Türkiye sonsuza kadar kalbimde! İstanbul
Ev işleri, iş, sürekli kargaşa, şehirlerin donukluğundan sıkıldıysanız, Türkiye'ye hoş geldiniz !!! İşte lezzetli ve ucuz meyveler. İdeal deniz ve plaj (kalış yerine bağlıdır). Ve aynı zamanda bu Alışverişkoliğin Cennetidir))). Henüz Türkiye'ye kim gelmedi, bu güneşli PARADİSE !!! Ve burada ilk defa istirahat etmeyen kimse, coşkulu ünlemimi anlayacaktır
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Şaşırtıcı ve çok taraflı İstanbul - Boğaz'ın her iki yanında, Avrupa ve Asya'nın buluşma yeri olan pitoresk bir kent. Sultanahmet Camii, görkemli Ayasofya, Topkapı Sarayı, Galata Kulesi, mimarisiyle büyüleyici, uzun bir tarihin izini koruyor. Kız Kulesi veya Kyz Kulesi, efsanelerle dolu ve çarpıcı manzaralar çeken bir başka cazibe merkezidir. Aeroflot günlük olarak İstanbul'a uçuyor. # IdeiDlyaPuteshestviya
Türkiye'nin başkenti Ankara ise, kalbi kesinlikle İstanbul'dur. Evet, yüzyıllarca başkent, üç imparatorluğun başkentiydi. Metrekare başına çok sayıda ilgi çekici yeri olan bir şehir bulmanız pek mümkün değildir. Sadece Sultanahmet Meydanı'ndaki unutulmaz mekanlarda bütün gün yürüyebilir, her şeyi incelemek için zamanınız olmaz. Topkapı Sarayı, Sultanahmet Camii, Ayasofya, Yerebatan Sarnıcı ... yanı sıra çeşmeler de vardır. Bu şehir farklı dönemlerin, farklı büyük güçlerin, farklı halkların ve kültürlerin izlerini tutar.
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Rahat ve aydınlık bir kilise camiye dönüştü. Hristiyan tapınağının atmosferi korunuyor, İstanbul'un merkezinde hoş tenha bir yer! Yaşlı bakıcıdan kapıları ikinci kata açmasını isteyin, bunu yapmaya isteklidir)))) ve bağış olarak güzel bir kuruş bırakmayı unutmayın)
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According to the Center City District (CCD) and Central Philadelphia Development Corporation, a large proportion of the city's new job growth is centered on businesses paying $35,000 or less. Researchers found Philadelphia to have grown disproportionately more low-wage employment than the Nation and the 25 largest cities in the United States after decades of economic contraction.
"Growing more family-sustaining jobs in Philadelphia." 60.5% of the jobs created in the city since 2009 have been in the field of $35 thousand or less; $35 thousand to $100 thousands are only 26% and 13.5% pay $100 thousand or more.
CCD Chairman, Paul R. Levy, shared his expectation that the study would encourage public and political talks about the growing family that support employment so that people can escape poverty. "We need much more vigorous job growth than we are to cope with unemployment in order to address homelessness," Levy told The Tribune during an interview.
"We do not grow jobs that support families, and we must answer why we do not grow more when other towns are. What do we need to do differently if we don't grow them?" The median income of $39,000 is accessible for city residents.
The lower wages also lead to better pay opportunities for working people and college graduates. Lauren Smith, a CCD survey author, claims eighteen of her university colleagues have moved to cities like Houston, New York, and San Francisco to get paid for their higher employment after finishing the degree and heading to the CCD report.
According to the report, 50 percent of all new jobs brought in Philadelphia between 2009 and 2018 reflect social assistance, health programs, and drinking areas— work industries paid an average of $35,000 or less.
The study looks at the factors that drive low wages. Of example, the aging population, an important part of the Philadelphian community living in poverty, and the opioid epidemic has led to increased social service spending by public agencies, charity, and philanthropy, thus generating 20.560 jobs.
This represents the largest new job class added from 2009 to 2018 in Philadelphia. Philadelphia's second-fastest-growing industry was jobs in food and beverages, adding 14,451 jobs between 2009 and 2018.
