Celta reported last Friday, on the last day of the market and about the horn of the closure, the change of Emre Mor’s team. The Turkish end left the Galatasaray, where he was on loan and made a disappointing mid-year, to arrive at Olympiacos, where he will play on loan until the end of the season and the Greek club will have a purchase option that will be mandatory based on a series of objectives. The Vigo team reported the operation without offering more details, but AS could know that the purchase will be mandatory if Mor plays half of the matches until the end of the season. LaLiga Santander* Data updated as of February 3, 2020 The price of the transfer, if it occurs, will be 4 million euros and the celestial set would save a percentage of a future sale (specifically 15%). In this way, the Celtic will be aware of the continuity of Mor in Greece to celebrate a sale that they are wishing to make as soon as possible.
Guyana-Venezuela border controversyAlmost one year after the Government of Guyana approached the International Court of Justice for a resolution in relation to territorial claims made by its western neighbour Venezuela, the hearing is expected to begin in March of next year.The International Court of JusticeAccording to a statement from the Foreign Affairs Ministry, the oral hearing will be held in The Hague, Netherlands from March 23 to 27 2020. It also explained that the hearing will determine whether the Court has the jurisdiction to take the case forward.“This hearing will determine whether the Court has jurisdiction over the case filed by Guyana on March 29, 2018. By that case, Guyana seeks to obtain from the Court a final and binding judgement that the 1899 Arbitral Award, which established the location of the land boundary between then-British Guiana and Venezuela, remains valid and binding, and that Guyana’s Essequibo region belongs to Guyana, and not Venezuela,” the statement read.Guyana brought its case to the Court following the decision by the Secretary General of the United Nations in January 2018, that the controversy between Guyana and Venezuela should be decided by the International Court of Justice.Back in March 2018, Guyana went to The Netherlands-based World Court to confirm the validity of the Arbitral Award of October 3, 1899, which fixed the land boundary between the two neighbouring countries.However, Venezuela has claimed, in a letter to the Court, that the Secretary General exceeded his authority under the 1966 Geneva Agreement, and that the Court therefore lacks jurisdiction to adjudicate Guyana’s lawsuit. Because of that stance, Venezuela informed the Court that it would not be participating in the proceedings.On November 19, 2018, Guyana submitted its Memorial to the Court refuting Venezuela’s arguments and demonstrating that the Court has jurisdiction.Under well-established judicial precedent, the Court will proceed to decide if it has jurisdiction over Guyana’s claims, irrespective of whether or not Venezuela participates in the proceedings. If it decides that it has jurisdiction, the Court will proceed to rule on the merits of those claims and decide whether the validity of the 1899 Arbitral Award and the border between the two States should be confirmed.Under the United Nations Charter and the Court’s own rules, its final judgements both on jurisdiction and the merits will be legally binding on Guyana and Venezuela, whether or not Venezuela participates in the proceedings.“Nevertheless, Guyana expresses the hope that Venezuela will participate, to indicate respect for the Court and the international rule of law, the peaceful settlement of disputes, and the promotion of friendly relations between both States. The Government of Guyana welcomes the prospect of a final and binding decision by the Court that will definitively resolve this longstanding controversy, and allow Guyana and Venezuela to proceed to develop excellent and close relations as neighbouring states,” the statement concluded.Venezuela had, for more than 60 years, consistently recognised and respected the validity and binding force of the 1899 Award and the 1905 map agreed by both sides.Venezuela had changed its position formally in 1962 as the United Kingdom was making final preparations for the independence of British Guiana and had threatened not to recognise the new state, or its boundaries, unless the United Kingdom agreed to set aside the 1899 Award and cede to Venezuela all of the territory west of the Essequibo River, amounting to some two-thirds of Guyana’s territory.However, Venezuela has never produced any evidence to substantiate its belated repudiation of the 1899 Award that the country has used it as an excuse to occupy territory awarded to Guyana in 1899, to inhibit Guyana’s economic development and to violate Guyana’s sovereignty and sovereign rights.