Renault Buy Back Program
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ABOVE: The Renault Grand Espace van is one of themost popular vehicles among Europe for Visitors readers who book short-termleases with Renault Eurodrive's buyback program. INSET BELOW: TheKangoo is a good choice if you want a compact vehicle with a roomy interior.Short-term Renault leases in EuropeClick here to viewcars and lease ratesAre you driving inEurope for at least 17 days Do you reside outside of the European Union If so,aRenault Eurodriveshort-term lease can be much cheaper than a traditional car rental:Rates are less to begin with, since Renault leases are tax-free andthere are no mileage charges.
Don't let the term \"short-term leasing\" put you off: Leasing a car from RenaultEurodrive is no more complicated than renting. For more information on Renault short-term leasing,visit the Renault EurodriveWeb site and read our articles on:Short-Term CarLeasingLearn the basics about \"purchase/repurchase\" or \"buyback\" programs from Renault Eurodriveand Peugeot.Car Rentals: When to Rent, When to LeaseUse the comparison chart in this article to help determine whether you shouldconsider a traditional car rental or a short-term lease.GPS is available on many cars.Built-in GPS is an option on many Renault Eurodrive models, making it easierto find your way from town to town (or even from street to street) as you drive.For an automated price quote or moreinformation,click hereto visit the Renault Eurodrive Web site.Espace Photo: C.D.Casteran. Kangoo photos: Olivier Banet.Photos copyright www.media.renault.com.
Renault said in a statement on May 16 that it is selling its 100 percent stake in Renault Russia to the city of Moscow, while its 67.69 percent interest in AvtoVAZ will be sold to the state-owned NAMI research institute (the Central Research and Development Automobile and Engine Institute), with a provision to buy back that stake \"at certain times during the next 6 years.\"
The Hague-based court said on March 30 it did not have jurisdiction over $1.75 billion in bonds, plus accumulated interest, that are held in a Citibank account in New York.But the court simultaneously found that the United States had \"violated\" the rights of some Iranians and companies whose assets were also frozen. The ruling ordered the United States to pay compensation, but said the amount should be determined through negotiation.The ruling comes amid strained relations between the United States and Iran over the use of Iranian drones by Russia against Ukraine, attempts to revive a 2015 nuclear deal between Iran and major world powers, and a deadly strike last week involving Iran-backed militias in Syria and U.S. personnel.The case before the ICJ, also known as the World Court, was initially brought by Tehran in 2016 claiming a breach of the 1955 Treaty of Amity, which promised friendship and cooperation between the two countries.The treaty was signed long before Iran's 1979 Islamic Revolution, which toppled the U.S.-backed shah, and the subsequent severing of U.S.-Iranian relations. Washington withdrew from the treaty in 2018.The ICJ ruled that the treaty was in place at the time of the freezing of the assets of Iranian commercial companies and entities, and therefore Washington violated it.The United States argued the asset seizures were the result of Tehran's alleged sponsorship of terrorism and said the whole case should be dismissed because Iran had \"unclean hands.\"
Artur Shuvalov of the Russian Drama Theater in Buryatia's capital, Ulan-Ude, slashed his wrist with a knife at the end of a play on March 29 in front of a live audience, saying that he and his colleagues had been under pressure for their attempts to get the theater's artistic director, Sergei Levitsky, back after he openly condemned the war in Ukraine.Shuvalov said that hours earlier his wife, Svetlana Polyanskaya, who is an actress in the same theater, filed her resignation after coming under constant pressure from management for urging Levitsky's reinstatement.Shuvalov is currently hospitalized with wounds to his arms. Buryatia Culture Minister Soelma Dagayeva said Shuvalov's life was not in danger.Since Levitsky was fired last year, the theater's actors have demanded local authorities reinstate him and have held different types of protest, including removing the symbols of Russia's aggression against Ukraine from the theater's facade and raising awareness of the situation in local media.The actors also complained that the new art director, Vyacheslav Dyachenko, had called them prostitutes by calling them \"representatives of the oldest profession in the world,\" and demanding they perform \"simple plays that are comprehensible to ordinary people.\"\"I do not want to hear that actors are similar to representatives of the oldest profession. I think our audience deserves smart performances, not those demanded by our artistic director. I am sorry. I am tired. I do not have any other choice,\" Shuvalov said before slashing his wrist, adding that Dyachenko and the theater's executive director, Natalya Svetozarova, would be responsible for his death.Buryatia government officials said they were investigating the incident, including \"events that preceded the incident.\"Dagayeva added that Shuvalov's wife resigned of her own free will.
