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Mets Darryl Strawberry Jersey (11th Jul 18 at 5:50am UTC)
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ABUJA Camo Myles Jack Jersey , July 3 (Xinhua) -- The first Asian film festival in Nigeria opened in the capital Abuja on Monday, with an aim of promoting interaction between Nigeria's film industry, the largest in Africa, and its Asian peers.

The five-day festival Camo Dede Westbrook Jersey , organized by the Asian Cultural Committee, was also put together to exhibit the culture of the various Asian countries through movies.

Ten Asian countries, including China, Pakistan Camo Dawuane Smoot Jersey , South Korea, Japan, Indonesia, Thailand Camo Cam Robinson Jersey , Vietnam, Malaysia, Philippines and Iran, participated in the film festival.

Opening the festival Camo Leonard Fournette Jersey , held at the China Cultural Center in Abuja, Zhou Pingjian, Chinese Ambassador in Nigeria, said the film festival was a very good start to promote the Nigerian movie industry Camo DJ Chark Jersey , also called Nollywood, in Asia.

"Nollywood is a famous brand in Nigeria, in Africa and in the world," Zhou said. "A very diversified Asia is showing its film industry to Nigeria and we believe that Nigeria will communicate very well with the Asian film industry."

The Chinese envoy told the audience Camo Taven Bryan Jersey , among whom were Asian diplomats, Nigerian officials, local and international filmmakers and film enthusiasts, that he had full confidence that the China-Nigeria cooperation and Asia-Nigeria cooperation will get a boost even in the area of filmmaking.

The colorful festival opened with the screening of Chinese and Nigerian movies.

Throughout the festival Black A. J. Cann Jersey , each participating country will screen a movie to showcase its art, people, and culture. Artworks depicting the participating countries' cultures were also on display.

By Oliver Trust

BERLIN, March 8 (Xinhua) -- Markus Weinzierl and Christian Heidel must by now be fully aware of how hard it can be to wake a sleeping giant.

Eight months after what was meant to be the dawning of a new era of success at FC Schalke 04, the two newcomers, who took over last summer as coach and manager respectively, find themselves in the middle of a deep crisis having spent up to 70 million euro for new players.

Only four points above the Bundesliga drop zone, qualifying for a European competition next year seems to be out of sight. The club is now facing perhaps their last chance to redeem themselves when facing Borussia Moenchengladbach in the Euro League on Thursday.

This season, Schalke were intent on returning to their rightful place among the country's leading clubs. Weinzierl and Heidel were supposed to start a renaissance at the "Blues" which have consistently secured themselves a place in Europe over the past seven years but are still without a league title in the Bundesliga's 53-year history.

In 1992, Schalke's fans celebrated the first German title for four minutes and 38 seconds and then lost it to Bayern Munich, which pipped Schalke to the title in the dying seconds. From then on the club from the Ruhr were known as the "Champion of the Hearts".

Despite their UEFA Cup victory in 1997, the club was constantly shaken by internal strife, and hired and fired managers with an alarming regularity - almost as if it was their only purpose in life.

Weinzierl appeared to be the man with the ability to change Schalke's destiny along with Heidel. The 42-year-old had worked wonders in his previous role at FC Augsburg taking them to the Euro League on a minimal budget. The 143,000-member club in Gelsenkirchen hoped for a similar transformative effect but are looking to stave off relegation rather than winning titles.

Heidel was the architect of what is known as the Mainz miracle. A small club near Frankfurt climbed up to Germany's top third with the help of a former car dealer who has gained an impressive reputation among his management colleagues.

But instead of enjoying a life in sunshine, Schalke are tottering on the brink of the second division. Half of the team is considering moving to a new club and Schalke are in danger of losing some of their most talented players such as U-21 international Max Meyer or 22-year-old Leon Goretzka.

Instead of talking about a new era they are mentioning a year of consolidation. Up to now, club officials and most fans are keeping their feet on the ground but for how much longer if results don't go their way.

Weinzierl has struggled to implement the tactical nuances and work rate demanded by his preferred 3-5-2 system. As a result, there's incompleteness and a lack of cohesion about his team and the players' cannot compensate for it with their individual talent.

Their squad is too mediocre as it is made up of solid players but no superstar like the Spanish institution Raul (a hero at Schalke from 2010 to 2012) or a younger version of nearly 34-year-old Dutch striker Klaas-Jan Huntelaar.

Schalke's formation is designed to counter the pressing game employed by most Bundesliga teams these days. However, their passing out from the back is far from good enough to use the 3-5-2's natural width.

Too often their build-up play thus consists of long, straight balls over the heads of the technically brilliant men in the middle. Weinzierl's team has little control of the game and finds too few promising positions in the final third.

Schalke's coach might need some more time to adjust to the much more pressurized surroundings at S04. It is quite different from his previous sedate surroundings in Augsburg.

However, his well-structured training sessions are a mark of his coaching excellence. The problem is that quite a few of his colleagues have done a lot more this year than he has - and on a shoestring budget.

While it might be too early to contemplate another coaching change, Schalke's lack of progress makes life complicated.

Failure to qualify for European football for the first time in seven years would affect the bottom line and make it harder to keep the sort of players necessary for them to return to the top of the German gam.

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