Almotamar.net - President of Aden University Dr Abdulaziz Bin Haptour has on Sunday clarified those academic cooperation relations between Aden University and the French higher education establishments would be enhanced in the next period after the agreement on holding dialogue on ways of developing areas of academic cooperation between the two sides.
During his meeting at Aden University on Sunday with the French ambassador to Yemen Joseph Silva and his accompanying cultural and academic delegation Dr Bin Haptour added that Aden University has old relations the French academic institutions, pointing to the correspondences ad agreements concluded by the two sides in the past years and for the presence of more than 80 Yemeni professors of graduates of French universities working at present members of the teaching staff in Aden University.
Dr Bin Haptour also talked on the existing areas of cooperation with the French scientific establishments in areas of archaeology and preservation of the traditional architectural engineering.
For his part the French ambassador Silva expressed his readiness to contribute to developing relations of scientific cooperation between Aden University and the French academic institutions, confirming that the dialogue to bee conducted in the next days would open spacious horizons for academic cooperation between the two sides.
The French ambassador also indicated the importance Aden University joining to the Francophone Academic University Agency which carries out coordination relations of scientific cooperation with many world universities.
In 2007 the opposition Yemen Congregation for Reform (Islah) Islamic oriented Party maintained its having political and media sway over the Joint meeting Parties (JMP) block, also consisting of Yemen Socialist Party and the Nasserite Unionist Organisation.
Doctors use the word “crisis” to describe the point at which a patient either starts to recover or dies. President George W. Bush’s Iraqi patient now seems to have reached that point. Most commentators appear to think that Bush’s latest prescription – a surge of 20,000 additional troops to suppress the militias in Baghdad – will, at best, merely postpone the inevitable death of his dream of a democratic Iraq. Yet as “Battle of Baghdad” begins, factors beyond Bush’s control and not of his making (at least not intentionally) may just save Iraq from its doom.