Europe's security has come under threat amid Russia's invasion of Ukraine, Britain's King Charles told German MPs on March 30, adding however that \"we can draw courage from our unity.\" \"The scourge of war is back in Europe. The war of aggression against Ukraine has brought unimaginable suffering on so many innocent people,\" he said. \"The security of Europe as well as our democratic values are under threat. But the world did not stand idly by.... We can draw courage from our unity.\"
Akhedzhakova told the Novaya gazeta newspaper on March 30 that she submitted her resignation letter 20 days earlier and she now plans to switch to touring activities. The theater has not commented on the issue.She said she does not plan to leave Russia despite the pressure campaign imposed on her over her stance against Russia's war against Ukraine.On February 8, the administration of Sovremennik, where Akhedzhakova had performed since 1977, canceled a performance of Playing Genie with Akhedzhakova's participation. The theater explained the move by saying Akhedzhakova was \"unwell,\" a claim Akhedzhakova rejected, telling Novaya gazeta that she wanted to perform.Akhedzhakova also said the theater's director had complained to her that he was \"literally overwhelmed by angry letters condemning her\" for her stance against the war in Ukraine.In December, a theater in St. Petersburg canceled another play Akhedzhakova was scheduled to perform in following her public calls to stop the war in Ukraine.Ukraine-born Akhedzhakova has been targeted before for her activism.In 2021, Sovremennik canceled a play in which she had a leading role after the Kremlin-backed Officers of Russia nongovernmental organization accused her of propagating same-sex relations and insulting World War II veterans.The Sovremennik theater was founded in the late 1950s by a group of young Soviet actors during the Khrushchev Thaw. Dozens of actors who were extremely popular in the former Soviet Union started their careers at the Sovremennik.
Citing law enforcement sources, the TASS news agency reported that the materials of the case against Gershkovich had been classified as \"top secret\" and that he had entered a not-guilty plea.Mediazona and the newspaper Izvestia posted videos taken after the court hearing that showed a person who appeared to be Gershkovich -- wearing a hood over his head and with his hands cuffed behind his back -- being escorted out of the court.The person can then be seen being loaded into a black van in a courtyard at the court building before being driven away.
Local media outlets in Yekaterinburg and the surrounding Sverdlovsk region reported that several men in civil clothes detained an individual near the Bukowski Grill restaurant in Yekaterinburg late on March 29, pulling his sweater over his head and taking him away in a car. The reports suggested it was Gershkovich, a veteran reporter who has worked in Russia for almost six years.An unofficial Telegram channel of the Sverdlovsk region's governor later confirmed Gershkovich was the person detained in Yekaterinburg, adding that \"the situation is very serious.\"Gershkovich was officially accredited as a journalist by the Russian Foreign Ministry, and earlier this week was the author of a story focused on the economic slowdown in Russia sparked by Western sanctions imposed in response to the Ukraine invasion.Foreign Ministry spokeswoman Maria Zakharova said on Telegram that \"what the employee of The Wall Street Journal was doing in Yekaterinburg was not journalism\" while the Kremlin said Gershkovich was caught \"red-handed.\" Neither, however, gave any evidence to back up their claims.
IOC President Thomas Bach has indicated he backs allowing Russian and Belarusian athletes to compete as individual neutral athletes. He said on March 28 that athletes should not be punished for their passports.
Responding to the chaotic situation at Renault, a 27 September 1944 meeting of the Council of Ministers (fr) took place under de Gaulle's presidency. Postwar European politics had quickly become polarised between communists and anti-communists, and in France de Gaulle was keen to resist Communist Party attempts to monopolise the political dividends available to resistance heroes: politically Billancourt was a communist stronghold. The government decided to \"requisition\" the Renault factories. A week later, on 4 October, Pierre Lefaucheux, a resistance leader with a background in engineering and top-level management, was appointed provisional administrator of the firm, assuming his responsibilities at once. 59ce067264