Origine ethnique: Origine étrangère, Zadmrien (ou Moderne), Hodésien (ou Classique), Esprit animal
Posté le: Mer 12 Sep - 03:44:54 (2018) Sujet du message: e the strength to come and show m
BEIJING nike air max 97 ultra scontate , June 18 (Xinhua) -- Saudi Ambassador to China Yahya A.S. Alzaid pledged support to China in its moves to punish terrorists, in an interview with Xinhua on Wednesday.
Three people were sentenced to death and five others were jailed on Monday by a court in northwest China's Xinjiang Uygur Autonomous Region over a terror attack near Beijing's Tian'anmen Square in October 2013, in what were latest sentences handed down to terrorists.
Yahya said terrorists in China had killed civilians brutally, caused horror and that they must be brought to justice.
He said Saudi Arabia understands China's anti-terrorist arrangements because it has also been a victim of terrorism, and is still fighting its battle against terror.
The 1980s and 90s saw terror spread across Saudi Arabia, with frequent explosions and assassinations.
Terrorists also spread extremist ideas among the public, vying to destruct social order and split society, Yahya said.
The Saudi government has punished terrorists and achieved results, said Yahya, adding that his country is willing to share its best practice with China and launch cooperations.
Additionally, he noted education and punishment are equally important in the war on terror. Hardcore terrorists need to be punished, while those under the influence of terrorists should be educated to turn their backs on extremism.
Yahya said he was confident in China's capabilities to squash terrorism and extreme forces and bring security and stability to regions like Xinjiang.
"I always tell my fellow Saudis that the biggest advantage about China is safety and that you can walk the streets free of safety concerns," said the ambassador, who has been in his role since 2008.
MEXICO CITY， Nov. 2 (Xinhua)-- Mexicans of all ages flocked to cemeteries across the country on Wednesday to visit their deceased families and friends for the Day of the Dead.
In Mexico， this age-old celebration maintains its solemn roots as a genuine outpouring of respect and veneration for those who have gone.
Thousands of people visited over 100 cemeteries in Mexico City， decorating graves with flowers， candles and food. Some even brought mariachis to play the favorite songs of their dearly departed.
Mario Hernandez， a 45-year-old shopkeeper， told Xinhua that he spent the entire night in the Dolores cemetery， with nothing but a blanket and a bouquet of flowers.
He has kept this ritual practice for 10 years to spend time with his parents. "Sometimes， my two brothers and their families come with me. This time， it was difficult as one of them is outside the city and the other had to work."
The Dolores cemetery has around 350，000 graves， including some containing three or four generations of the same family. Since it opened in 1874， the cemetery has gradually become a tourist attraction， with a number of monuments highlighting the souls who rest there.
It is the resting place for numerous Mexican luminaries， including writer Mariano Azuela， painters David Siqueiros and Diego Rivera， Octavio Paz， winner of the 1990 Nobel Prize in Literature， and actress Dolores del Rio.
"Coming to the cemetery on this day is an opportunity to be with the family， between the living and the deseased. This is a tradition we do not want to lose. We want our children to share it with us，" said Marisela Espinoza， 65， who was accompanied by her two daughters， four grandchildren and her sister.
Espinoza suffers from arthritis. Despite the pains from the disease that hampers her walk， but the tradition "gives me the strength to come and show my husband we do not forget him."
Mexicans have celebrated the Day of the Dead since pre-Hispanic times， building offerings on altars and carrying out mystical rituals.
This year， Mexico City revamped its Day of the Dead celebrations， declared by UNESCO to be part of the Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity in 2003.
On Saturday afternoon， the biggest Day of the Dead parade in the history of the city danced， thrilled and spooked its way through the streets， from the iconic Angel of Independence to the central Zocalo square.
This was inspired by the opening scene of the James Bond movie， "Spectre，" where the British superspy chases a villain through a massive parade complete with giant skulls and costumed dancers. It became so iconic that the city decided to recreate it for real.
Floats topped by giant， grinning skulls， worrisome Aztec warriors painted in black， corpse brides， skeletons on roller blades， Christian crosses covered in marigolds， the various visions of the dead delighted the thousands of people lining the way.
However， Mexicans do not stand alone in celebrating the Day of the Dead. The festival is held across the region， perhaps nowhere more vividly than in Bolivia， where ancestral ceremonies spring back to life every year.
From midday on Tuesday， thousands of altars popped up in cemeteries， public offices， schools and private homes. Foods flourished with bread， cakes， dumplings， fruits， juice and more ringing in the celebration.0 Bolivian protocol and ceremonial expert Fernando Huanacuni told Xinhua that the Day of the Dead dates back to Andean customs， "of family unity and reconciliation with our ancestors and beloved ones."
"Those of us from ancestral peoples， in the Andean world， hope to take this day to reconcile ourselves， to share， to dance， to harmonize， and to pray. This is why we prepare an altar，" he added.
The researcher said that the concept of death in traditional Latin American cultures is very different from the Christian vision， seeing it as a "sacred journey."
Bolivians have lined graves with long tables filled with flowers and an abundance of bread and sweets， as well as scenes that depict the relationship between the family and Pachamama (Mother Earth).