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Tuesday, September 28, 2021

Shabina S. Khatri

Shabina S. Khatri is the editor of Doha News. She holds dual bachelor's degrees in Business Administration and Spanish from the University of Michigan, a Masters of Science in Journalism from Northwestern University, has previously taught at NU-Q, and worked for the Wall Street Journal and the Detroit Free Press.

Report: For some Qatar employees, blockade hits hard

Employees in the hospitality, construction and shipping industries have been particularly hard hit by the boycott against Qatar, says Migrant-Rights.org in a report this week.

Luxury hotel Mondrian Doha sets Oct. 1 opening date

The Mondrian Doha, which draws design inspiration from falcons, has begun accepting reservations online for its 270 rooms and suites.

Qatar’s population fell last month, but still its busiest July yet

There were 2,471,919 people inside of Qatar at the end of last month, new government statistics show. That’s down 73,901 from June, setting a new low for the year.

Report: Gulf crisis to increase Qatar’s budget deficit

However, Qatar should be able to absorb the extra expenditure without risking its stability due to its “large foreign reserves and undisrupted hydrocarbon exports,” the BMI group said.

New campaigns aim to sink public opinion of Qatar in the US

Some 50 days after Saudi Arabia, the UAE, Bahrain and Egypt cut economic and diplomatic ties with Qatar, officials have yet to agree on any solutions, or even meet to discuss the dispute.

Qatar expert shares five myths about children who are drowning

The number of children who drown in Qatar is going up each year, the chairman of Qatar’s Kulluna Health and Safety campaign said this week.

QP CEO: Thanks for the boycott, it has made Qatar stronger

"I would like to thank the four countries for their blockade, because it has made Qatar stronger, the people of Qatar stronger, their businesses stronger. We will come out of this much stronger than before."

Qatar’s Emir issues own set of demands to end Gulf dispute

In his first public address since the Gulf dispute erupted in early June, the Emir called the blockade "collective punishment" and an assault on free speech.
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