"Such low-paid jobs are in no way blamed," said Levy. "We need jobs because it's a city with just 29% of our adults graduating from college”. Philadelphia employers don't put middle-income workers in the lower wage class and charge for those positions less than employees in either the surrounding countries or nationally," according to this study.
In their NBL clash on another spectacular three-point display, Southeast Melbourne stormed away to beat Adelaides 101-91. The Phoenix jumped back from the 31-point drubbing on Friday night in Perth to win their fourth game of the year in the Melbourne Arena on Sunday afternoon. On the home side, John Roberson strengthened his status as one of the leading sharpshooters in the League with six triples in a game's 24-point battle.
Captain Mitch Creek, Phoenix, led the game in favor of the hosts in the third quarter with 18 points and 5 rebounds against his former club. "I felt that this was our best defensive game we wanted after a completely dishonest defensive game in Perth," said Simon Mitchell's boss, raising the season record to 4-1 on his side. "I was very happy with all of the guys who replied today to the bell."
Daniel Johnson's Adelaide center (20 points, 14 rebounds) was brave in his NBL game for a 300th victory when Ramone Moore was contributing 17 points. "We played a pretty good basketball match, we're evoking the best of our game," said trainer Joey Wright, leading by 13 points after Adelaide, before losing their way with a big problem and hotshot from the home.
"We knew the match would be more physical... and if it gets more physical, we must match it and continue to play." Following one-half, Adelaide led 26-23 and fired a 13-point lead, 10-0 in the second quarter. But veteran guard Adam Gibson shattered the incredible slump of the Phoenix, blasting three times on the way to the 11-point blast and twice as far away as Roberson.
With Moore and Anthony Drmic, each of Adelaide's tensions rose, with technical fouls reaching halfway through it, but visitors managed to stay at a lead of 50-47. After only one-of-nine attempts in a silent first period, Creek grasped the shooting touch in the third quarter, scoring 11 points for the word from close range and beyond. With its fourth three points, Roberson opened the final quarter and added another while the Phoenix outperformed Adelaide 12-6 to control the game.
CHICAGO - Teachers of Chicago strikes against the third largest U.S. school district headed into its 11th day on Thursday after union leaders accepted a tentative labor deal clinched at the negotiating table but challenged a final demand with the mayor.
Union representatives huddled within locked doors on Wednesday to discuss the offer and appeared hours later to declare that they had approved it but would only return to work if the school year was extended to account for academic days and wages missed during the walkout.
The dispute left classes throughout the 500-plus schools of the district for 300,000 students canceled again. Mayor immediately refused the application for make-up days, accusing the CTU, a member of 25,000, of reneging on the contract agreement signed earlier in the day.
"By any measure, we gave them a groundbreaking contract," Lightfoot said live-streamed on her Twitter page in late-night remarks. "The fact that tomorrow our kids aren't back at school is on them." She added: "I don't compensate for the days they've been on strike."
Union members called on rank-and-file workers to mobilize for their pending request on Thursday morning. "They get a tentative agreement, but we have no agreement on returning to work. So we're going to be at 10 a.m. at City Hall. To ask the mayor to return our days," the Twitter union said.
The preliminary settlement terms have not been released. But initially some union leaders showed support for it. "A historic compromise may have been reached by the CTU," Labor Vice President Stacy Davis Gates said earlier on Twitter, referring to the preliminary contract.
They work stoppage follows a series of national teacher protests over salaries and educational funding over the past two years, including a week-long work stop in January in Los Angeles. The bulk of Chicago's public-school population is made up of African-Americans and Hispanics.
So was the issue in Los Angeles, the Chicago labor dispute centered on compensation as well as contract language teacher requests to reduce class size and raise staffing levels for support providers, including nurse and workers.
Some resolution is subject to the approval by the House of Delegates of the union, a body composed of 825 elected representatives from each of the schools of the city and classifications of support staff until classes can schedule.
The system told that it was investigating whether it would make up for more than eight days of school missed during a strike, and the Chicago Board of Education would have to vote to add more additional days to the academic calendar.
The federation was looking for a three-year rather than five-year contract that includes more paid preparation time for teachers at elementary school. Lightfoot said the full demands of the union, if met, would require a 30 percent increase in annual spending beyond the current $7.7 billion education budget.