NEP: New Economics Papers nep horloges china

NEP: New Economics Papers NEP is sponsored by the School of E Relojes-de-marca-en-línea-a-precios-baratos-rid-0.html. buy replica casio watches online indiaconomics and Finance , Massey University , New Zealand.
nep horloges china

Relógios baratos Reino Unido
安い時計 男
Onsale klokker gjennomgang
ブランド 時計 スーパーコピー 代引き
relogios rolex preços usados Coaches and Managers Information
Spring 2017 Season
Updates Score Reporting Who should I contact? Suggested weekly protocol Referees Neutral Fields Team Contact Information Rescheduling Protocol NEP & NEC Game Day and Substitution Recommendations Score Reporting
It is the responsibility of the HOME team to report the score of their match each week. All NEP scores need to be reported no later than 10:00 am each Monday morning of the NEP & NEC Spring 2017 season. Scores may be called in or reported on-line. For more information visit this link:    Score Reporting

Who should I contact?

* We don't have a venue or time listed for one of our HOME games?
* The score posted for our game is incorrect.
* We emailed the opposing coach and manager but haven't heard back from them.

Boys teams OR NEP State Cups - Charlie Fuentes:

Girls teams OR NEP U23 - Eric Slack:

* The information for one of our HOME games is listed incorrectly in GotSoccer?

Martyn Emery:

* You have concerns that your team has been placed incorrectly

Contact your club's Director of Coaching

* A NEP or NEC coach or team is not respecting the expectations for sportsmanship and proper sideline etiquette during a NEP or NEC match.

League Director - Sean Carey:

Suggested Protocol: Week of NEP and NEC Matches

On each TUESDAY during the NEP and NEC SPRING 2017 Season the HOME coach or manager should send a courtesy email to the VISITING team's coach and manager recapping the following information:

Reminder of schedule for your teams' game (date/field/time)

Address/directions to facility

Uniform color of home team

Any special parking issues at the facility to be used that coming weekend

Any other relevant information that will make the game day experience go smoothly for the players, coaches and families involved

All NPL/NEP/NEC Referees Fees are being handled through USOFFICIALS. Referees should not be asking for Referee Fees at NPL/NEP/NEC league matches.

NEP Referee Coordinator: Paul Athanasiadis -

It is important to recognize referees who have done a professional job refereeing our matches. Please make sure to fill out a Referee Evaluation Form after your NEP or NEC match each week.

Referee Evaluation Form  

Neutral Fields
The NEP provides Neutral Fields to help with the travel demands of teams and clubs. These fields also help coaches modify their schedules so they can be available for the teams they coach. Please contact Martyn Emery for more information on available fields:

Team Contact Information
T o find the contact information for the coaches in managers in your bracket visit your team's schedule. On your schedule page, to the right, you will see a link for Team Contact Info

When you click on that link you will be brought to a page that contains the contact information for the coaches and managers in your bracket. See picture to the right.

Rescheduling Protocol
All Rescheduling or Friendly game information must be received by 5:00 pm Tuesday of the week you would like to play.

Referees will not be assigned after Tuesday of each week.

Rescheduling a NEP or NEC game:

1. Contact the team you are scheduled to play on the conflicting date.

2. AGREE on a date, time, and venue for your NEP or NEC game to be rescheduled.


4. Your schedule will then be updated on the NEP or NEC website . Referees will be provided for your agreed upon make up game.

5. If team managers are unable to agree on a date, time, and venue the League Director will assign a date, time, and venue at a neutral site.

  Rescheduling Submission Form

NEP & NEC Game Day and Substitution Recommendations
Substitutions will follow FIFA rules which states that players can be subbed at any stoppage in the game including free kicks, corners and opposition stoppages.  

Teams should wear their home Jerseys for NEP or NEC games. If there is a clash in Jersey color, it is the responsibility of the HOME (See suggested protocol above) team to change their colors. Please communicate with opposition manger or check the team pages for more information on the color of your opponent's jersey.  

