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Cyprus Mail: News Articles in English, 99-07-04

Cyprus Mail: News Articles in English Directory - Previous Article - Next Article

From: The Cyprus Mail at <http://www.cynews.com/>


July 04, 1999

CONTENTS

  • [01] Club owner remanded after attackA NICOSIA cabaret owner was remanded in custody yesterday in connection with a club and hammer attack on one of his customers.Police were yesterday still looking for three other men -- including the cabaret owner's son -- in connection with an assault on 25- year-old builder Savvas Antoniou in the early hours of Friday morning.Nicosia District court heard that Kyriacos Kamouyiaros, 54, the owner of the Crazy Horse cabaret, had attacked Antoniou in his club at about 3am on Friday. Kamouyiaros' son, Ioannis, and two other men allegedly joined in on the attack, striking Antoniou on the head with a club and hammers, police told the court.Antoniou, from Paleometocho outside Nicosia, was saved by a friend of his who was at the club with him. Antoniou's friend rushed him to hospital, where he was treated for a fractured skull and head injuries.The court heard that Kamouyiaros had admitted to police that he had been involved in an attack on Antoniou, but had produced certain explanations for this which were being investigated.Kamouyiaros, from the Strovolos suburb of Nicosia, was remanded in custody for eight days on suspicion of assault and causing grievous bodily harm.
  • [02] Rantzau ‘gave the wrong impression’By Jean ChristouFOREIGN Minister Yiannakis Cassoulides said yesterday that Germany's Cyprus envoy had given the wrong impression in comments he made about President Clerides' stance on the Turkish Cypriot side's status.On Friday envoy Detlev Graf zu Rantzau told reporters in Nicosia his impression was that Clerides was willing to discuss all issues on the negotiating table at the proposed UN-sponsored talks initiated by the G8. The talks are slated for New York in October."When Clerides said there are a number of central issues and he is ready to discuss all of them, my impression is that amongst those 6-7 issues is also the question of status," Rantzau said.His comments prompted the local press to assume that the Greek Cypriot side was ready to discuss the issue of recognition of the breakaway Turkish Cypriot regime in the north.Turkish Cypriot leader Rauf Denktash has said he will not attend the New York talks unless they are held on a state to state basis.At a hastily convened news conference yesterday morning Cassoulides speedily disposed of the idea that the Greek Cypriot side would consider the possibility."The opposite of the impression created concerning the government's policy towards Mr Denktash's demands is true," Cassoulides said."The plea from the G8 and the Security Council is that we go to New York to discuss a solution to the Cyprus problem, and not to discuss anything that implies a non solution of the Cyprus problem or what would happen if the Cyprus problem was not solved."Cassoulides said documents to be put before the National Council tomorrow "will prove what I say -- that President Clerides' position is the exact opposite".He said if Denktash put forward his demand for a confederation in Cyprus he would be informed that such a proposal is not in the framework of the UN resolutions on Cyprus.Rantzau on Friday also hinted that proximity talks for Greek and Turkish Cypriots could be a distinct possibility in New York if direct negotiations fail to materialise between the two sides.He said that although Denktash has not said he is ready for proximity talks, the envoy's impression was that he had left the door open for the possibility.
  • [03] Left leapfrogs right, poll showsBy Martin HellicarA POLL published yesterday suggests main opposition party Akel is slightly ahead of governing Disy in the popularity stakes.But the survey -- conducted by Amer research for Politisnewspaper -- shows a narrowing of the gap between the two main parties. It also indicates that Diko is regaining some of the ground it lost after the February 1998 Presidential elections.Disy won 20 of the 56 seats in the House of Representatives in the last parliamentary elections in 1996, one more than Akel. The party then successfully backed President Clerides' re-election campaign in 1998. But since then, the S-300 missiles fiasco and a string of corruption scandals have hit the government's image hard, affecting the ruling party's standing.In a similar poll carried out by Amer in February, only two months after the government gave in and redirected the S-300 missiles to Crete, right-wing Disy were three percentage points behind communist Akel.Yesterday's poll, in which 864 people over 18 were questioned, suggested Akel would secure 34.9 per cent and Disy 32.2 per cent of the vote should voting for a new parliament take place today.Diko would garner 13.3 per cent of the vote, a significant improvement on their showing in the February Amer survey, the poll showed.Spyros Kyprianou's centre-right party won a respectable ten seats in 1996, but has been doing badly ever since. The ill-fated decision to abandon a coalition with Disy in order to join Akel in backing challenger George Iacovou in the 1998 presidential elections and a series of high- profile defections have done Diko no favours.Socialist Edek would get 11.3 per cent of the vote and George Vassiliou's United Democrats 3.2 per cent, the poll suggested.
