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2 Many films are produced in Hollywood.
3 The Olympic Games aren’t held every year.
4 Chocolate is made from cocoa beans.
5 Thousand of Beatles CDs are sold every year.
6 How many cans of coke are bought every day?
7 How often is the world cup held?


2 We aren’t allowed to eat in class.

3 My parents won’t let me play football in the garden.

4 You are allowed to take photographs here.

5 My brother let me use his camera.

6 In Britain, when you’re 17 you are allowed to drive.


2 My dad has been ill in bed for four days.

3 My cousins have been living in their house for 20 years.

4 I haven’t seen Jane since 10 o’clock.

5 I really like this CD, but I haven’t listened to it for a long time.

6 My sister’s boyfriend has phoned her eight times since friday.

7 We haven’t eaten anything for breakfast.


2. The opposite of old. – young

3. A six or seven year old. – child

4. Someone who is about 50 is middle-aged.

5. A more polite word for old. – elderly

6. This person is over 65 years old and doesn’t work anymore. – pensioner

7. If you’re 14, you’re a teenager.


2 She’s delightful. She always make me smile.

3 I think it’s great to be with friends and have a food laugh.

4 Have you made any new plans since we last met?

5 You cannot always have a good time. Life isn’t always easy

English home tasks

English home tasks

7/b. Write the statements and questions. Use the present perfect simple and yet or already.

1 A: Have you seen the new James Bond film yet? (you/see/the new bond film)

B: Yes, and I bought the DVD too. (I/buy/ the DVD too)

2 A: Your brother goes to university? (your brother/go/to university)

B: Yes, and I moved into his old bedroom. (I/moved/into his old bedroom)

3 A: I love their music but I did not buy their new CD. (I/not buy/their new CD)

B: Well, don’t buy it! I listened to it and it’s awful. (I/listen to it)

4 A: Paul? do you do your homework? (you/do/your/homework)

B: Nearly. I finished the Maths, but I didn’t start the Geography yet. (I/finish/the Maths, but i/not start/the Geography)

English

3

She is collecting stickers, isn’t she?

We often watch TV in the afternoon, don’t we?

You have cleaned your bike, haven’t you?

John and Max don’t like maths, do they?

Peter played handball yesterday, didn’t he?

They are going home from school, aren’t they?

Mary didn’t do her homework last Monday, did she?

He could have bought a new car, couldn’t he?

Kevin will come tonight, won’t he?

I’m clever, aren’t I?

2

He’s been to Texas, hasn’t he?

Dogs like meat, don’t they?

There are some apples left, aren’t there?

I’m late, aren’t I?

Let’s go, shall we?

Don’t smoke, will you?

He does sing in the bathroom, doesn’t he?

He’ll never know, will he?

I think he’s from India, isn’t he?

Lovely day today, isn’t it?

1

He sometimes reads the newspaper, doesn’t he?

You are Indian, aren’t you?

They had a nice weekend, didn’t they?

Peggy didn’t use the pencil, did she?

Mary has answered the teacher’s question, hasn’t she?

The boy is from Turkey, isn’t he?

Sue wasn’t listening, was she?

Andrew isn’t sleeping, is he?

Tom and Maria will arrive at Heathrow, won’t they?

She has a brother, doesn’t she?

ENGLISH

A)

  1. It’s smaller than the USA, isn’t it?
  2. It isn’t Vancouver, is it?
  3. Cities in the USA are much bigger than that, aren’t they?
  4. You’ve been there, haven’t you?
  5. Wow. You don’t know much about Canada at all, do you?

C)

  1. She doesn’t like me, does she?
  2. She can come with us, can’t she?
  3. They aren’t from Canada, are they?
  4. They’re from the USA, arent they?
  5. Your favorite food is pasta, isn’t it?
  6. She won’t be at the party, will she?
  7. You don’t know my sister, do you?
  8. You’ve been to Italy, haven’t you?
  9. You’ve got a brother, have you?

D)

  1. They don’t live here, do they?
  2. She likes chocolate, doesn’t she?
  3. You cant come to the party, cant you?
  4. They went to New York, haven’t they?
  5. She goes to your school, doesn’t she?
  6. You’ve see that film, haven’t you?
  7. She hasn’t done that, hasn’t she?

Grey Wolves

The Grey Wolves (TurkishBozkurtlar), officially known as Idealist Hearths (TurkishÜlkü Ocakları)(Turkish: [ylcy odʒakɫaɾɯ]), is a Turkish far-right organization and movement affiliated with the Nationalist Movement Party (MHP). 

