Italy: Juve to play UAE for the World Cup title

Italia forward Paulo Dybala will miss this week’s World Cup qualifiers against Saudi Arabia and UAE after being charged with “inciting racial hatred”.

The 24-year-old striker, who has scored nine goals in 25 appearances for the Turin giants this season, was charged after allegedly saying “I’m sorry, the Arabs” during a football match against an Arab player at the Al-Walaa Stadium in Abu Dhabi last week.

“The incident was an act of racism,” a spokesperson for the national prosecutor said.

“It is unacceptable for any player to make racist remarks, including by means of racial hatred, during a match.”

We hope that the player who has been charged will show a good and positive attitude and avoid any further actions.

“Dybala was later fined £20,000 by the UAE Football Association, the spokesperson added.

The charges were made against Dybali after a video of the incident went viral on social media and was shared by several Italian football clubs, including Juventus, in the UAE.

In a statement, Juventus said: “We have spoken to the player and he has accepted the decision.

We are committed to fighting racism, as we have done throughout the whole campaign.

“Dyrbala has been linked with several clubs across Europe, including Borussia Dortmund and Inter Milan, while Inter Milan defender Sergio Busquets is also said to be a target.

Which bitcoin company has the best record of issuing digital coins?

The US state of Virginia has banned digital currencies like bitcoin from all state-run buildings, citing the use of virtual currency as a way to finance criminal activity.

According to the Virginia Tech campus, the decision comes after a recent report by the Commonwealth’s Attorney’s Office that linked virtual currencies to money laundering, terrorism financing and drug trafficking.

The university cited several reports, including one by the US Justice Department, that claimed bitcoins and other cryptocurrencies have been used to launder money for criminals, terrorists and drug cartels.

“The Commonwealth’s attorneys determined that virtual currencies pose a risk of money laundering and terrorism financing because they are not regulated by the federal government and cannot be traced to individuals,” the university said in a statement.

“We are working closely with the Department of Justice to provide guidance on how to handle the sale and use of these digital currencies in the Commonwealth of Virginia.”

State lawmakers are also considering a bill that would allow for the regulation of virtual currencies.

State lawmakers also are considering legislation to allow the state’s financial regulators to take legal action against companies that allow customers to transfer their virtual currency into state-owned bank accounts.

In August, state lawmakers approved a measure that would make virtual currencies a class B financial instrument.

The bill now goes to the state legislature for a final vote.

Earlier this month, the Senate Judiciary Committee approved a bill which would ban the use and possession of virtual-currency-like currencies by businesses, banks and other financial institutions.

It also would require that virtual currency be treated as a form of money, similar to U.S. dollars.

In the US, bitcoins are traded on an online marketplace called the Bitcoin exchange site.