  • [04] Fuel fiasco nothing new, says ex-minister OmirouBy Martin HellicarTHE T-80 tank fuel fiasco is nothing new, former Defence Minister Yiannakis Omirou said yesterday -- questioning his successor's grasp of the facts.In a press statement, Omirou said the matter had surfaced during his stint as Minister and had been thoroughly investigated, both by the Attorney-general and the National Guard Command.On Friday, and following embarrassing press reports, Omirou's successor, Yiannakis Chrysostomis, admitted that the army's Russian-made main battle tanks had been disabled because the wrong fuel was used for three years by the National Guard. Chrysostomis blamed army officials for the mistake, which also effected BMP-3 armoured vehicles, and said there would be an investigation.But Omirou, who abandoned the ministerial post at the turn of the year in protest at the government's decision not to bring the S-300 missiles, said the issue had already been investigated."The issue was brought up by Russian technicians during my tenure at the ministry," Omirou said yesterday."I immediately asked for an in-depth investigation by the then National Guard chief and at the same time asked for an investigation by the Attorney-general."Attorney-general Alecos Markides concluded at the time that there were no grounds for bringing charges against anyone, Omirou said."At the same time additional measures were taken for control of fuel quality," he added."It is therefore self-evident that all necessary measures were taken without any delay," Omirou said, keen to defend his actions as minister.Chrysostomis insisted there had been no lasting damage to the tanks, which he said were now working "wonderfully well". The former judge also speculated that the damage to the T-80s and BMP-3s may not have been down to dodgy fuel at all, but rather just normal "wear and tear".Russian T-80s are the army's top battle tanks and make up nearly half of its arsenal of 200 main fighting tanks, the rest of which are French-made AMX-30B2s.
  • [05] Defence Ministry told to pay damages to gay manBy Jean ChristouTHE DEFENCE Ministry has been ordered by the Council of Europe to pay damages to a Greek Cypriot homosexual whose rights were violated by a law which has since been amended.A letter dated June 24 from the Council of Europe Secretariat of the Committee of Ministers to Stavros Marangos, the gay man who sued the government in 1996 over the then antiquated law, says the Defence Ministry has three months to pay up.Marangos has been awarded non- pecuniary damages of £1,000 plus £1,134 in legal costs for the violation of his human rights because of the anti-gay law.If the Ministry doesn't pay in the time allotted the issue will be taken up again by the Council, and the government will be forced to pay interest on a monthly basis.The law outlawing homosexuality between consenting male adults was amended in May 1998 after five years of stalling and several ultimatums from the Council of Europe in the wake of the successful Modinos case. Gay architect Alecos Modinos was the first to take Cyprus to the European Court of Human Rights in an effort to have the law changed. He succeeded in 1993.His application was followed by a similar one by Marangos who included a claim for compensation on several issues relating to the alleged treatment he received from the Cyprus government because of his homosexuality.Marangos said yesterday he has not yet contacted the defence ministry regarding the compensation, but he believes the government will pay up in the allotted time.He said he was slightly disappointed with the results of his case considering the treatment he believes he suffered for being gay and "considering they accepted the accusations involved," he said.But the European Commission of Human Rights only declared admissible Marangos' complaint that being a practising homosexual was a criminal offence which interfered with his right to respect for his private life. The other issues were declared inadmissible.Marangos, who lived in Greece for many years, had claimed he was treated badly on his return to Cyprus by government agencies relating to army service.As a rule the Defence Ministry attempts to find ways not to have to admit homosexuals to the ranks. In one specific case, the army release papers of a homosexual man, obtained by The Sunday Mail,state the candidate is unsuitable because he is "suffering from sexual perversion, homosexual (submissive homosexuality)".In Marangos' case he was initially exempted from military service because of his ties abroad but this was later reversed and he was told he would have to do military service.A confidential letter to the Attorney-general in 1993 from the Defence Ministry said: "The applicant is a homosexual and as you know, homosexuals in Cyprus are exempted from military service once their `sickness' is certified... as a result it is up to the applicant to invoke, if he so wishes, his homosexuality".Marangos was told to report for duty in June 1993 but failed to show up and later he informed the Ministry he had no intention of doing so. Since then he has received call-up papers every six months and has consistently refused to report for duty. He has never been taken to court or prosecuted.Marangos said that when the police come to find out why he has not reported for duty he tells them it's because the National Guard is an illegal body under the Cyprus constitution."It states that the National Guard should comprise 2,000 men made up of 60 per cent Greek Cypriots and 40 per cent Turkish Cypriots," he said. "I write this down for them and they say `thank you' and leave."He believes the government has never prosecuted him because he would raise the constitutionality issue of the National Guard at court.
  • [06] Tourism bounces back with bookings boomBy Jean ChristouCYPRUS is emerging as the ‘in’ place for tourists in 1999 as Europeans who dithered during the Kosovo crisis have finally decided to take a break.A bookings crisis in May left the island's hopes of a bumper tourism year in limbo but since events in Yugoslavia have taken a back seat on the international stage, leisure is once again on the agenda and Cyprus is turning out to be this year's hot spot.Among those queuing up to come here are the Dutch, Irish, Greeks, Israelis, Poles, ,Arabs and the British.The Cyprus Tourism Organisation (CTO) is particularly pleased with the performance of the traditionally strong British market this year.According to figures they have obtained from the UK, overall bookings on the British market are down two per cent -- but despite that, Cyprus is pulling in a substantial 14 per cent increase in summer bookings from Britain.The UK market accounts for almost half the island's two million-plus tourists each year.In the first five months of this year tourism from Britain has jumped by 15 per cent over the same period last year.The CTO is also pleased with the performance of the Irish market which went into a slump over the past 4-5 years. This year, though, it is showing a healthy 27 per cent increase. The demand has resulted in an extra charter flight per week to Dublin.The biggest movers and shakers this year are the Poles who traditionally holiday in Italy. The CTO, referring to Poland as its "star performer", anticipates more Poles will come to Cyprus than will go to Italy this year.Since the tourism organisation opened an office in Poland last year, tourism from there has risen a whopping 67 per cent.The government said there was never in any doubt that the Cyprus would survive the Kosovo crisis, and according to Commerce, Industry and Tourism Minister Nicos Rolandis close to 2.4 million tourists will visit the island this year.He said the target increase of seven per cent is likely to be achieved, but he would not speculate on whether it would be surpassed. The first five months of the year are already up nine and a half per cent.Hoteliers say they are "optimistic" but are remaining cautious.
  • [07] Hoteliers protest against arrestsTHE Hoteliers' Association is up in arms over the arrest of three Pakistanis at their hotel workplaces, reportedly on front of residents.The three were arrested at separate hotels in Ayia Napa and Paralimni last week, on suspicion of working illegally. Hoteliers insist the three were not illegals, but were completing the work experience part of their hotel management courses.The Association is calling for the three to be released from holding cells and for an investigation into who was responsible for the police action.The Hoteliers stress that the manner of the arrests was damaging to the image of the hotels concerned and the island in general. They are threatening court action should there be no positive response from police.
  • [08] Biker killed in collisionA 19-year-old motorcyclist was killed in an accident on the Ayia Napa-Protaras road early yesterday.Louis Demou Costa, from Paleometocho village outside Nicosia, was driving on the road at around 3am when he hit a car ahead of him and then lost control of his machine. The teenager, who worked at a local hotel, then hit a palm tree on the roadside, police said.He was thrown from the bike and killed instantly. Police said Costa had been wearing his helmet slung on his back. The four occupants of the car the victim hit, all teenagers from Paleometocho, were questioned by police after the accident.