Grey Wolves Logo.svg

Commonly described as ultranationalistic, Islamistic[3] and neo-fascistic, it is a youth organization that has been characterized as MHP’s paramilitary or militant wingIts members deny its political nature and claim it to be a cultural and educational foundation, as per its full official name: Ülkü Ocakları Eğitim ve Kültür Vakfı (Idealist Clubs Educational and Cultural Foundation)

Established by Colonel Alparslan Türkeş in the late 1960s, it rose to prominence during the late 1970s political violence in Turkey when its members engaged in urban guerrilla warfare with left-wing activists and militants. Scholars have described it as a death squad, responsible for most of the violence and killings in this period. Their most notorious attack, which killed over 100 Alevis, took place in Maraş in December 1978. They are also alleged to have been behind the Taksim Square massacre on May Day, 1977. The masterminds behind the Pope John Paul II assassination attempt in 1981 by Grey Wolves member Mehmet Ali Ağca were not identified and the organization’s role remains unclear. Due to these attacks, the Grey Wolves have been described by some scholars, journalists, and governments as a terrorist organization.[8][22][23][24][25] The organization has long been a prominent suspect in investigations into the Turkish “deep state“, and is suspected of having had close dealings in the past with the Counter-Guerrilla, the Turkish branch of the NATO Operation Gladio, as well as the Turkish mafia.[26] Among the Grey Wolves’ prime targets are non-Turkish ethnic minorities such as Greeks and Armenians.[27]

A staunchly Pan-Turkist organization, in the early 1990s the Grey Wolves extended their area of operation into the post-Soviet states with Turkic and Muslim populations. Up to thousands of its members fought in the Nagorno-Karabakh War on the Azerbaijani side, and the First and Second Chechen Wars on the Chechen side. After an unsuccessful attempt to seize power in Azerbaijan in 1995, they were banned in that country.[25] In 2005, Kazakhstan also banned the organization, classifying it as a terrorist group.[24]

Under Devlet Bahçeli, who assumed the leadership of the MHP and Grey Wolves after Türkeş’s death in 1997, the organization has been reformed.[28] According to a 2014 estimate, the Grey Wolves are supported by 3.6% of the Turkish electorate.[12] Its members are often involved in attacks and clashes with Kurdish and leftist activists.[29] The organization is also active in the Turkish-controlled portion of Cyprus and has affiliated branches in several Western European countries with significant Turkish communities, such as Belgium, the Netherlands, and Germany. They are the largest right-wing extremist organization in Germany.

The organization’s members are known as Ülkücüler, literally meaning “idealists”.[30] Its informal name is inspired by the ancient legend of Asena, a she-wolf in the Ergenekon,[31] a myth associated with Turkic ethnic origins in the Central Asian steppes.[32] In Turkey, the wolf also symbolizes honor.[7] The Grey Wolves have a “strong emphasis on leadership and hierarchical, military-like organisation.”[33]

The Grey Wolves also use what scholar Ahmet İnsel describes as “fascist slogans imported from America”, such as “Love it or leave it” (Ya Sev Ya Terk Et!) and “Communists to Moscow” (Komünistler Moskova’ya).[34]

The salutation of the Grey Wolves is “a fist with the little finger and index finger raised” Turkic hand gesture.[5] It was banned in Austria in February 2019.[35][36] In Germany, the Christian Democratic Union (CDU) and the Left Party proposed banning the salute in October 2018, calling it fascist.

France Officially Bans Turkish Ultra-Nationalist “Grey Wolves” Group

 France Officially Bans Turkish Ultra-Nationalist “Grey Wolves” Group.

Today, the Turkish ultra-nationalist “Grey Wolves” group was officially banned in France, per Arman Tatoyan, Human Rights Defender, Ombudsman of Armenia.

Turkish Nationalistic „Grey Wolves“ Attack Women in Austria - MENA Reseach  and Study Center



I was informed about this important decision from the Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary of France to Armenia H.E. Jonathan Lacôte.

During the meeting, I presented evidence about the atrocities and cruel treatment of the Azerbaijani armed forces against civilians, including the use of prohibited cluster and weapons containing chemical elements against civilians, the use of firearms and the massive destruction of civilian infrastructure.

I expressed my condolences to the French people on the terrorist attack on the Notre Dame Cathedral in Nice and expressed my concern to the Ambassador in connection with the recent actions in France based on hatred against ethnic Armenians, emphasizing the protection of the security and rights of Armenians.

The French Ambassador to Armenia J. Lacôte strongly condemned the cases of vandalism and attacks against French citizens of Armenian origin and Armenian citizens and informed the Defender that the French Council of Ministers had decided to ban the Turkish nationalist “Grey Wolves” (“Bozkurt”) organization in France, because of the latter’s carrying out of ultra-nationalist activities, and, during the past week, of attacking and inciting hatred against Armenians.

It is a known fact that during the April 2016 War, as well as now, the torture, atrocities and cruel treatment are carried out by the members of the Turkish nationalist “Grey Wolves” organization in the Azerbaijani Armed Forces, or are carried out by using their methods.

I expressed my sincere gratitude to the Ambassador for this decision of utmost importance.