Interestingly this news sounds surprisingly new that there could be world's most expensive girlfriend. Well, I was just searching on Google randomly as have nothing in mind. Suddenly I wrote most expensive and you guess what Google suggest me it was most expensive girlfriend in the world and i was shocked that is there any girl which we can conclude that she is expensive. I opened first image suggested by Google and that picture i would love to share with you guys which was about Irina Shayk and Cristiano Ronaldo. Yes, it was Cristiano Ronaldo who bought this image searchable in the Google images because he is the world's most expensive player and Irina Shayk is the girlfriend of world's most expensive player.
Most Expensive Girlfriend in the world
You guys decided whether she's beautiful or not OR she could be labelled as the world's most expensive girlfriend or not.
Why I'am saying Barbie as the most expensive girlfriend because you can only afford Barbie's statue as a doll but not really Barbie in the whole world thus this I called as the most expensive because you have to search all world to find such a girlfriend and beside that will she really make you boyfriend lol :P
Corona viruses are a group of viruses that infect the respiratory tract of both humans and animals. Some corona viruses affect the digestive system. The virus has a crown-like projection on its surface, which is how it got its name. There are many different species of the virus.
affects all age groups and is most common during the winter and early spring. In young children and older people, human corona virus can affect the lower respiratory tract as well. Many people get corona virus for a second time within four months after having it the first time. - source
We all aware that we wont be able to see Sanjay Dutt this year on the set of Big boss 7. Sunjay`s jail term will surely sink crores in Bollywood. Salman follows Sanjay wherever he goes, Sallu has proved that he is a friend in need.
Hows does this 100 billion dollar website FACEBOOK store the profile of more than 1 in 7 people on earth. Ever wondered how difficult would it be? handling the profiles photos and messages of more than 1 in 7 people on the planet. Facebook is growing at rate of 100 million new users every six months. Handling the personal details of that many people is a massive challenge.
They have 1 engineer for every 1 million user on the site. There is no user guide for how this work. because no website has ever handle this many visitors before. When you've got more user than there are cars in this world. one of the biggest problem is storage. The storage in your laptop could fit in your hand, here they need something bigger.
In 'Prime Well Oregon' the land scape is dominated by a monster data center of 300,000 sq feet. Its like having a memory chip the size of 3 football fields. Some people consider that internet is cloud as if it's floating around in the sky. But it's not its a real physical thing, the internet is a physical building.
Inter connected through miles and miles of fiber and cable all through out the world. and all of these buildings can talk to each other and share data back and for. Most of us are familiar to Gigabyte or even Terabytes! here they have Petabytes.
When a single server goes wrong the job of finding a flickering needle in this digital hace rag falls to expert technicians. Once it is tracked technician can replace an entire circuit board in a time it takes to update your status on facebook.
“Millions of expatriates earn in Saudi Arabia while tens of thousands of Saudis are jobless." “Expats ‘illegally’ run businesses (tasattur) and hurt the national economy. They deprive Saudis of work opportunities and also unfairly compete with legal companies. “Expats run away from their sponsors and have increased rates of crime. “Expats transfer millions of riyals out of the kingdom. Our money is landing up in their countries.”
SENTIMENTS such as these, oft-repeated in the local press and public discourses, are perhaps the reason why many Saudis—officials and citizens—believe that expats, despite admittedly having built the country, are the cause of their pressing problems.
It requires little effort to disprove these conclusions factually.
Empirical research shows:
1. Immigrants create new jobs as consumers and entrepreneurs.
2. Natives and immigrants are interdependent and do not compete with each other, as they usually find themselves in different types of jobs.
3. The percentage of unemployment is lesser in places that have greater concentration of immigrants.
While the studies were done in the US, the results on immigrants fit with almost any country in the world.
Immigrants founded nearly half of the Top 50 startups in America; 74 percent of the top startups have at least one immigrant holding a top-level management position (CEO, CTO, VP, etc.) and, needless to say, these companies have created thousands of new jobs.
On why all top startups seem to come out of America, Paul Graham, founder of the acclaimed Y Combinator, notes as his #1 reason: “The US Allows Immigration”.
Immigration in Saudi Arabia however is non-existent. Expats cannot, by law, start a business. It is interesting to note though that many top Saudi companies (e.g. Bin Ladin Group) were founded by immigrants when Saudi Arabia was more open to immigration.
While foreign businesses can invest in the kingdom, expats living and working in the country cannot. This, as we know, has led to tasattur where an expat runs a business (not without risk) under a dummy Saudi sponsor. The contract is written such that the employee (expat) gets the major share of profits as salary while the Saudi owner receives the rest. It is no secret that many, if not most, small and medium businesses operate under this arrangement.
While flourishing economic activity should have been good news, labor officials consider cracking down on tasattur better for the sole reason that expats are running the businesses (regardless of how much they contribute to society).
There is a pressing need for some serious soul searching. If we open up to immigration and allow expatriates to start businesses, they will create many more employment opportunities for Saudis in the private sector. This is critical because to meet the rising demand of employment, the private sector must grow by at least 6 percent every year. However, the private sector grew by only 3.7 percent in 2010.
Population is another reason why foreigners are so important to Saudi Arabia. A factor of American success is that the US is a large market with 300 million people. Saudis, on the other hand, are only about 20 million—the population of a city like Beijing or Bombay. Added to that, the Saudi birth rate has sharply declined—from a fertility rate of 7.3 in the 1970s to 2.8 in 2012. Within a few decades, the country will be left with a large aging and a small working population.
Without immigrants, the numbers will simply not be enough to build a strong and progressing country of this size.
Then how visionary, or even rational, is it to slaughter the golden goose of expatriates? On what economic grounds, let alone ethical, are we embarking on this tirade against the ajnabi?
The malaise, in my opinion, lies in the xenophobic, nationalistic and racist feelings—condemned as “jaahiliyyah” in Islamic terminology—which have unfortunately taken deep-seated roots in the heartland of Muslims.
it was here that our beloved Prophet (peace be upon him) abolished tribalism and held meritocracy above all. It was here that an African slave was chosen over Arab nobles for the prestige of calling the adhan. It was here that principles mattered more than bloodlines. And it was here that emigrants were received with open arms.
“Muslims are the best of nations,” the Qur’an has declared because of the teachings we follow. Early Muslims were multicultural and practiced Islam in its true spirit. As a result, they were very successful in all aspects of life.
Even today, the Muslim World has tremendous potential, but it is severely impaired by a lack of vision, faith and courage.
Being the heart of the Muslim World, Saudi Arabia can become a hub of Muslim talent and create billions of new opportunities.
The solution to our global issues, which we so love to talk about, can perhaps begin with a change in our mindset toward immigrants.