  • [01] Club owner remanded after attackA NICOSIA cabaret owner was remanded in custody yesterday in connection with a club and hammer attack on one of his customers.Police were yesterday still looking for three other men -- including the cabaret owner's son -- in connection with an assault on 25- year-old builder Savvas Antoniou in the early hours of Friday morning.Nicosia District court heard that Kyriacos Kamouyiaros, 54, the owner of the Crazy Horse cabaret, had attacked Antoniou in his club at about 3am on Friday. Kamouyiaros' son, Ioannis, and two other men allegedly joined in on the attack, striking Antoniou on the head with a club and hammers, police told the court.Antoniou, from Paleometocho outside Nicosia, was saved by a friend of his who was at the club with him. Antoniou's friend rushed him to hospital, where he was treated for a fractured skull and head injuries.The court heard that Kamouyiaros had admitted to police that he had been involved in an attack on Antoniou, but had produced certain explanations for this which were being investigated.Kamouyiaros, from the Strovolos suburb of Nicosia, was remanded in custody for eight days on suspicion of assault and causing grievous bodily harm.

    July 04, 1999

    [02] Rantzau ‘gave the wrong impression’By Jean ChristouFOREIGN Minister Yiannakis Cassoulides said yesterday that Germany's Cyprus envoy had given the wrong impression in comments he made about President Clerides' stance on the Turkish Cypriot side's status.On Friday envoy Detlev Graf zu Rantzau told reporters in Nicosia his impression was that Clerides was willing to discuss all issues on the negotiating table at the proposed UN-sponsored talks initiated by the G8. The talks are slated for New York in October."When Clerides said there are a number of central issues and he is ready to discuss all of them, my impression is that amongst those 6-7 issues is also the question of status," Rantzau said.His comments prompted the local press to assume that the Greek Cypriot side was ready to discuss the issue of recognition of the breakaway Turkish Cypriot regime in the north.Turkish Cypriot leader Rauf Denktash has said he will not attend the New York talks unless they are held on a state to state basis.At a hastily convened news conference yesterday morning Cassoulides speedily disposed of the idea that the Greek Cypriot side would consider the possibility."The opposite of the impression created concerning the government's policy towards Mr Denktash's demands is true," Cassoulides said."The plea from the G8 and the Security Council is that we go to New York to discuss a solution to the Cyprus problem, and not to discuss anything that implies a non solution of the Cyprus problem or what would happen if the Cyprus problem was not solved."Cassoulides said documents to be put before the National Council tomorrow "will prove what I say -- that President Clerides' position is the exact opposite".He said if Denktash put forward his demand for a confederation in Cyprus he would be informed that such a proposal is not in the framework of the UN resolutions on Cyprus.Rantzau on Friday also hinted that proximity talks for Greek and Turkish Cypriots could be a distinct possibility in New York if direct negotiations fail to materialise between the two sides.He said that although Denktash has not said he is ready for proximity talks, the envoy's impression was that he had left the door open for the possibility.

    July 04, 1999

    [03] Left leapfrogs right, poll showsBy Martin HellicarA POLL published yesterday suggests main opposition party Akel is slightly ahead of governing Disy in the popularity stakes.But the survey -- conducted by Amer research for Politisnewspaper -- shows a narrowing of the gap between the two main parties. It also indicates that Diko is regaining some of the ground it lost after the February 1998 Presidential elections.Disy won 20 of the 56 seats in the House of Representatives in the last parliamentary elections in 1996, one more than Akel. The party then successfully backed President Clerides' re-election campaign in 1998. But since then, the S-300 missiles fiasco and a string of corruption scandals have hit the government's image hard, affecting the ruling party's standing.In a similar poll carried out by Amer in February, only two months after the government gave in and redirected the S-300 missiles to Crete, right-wing Disy were three percentage points behind communist Akel.Yesterday's poll, in which 864 people over 18 were questioned, suggested Akel would secure 34.9 per cent and Disy 32.2 per cent of the vote should voting for a new parliament take place today.Diko would garner 13.3 per cent of the vote, a significant improvement on their showing in the February Amer survey, the poll showed.Spyros Kyprianou's centre-right party won a respectable ten seats in 1996, but has been doing badly ever since. The ill-fated decision to abandon a coalition with Disy in order to join Akel in backing challenger George Iacovou in the 1998 presidential elections and a series of high- profile defections have done Diko no favours.Socialist Edek would get 11.3 per cent of the vote and George Vassiliou's United Democrats 3.2 per cent, the poll suggested.