Rules Modifications for 7v7 Opposition - players to retreat into their own half of the playing field on goal kicks - U9/U10 ONLY - 7v7

Offsides will be played at all ages from U9-U21

NEP/NEC Substitution Recommendations and Referee Fees can be found by visiting the link below

More Information

China Makes Inroads in Nepal, and Stanches Tibetan Influx By EDWARD WONG APRIL 13, 2013

Continue reading the main story Share This Page Continue reading the main story Photo The Boudhanath stupa, a hub for Katmandu’s Tibetan community. A monk committed suicide by self-immolation near the stupa in February to protest China. Credit Gilles Sabrie for The New York Times CHOSAR, Nepal — The wind-scoured desert valley here, just south of Tibet , was once a famed transit point for the Tibetan yak caravans laden with salt that lumbered over the icy ramparts of the Himalayas. In the 1960s, it became a base for Tibetan guerrillas trained by the C.I.A. to attack Chinese troops occupying their homeland.

These days, it is the Chinese who are showing up in this far tip of the Buddhist kingdom of Mustang , northwest of Katmandu, Nepal. Chinese officials are seeking to stem the flow of disaffected Tibetans fleeing to Nepal and to enlist the help of the Nepalese authorities in cracking down on the political activities of the 20,000 Tibetans already here.

China is exerting its influence across Nepal in a variety of ways, mostly involving financial incentives. In Mustang, China is providing $50,000 in annual food aid and sending military officials across the border to discuss with local Nepalese what the ceremonial prince of Mustang calls “border security.”

Their efforts across the country have borne fruit. The Nepalese police regularly detain Tibetans during anti-China protests in Katmandu, and they have even curbed celebrations of the birthday of the Dalai Lama, the Tibetan spiritual leader, according to Tibetans living in Nepal.

Continue reading the main story


Continue reading the main story In the first eight months of 2012, the number of Tibetan refugees crossing the Himalayas into Nepal was about 400, half as many as during the same period in 2011. Tibetans blame tighter Chinese security in Tibet, as well as Chinese-trained Nepal border guards, for the reduced migration.


Continue reading the main story The Nepalese government has also refused to allow 5,000 refugees to leave for the United States, even though the American government has said it would grant the refugees asylum.

“Nepal used to be quite easy for Tibetans, to get jobs here and integrate into the community,” Tashi Ganden, a former monk and prominent political prisoner in China, said as he sat on a cafe rooftop in the bustling Tibetan Boudhanath neighborhood of Katmandu. “That was before the Chinese influence.”

Photo IN ANOTHER LAND Prayer wheels at a temple in the Mustang area of Nepal. The Chinese are trying to restrain the flow of disaffected Tibetans fleeing to Nepal and to enlist the help of the Nepalese authorities.  Credit Gilles Sabrie for The New York Times Nepal is one of the world’s most impoverished countries, made poorer by a decade-long civil war between Maoist guerrillas and the military that ended in 2006, and by the continuing instability of the government. The nation is bordered by India and China, and Nepalese leaders have sought to use China as a counterbalance to long-running Indian influence.

The courtship between Nepal and China has gained momentum in recent years, as China has poured in aid money, infrastructure expertise and, in Lumbini, believed to be the birthplace of Buddha, investment in Buddhist sites. Meanwhile, it has been assigning ambassadors to Nepal who have backgrounds in security work.

Former President Jimmy Carter told reporters in Katmandu on April 1 that Chinese pressure was making the journey of Tibetans to Nepal more difficult. “My hope is that the Nepali government will not accede,” he said, according to Reuters.

Shankar Prasad Koirala, the joint secretary of the Ministry of Home Affairs, said in a telephone interview that Nepal had not turned its back on the refugees. “The government of Nepal is assisting them and treating them on humanitarian grounds,” he said.

Other Nepalese officials have explained that Nepal abides by a “one-China policy” and does not tolerate anti-China separatist activities on its soil.

China’s campaign to block Tibetans from entering Nepal increased in 2008 after a widespread Tibetan uprising. Since then, at least 110 self-immolations by Tibetans living under Chinese rule have further prompted Chinese officials to tighten security in Tibetan towns and along the border with Nepal.


Continue reading the main story The practice of protest by self-immolation has reached Katmandu , making Nepalese officials even more anxious about the Tibetan issue. In February, a Tibetan monk, Drupchen Tsering, 25, died after setting fire to himself near a revered Buddhist stupa, or dome-shaped shrine, in Boudhanath.

Photo Yara village, in the Mustang area. China is exerting its influence across Nepal in various ways, most involving financial incentives. Credit Gilles Sabrie for The New York Times Tibetans in the area asked for the monk’s body, but local officials had it cremated in the middle of the night late last month, saying no family members had claimed it, and later posted notices warning against public ceremonies, according to the International Campaign for Tibet, an advocacy group based in Washington.

