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Tehran N-deal: End of debate between European Union and US

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Tehran: Negotiators of Iran, European Union (EU) and the US on Saturday ended a marathon debate on wording the context of a deal on Tehran’s nuclear programme, a media report said.

Senior Iranian negotiators Abbas Araqchi and Majid Takht-e Ravanchi, EU Deputy Foreign Policy chief Helga Schmid as well as US Under Secretary of State for Political Affairs Wendy Sherman took part in the talks in the Austrian capital Vienna on Saturday morning, IRNA reported.

However, the report said that negotiations between Atomic Energy Organisation of Iran (AEOI) chief Ali Akbar Salehi and US Energy Secretary Ernest Moniz were going on.

A meeting of Iran’s Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif and US Secretary of State John Kerry is also expected later in the day. Zarif is also expected to meet chief of the International Atomic Energy Agency Yukiya Amano.

Representatives from Iran and the P5+1 group of world powers — the US, Britain, France, Russia, China, plus Germany — are currently working together in Vienna to finalise the context of a possible deal by July 7.

(IANS)

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Dating Apps Face Restrictions in China After Their Growing Success

A mobile application, which allows wealthy older people to connect with young lovers, is facing restrictions in China after a surge in popularity in the country, state media reported on Friday.

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The study by global cyber security company Kaspersky Lab showed that many dating apps do not handle users’ sensitive data with sufficient care. (Source: File Photo)

A mobile application, which allows wealthy older people to connect with young lovers, is facing restrictions in China after a surge in popularity in the country, state media reported on Friday.

SeekingArrangement, which was the most downloaded app on Apple Store China this week and also registered high numbers on Android, has been banned from WeChat — a popular Chinese messaging service similar to WhatsApp — Efe news reported citing the official newspaper China Daily.

The move came after the state-run Global Times — linked to the Communist Party of China — urged the government to shut down the app’s operations in the country for promoting “sugar dating”, a practice in which wealthy older suitors are matched with younger people in exchange for economic benefits or gifts.

The company would also provide day-one support for Windows Server 2019 to deliver virtualised apps with XenApp.
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Lawyers cited by official media warned that the services offered by such websites could be classified as prostitution, which is illegal in China.

How safe are online dating apps?

The app was founded in 2006 by entrepreneur Brandon Wade, who has defended it by saying “love is a concept invented by poor people”, and has its Chinese headquarters in the Shanghai Free Trade Zone, which has fewer legal restrictions than the rest of the country.

Male members pay a monthly fee of $60, while females use the app for free or pay $15 to access more functions and are required to list their annual income, which should be higher than $47,000 to use the services. (IANS)

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