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17-March-2018 07:59
DAMASCUS , Dec.14 (Xinhua) -- Hazem Sharif, a 21-year-old Syrian singer from the northern city of Aleppo won the Arab Idol TV singing contest airing from Lebanon Saturday night, bringing great joy to his war-inflicted country.

With his incredible voice and confidence, Sharif was crowned as the winner of the third season of Arab Idol in a tough competition against Haitham Khalaileh from Palestine and Majed al-Madani from Saudi Arabia.

The 13-week contest has proved that Sharif was well capable of performing various genres of Arabic music. His brilliant performance and likable personality helped him win the love of the audience and that of his countrymen.

When the Arab Idol finale was airing, Syrians whether at home or in coffee shops and restaurants were feverishly waiting for the results, hoping that his winning could grant them some happiness the civil war has deprived them of.

At the Oriental Club in Damascus, Syrians jumped over their seats and waved the Syrian flags when they saw Sharif winning the championship on TV.

For a moment, that place was filled with joy and excitement , and worries and woes of war were forgotten.

Hadil Ali, one of Sharif's fans, told Xinhua that people "are extremely happy and this joy is for all of the Syrian people who are suffering from this crisis."

Samer Hallaq, another fan of Sharif, said the winning of Sharif brought joy for all of Syria.

"Despite the hard times that we are passing through, we get really happy when we see a Syrian young man taking his country's name high by being an exceptional talent. We are proud of him," said Hallaq.

After the winning announcement, dozens of people came to the streets of Damascus and flocked on the Umayyad Square and nearby roads while holding the Syrian flags and portraits of Sharif.

By Jon Day

TOKYO , Dec. 2 (Xinhua) -- Japanese politicians have recently expressed growing concern about the rising numbers of a section of society aged roughly between 15 and 34 known both in Japan and globally by the acronym NEET (Not In Education, Employment or Training), as the government desperately tries to reboot the employment market as part of its bid to yank the world's third- largest economy out of recession and back on a recovery path.

As a recent report released by the Ministry of Health, Labor and Welfare showed, there are currently an estimated 630,000 NEETs spanning the country, which is almost 2.5 percent of people in that age demographic, but while the figure has increased by around 40 ,000 young people each year over the past decade, private organizations believe that the contemporary figures are actually far higher, exceeding 1.5 million people.

Government reports have designated NEETs as being those who typically reject conventional models of society and adulthood in general. Whereas they've seen generations above them join escalator systems transporting them through various stages of education and delivering them automatically into the workplace to become"salarymen"or to seek further education to obtain more skills, or higher education to become more marketable to companies, for them, the NEETs, following such social constructs goes against the grain.

Keiko Gono, a prominent Tokyo-based sociologist , explained that in the past Japan was known for its system of"lifetime employment" meaning that essentially when an individual joined a company, they would spend their entire working days there, with their annual salary expanding yearly along with their bi-annual bonuses, and when they turn 60, they would end their career with a princely retirement package and enough money in the bank to see out their lives comfortably. "But then Japan's economic bubble burst and suddenly life for many people became a lot harder. Investments were lost, regular salaries and bonuses were cut and a lot of restructuring in business began to happen,"Gono told Xinhua in a recent interview. "Essentially this meant that rather than firing someone, a worker considered inefficient in their company would be moved to a different department perhaps with a stricter manager , sometimes to a different office, or even to a different part of the country, with previous privileges removed and certain incentives cut." "In some instances, power harassment in the work place in order to get them to quit of their own volition, so the companies didn' t have to pay redundancy money would occur, or measly early retirement packages were offered, so the individual could leave the company with a modicum of dignity and look for irregular employment."

She went on to say that for the first generation of NEETs, the "job for life" incentive all of a sudden didn't exist and the workforce , due to globalization was becoming increasingly competitive and those who couldn't, for whatever reasons, compete, be it due to educational qualifications or lack thereof, or for social or psychological reasons, opted to abstain from working or training, as the nation's peripheral labor force, comprising construction work and the like , as well as part-time jobs in the retail industry, offered limited security or stability, low pay and grueling work and schedules. "NEETs are believed by many, including some politicians, to be freeloading wasters, who are simply lazy and don't want to work for a living and contribute to society, and while for some this may indeed be the case, the phenomenon as it exists today , is far more complex,"Gono explained.

Tomo Morioka, 28, apart from a few part-time jobs in convenience stores, has never, since leaving education, been in gainful employment and survives through state benefits when he can receive them, but largely from handouts from his parents and other relatives. He lives in a single studio-type apartment on the outskirts of the Shinagawa district of central Tokyo and is wholly unapologetic about his situation. "Yes , I'm a NEET if that's what you Tend. Cheap Jerseys From China Cheap Jerseys China Wholesale Cheap NFL Jerseys From China Cheap NFL Jerseys Wholesale Cheap NFL Jerseys Wholesale Soccer Jerseys Cheap Wholesale Adidas NHL Jerseys Wholesale Nike NFL Jerseys Wholesale NCAA Jerseys Free Shipping Cheap Jerseys From China

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