There has been a clampdown on open religious celebrations in recent years, with some Tibetans detained for days. Those celebrations include festivities around the birthday of the Dalai Lama, who lives in exile in India and had a representative in Katmandu until the office was shut down by the government in 2005.

One young man, Tsering, said he went to a monastery in Katmandu in April 2012 for a birthday ceremony, only to find the Nepalese police blocking the area. The gathering was moved to an assembly hall. “We can’t even celebrate the Dalai Lama’s birthday,” he said. “Things have changed a lot.”

Newsletter Sign Up Continue reading the main story

Please verify you're not a robot by clicking the box.

Invalid email address. Please re-enter.

You must select a newsletter to subscribe to.

Sign Up You agree to receive occasional updates and special offers for The New York Times's products and services. Thank you for subscribing. An error has occurred. Please try again later. You are already subscribed to this email. View all New York Times newsletters.

See Sample Manage Email Preferences Not you? Privacy Policy Opt out or contact us anytime Mr. Tashi, the former monk, said dozens of Tibetans were pre-emptively detained in January 2012 when Wen Jiabao , the Chinese prime minister at the time, made an unannounced four-hour visit to Katmandu. Mr. Wen had scheduled a visit for the previous month, but it was canceled because of concerns over protests by Tibetans, local residents said. During his visit, Mr. Wen agreed that China would give Nepal $1.18 billion in aid over three years, among other support.

The earliest Tibetan refugees arrived in Nepal in 1959, when the Dalai Lama fled Tibet, and they settled in refugee camps, of which there are still 13. A Tibetan enclave sprang up around Boudhanath. Some Tibetans became rich by making carpets and handicrafts, and prominent Tibetan monasteries amassed wealth and purchased prime real estate in the Katmandu Valley.

The population was bolstered by more recent political refugees, like Mr. Tashi. The Tibetans used to be given refugee cards that guaranteed them some rights, but Nepal ended that practice in 1998.

These days, refugees pay about $5,000 to smugglers to get them to Nepal. They generally stay six to eight weeks at a transit center in the Katmandu Valley run by the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, then board a bus for India. There, the Tibetans hope to get an audience with the Dalai Lama.

Photo Jigme Singi Palbar Bista, the prince of Mustang. Credit Gilles Sabrie for The New York Times Some are pilgrims who eventually try to make their way back to Nepal and then Tibet. There is suspicion among longtime refugees that some of the refugees are spies for China.


Continue reading the main story Before the Tibetan uprising five years ago, 2,000 to 4,000 refugees reached the transit center each year. That dropped to 500 to 600 in 2008, as Chinese security forces locked down Tibetan towns, and crept back up to 850 the next year. It has remained low ever since.

For decades, there had been an understanding that Nepalese border guards would allow refugees they encountered to continue on to sanctuary. But now Tibetans suspect that the low numbers of refugees reaching Katmandu could be in part a result of guards sending back Tibetans they catch, especially since China is now involved in border security training programs.

There is no independent monitoring of the Nepalese security forces on the border. Last year, CNN broadcast video of unknown Chinese men in plain clothes harassing a CNN cameraman on the Nepalese side of the border while a guard stood by.

“We don’t really know what happens in border areas now,” said Kate Saunders, a researcher for the International Campaign for Tibet .

For China, the Mustang region is one of the most delicate border areas, given the history of the Khampa guerrilla resistance there and the flight through the kingdom in 1999 of the Karmapa Lama, who was secretly escaping to India from Tibet. The border only opens now on rare occasions for a market between Tibetans and local residents.

People of Mustang could once cross into Tibet with a letter from the king to make a pilgrimage to Mount Kailas, the holiest mountain in Tibetan Buddhist cosmology. But the Chinese cut that off a dozen years ago.

“We’ve asked our government to try to reopen it,” said Jigme Singi Palbar Bista, the prince of Mustang. “Our people have always looked to the spiritual light of Tibet.”

A version of this article appears in print on April 14, 2013, on Page A6 of the New York edition with the headline: China Makes Inroads in Nepal, And Stanches Tibetan Influx. Order Reprints | Today's Paper | Subscribe

Continue reading the main story We’re interested in your feedback on this page. Tell us what you think.

\ orte