    July 04, 1999

    [04] Fuel fiasco nothing new, says ex-minister OmirouBy Martin HellicarTHE T-80 tank fuel fiasco is nothing new, former Defence Minister Yiannakis Omirou said yesterday -- questioning his successor's grasp of the facts.In a press statement, Omirou said the matter had surfaced during his stint as Minister and had been thoroughly investigated, both by the Attorney-general and the National Guard Command.On Friday, and following embarrassing press reports, Omirou's successor, Yiannakis Chrysostomis, admitted that the army's Russian-made main battle tanks had been disabled because the wrong fuel was used for three years by the National Guard. Chrysostomis blamed army officials for the mistake, which also effected BMP-3 armoured vehicles, and said there would be an investigation.But Omirou, who abandoned the ministerial post at the turn of the year in protest at the government's decision not to bring the S-300 missiles, said the issue had already been investigated."The issue was brought up by Russian technicians during my tenure at the ministry," Omirou said yesterday."I immediately asked for an in-depth investigation by the then National Guard chief and at the same time asked for an investigation by the Attorney-general."Attorney-general Alecos Markides concluded at the time that there were no grounds for bringing charges against anyone, Omirou said."At the same time additional measures were taken for control of fuel quality," he added."It is therefore self-evident that all necessary measures were taken without any delay," Omirou said, keen to defend his actions as minister.Chrysostomis insisted there had been no lasting damage to the tanks, which he said were now working "wonderfully well". The former judge also speculated that the damage to the T-80s and BMP-3s may not have been down to dodgy fuel at all, but rather just normal "wear and tear".Russian T-80s are the army's top battle tanks and make up nearly half of its arsenal of 200 main fighting tanks, the rest of which are French-made AMX-30B2s.

    July 04, 1999

    [05] Defence Ministry told to pay damages to gay manBy Jean ChristouTHE DEFENCE Ministry has been ordered by the Council of Europe to pay damages to a Greek Cypriot homosexual whose rights were violated by a law which has since been amended.A letter dated June 24 from the Council of Europe Secretariat of the Committee of Ministers to Stavros Marangos, the gay man who sued the government in 1996 over the then antiquated law, says the Defence Ministry has three months to pay up.Marangos has been awarded non- pecuniary damages of £1,000 plus £1,134 in legal costs for the violation of his human rights because of the anti-gay law.If the Ministry doesn't pay in the time allotted the issue will be taken up again by the Council, and the government will be forced to pay interest on a monthly basis.The law outlawing homosexuality between consenting male adults was amended in May 1998 after five years of stalling and several ultimatums from the Council of Europe in the wake of the successful Modinos case. Gay architect Alecos Modinos was the first to take Cyprus to the European Court of Human Rights in an effort to have the law changed. He succeeded in 1993.His application was followed by a similar one by Marangos who included a claim for compensation on several issues relating to the alleged treatment he received from the Cyprus government because of his homosexuality.Marangos said yesterday he has not yet contacted the defence ministry regarding the compensation, but he believes the government will pay up in the allotted time.He said he was slightly disappointed with the results of his case considering the treatment he believes he suffered for being gay and "considering they accepted the accusations involved," he said.But the European Commission of Human Rights only declared admissible Marangos' complaint that being a practising homosexual was a criminal offence which interfered with his right to respect for his private life. The other issues were declared inadmissible.Marangos, who lived in Greece for many years, had claimed he was treated badly on his return to Cyprus by government agencies relating to army service.As a rule the Defence Ministry attempts to find ways not to have to admit homosexuals to the ranks. In one specific case, the army release papers of a homosexual man, obtained by The Sunday Mail,state the candidate is unsuitable because he is "suffering from sexual perversion, homosexual (submissive homosexuality)".In Marangos' case he was initially exempted from military service because of his ties abroad but this was later reversed and he was told he would have to do military service.A confidential letter to the Attorney-general in 1993 from the Defence Ministry said: "The applicant is a homosexual and as you know, homosexuals in Cyprus are exempted from military service once their `sickness' is certified... as a result it is up to the applicant to invoke, if he so wishes, his homosexuality".Marangos was told to report for duty in June 1993 but failed to show up and later he informed the Ministry he had no intention of doing so. Since then he has received call-up papers every six months and has consistently refused to report for duty. He has never been taken to court or prosecuted.Marangos said that when the police come to find out why he has not reported for duty he tells them it's because the National Guard is an illegal body under the Cyprus constitution."It states that the National Guard should comprise 2,000 men made up of 60 per cent Greek Cypriots and 40 per cent Turkish Cypriots," he said. "I write this down for them and they say `thank you' and leave."He believes the government has never prosecuted him because he would raise the constitutionality issue of the National Guard at court.

