Credit for no Credit

Loan for no loan

Were rejected for a contract phone? Ain' no credit? Orange calls no problems for you

With Orange's new spare tank range, it's no longer a hassle to get bogged down in credit on your cell phone. Reserved Tank was launched as part of Orange's latest Speak Easy Save as you go premium rates policy and offers 2.50 pounds of overhead credit as soon as call credit is used up. User can still make phone call and text and pay back the standby the next recharge.

The Speak Easy deals introduced today by Orange charge a monthly fee of 15% per minutes for each default number at any uptime. Orange Speak Easy deals also offer a reload program. And the more subscribers per months you give out, the more free text or credit you get the following months.

From £1 (or 50 texts) on a charge of 10 this increases to a call bonus of 25 (or 1,000 texts) on a charge of 50. On-line offers under provide further bonuses.

Loans not due: World Bank and IMF in Africa

The main purpose of this two-part paper is to illustrate the World Bank's policy-based credit program and the importance of its commitment to develop countries. In the first part, the historical and economic aspects of global aid policies towards third countries are discussed. Beginning with an explanation of the WB's origin and goals, it then discusses the origin, goals and results of its first project-related credit program.

Arguments have been made in this document that the previous WB PREP did not meet its declared goals and exacerbated rather than solved the issues in the Third World country where these PREPs were implemented. By providing policy-supported credit, the Bank monitors the economy of the creditor country efficiently and leaves very little scope for the formulation and implementation of independent macroeconomic policy.

Conditionality at the WB, sometimes in combination with that of the International Monetary Fund (IMF), has exacerbated many of the Third World's economies, with Africa the most affected. The second section analyses the economics of WB and IMF interventions in the Third Worlds in general and in Africa in particular.

Our show is that the main objective of the WB is to defend globalized global capitals ism and the geostrategic, economical and socio-political interests of the indigenous peoples (USA, European Union and Japan), the G7 plus Russia and the trans-national companies (TNCs) that are driving globalized capitals.

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