now gets is just over 200 US dollars.
“This will hit our family budget very seriously,” Kulakovskaya said.
“We get very little money and it will be hard for us to pay for commodities.”
Russia also has pursued other export pipelines bypassing Ukraine.
You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/1050ba7f3edc05ed7c7ac2e31526d557
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By Nana 2016-9-13 12:37
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By Frank 2016-8-22 12:22