    July 04, 1999

    [06] Tourism bounces back with bookings boomBy Jean ChristouCYPRUS is emerging as the ‘in’ place for tourists in 1999 as Europeans who dithered during the Kosovo crisis have finally decided to take a break.A bookings crisis in May left the island's hopes of a bumper tourism year in limbo but since events in Yugoslavia have taken a back seat on the international stage, leisure is once again on the agenda and Cyprus is turning out to be this year's hot spot.Among those queuing up to come here are the Dutch, Irish, Greeks, Israelis, Poles, ,Arabs and the British.The Cyprus Tourism Organisation (CTO) is particularly pleased with the performance of the traditionally strong British market this year.According to figures they have obtained from the UK, overall bookings on the British market are down two per cent -- but despite that, Cyprus is pulling in a substantial 14 per cent increase in summer bookings from Britain.The UK market accounts for almost half the island's two million-plus tourists each year.In the first five months of this year tourism from Britain has jumped by 15 per cent over the same period last year.The CTO is also pleased with the performance of the Irish market which went into a slump over the past 4-5 years. This year, though, it is showing a healthy 27 per cent increase. The demand has resulted in an extra charter flight per week to Dublin.The biggest movers and shakers this year are the Poles who traditionally holiday in Italy. The CTO, referring to Poland as its "star performer", anticipates more Poles will come to Cyprus than will go to Italy this year.Since the tourism organisation opened an office in Poland last year, tourism from there has risen a whopping 67 per cent.The government said there was never in any doubt that the Cyprus would survive the Kosovo crisis, and according to Commerce, Industry and Tourism Minister Nicos Rolandis close to 2.4 million tourists will visit the island this year.He said the target increase of seven per cent is likely to be achieved, but he would not speculate on whether it would be surpassed. The first five months of the year are already up nine and a half per cent.Hoteliers say they are "optimistic" but are remaining cautious.

    July 04, 1999

    [07] Hoteliers protest against arrestsTHE Hoteliers' Association is up in arms over the arrest of three Pakistanis at their hotel workplaces, reportedly on front of residents.The three were arrested at separate hotels in Ayia Napa and Paralimni last week, on suspicion of working illegally. Hoteliers insist the three were not illegals, but were completing the work experience part of their hotel management courses.The Association is calling for the three to be released from holding cells and for an investigation into who was responsible for the police action.The Hoteliers stress that the manner of the arrests was damaging to the image of the hotels concerned and the island in general. They are threatening court action should there be no positive response from police.

    July 04, 1999

    [08] Biker killed in collisionA 19-year-old motorcyclist was killed in an accident on the Ayia Napa-Protaras road early yesterday.Louis Demou Costa, from Paleometocho village outside Nicosia, was driving on the road at around 3am when he hit a car ahead of him and then lost control of his machine. The teenager, who worked at a local hotel, then hit a palm tree on the roadside, police said.He was thrown from the bike and killed instantly. Police said Costa had been wearing his helmet slung on his back. The four occupants of the car the victim hit, all teenagers from Paleometocho, were questioned by police after the accident.

    © Copyright Cyprus Mail 1999

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