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With domestic flights grounded, the impasse left thousands of travellers seeking alternative nioflrw of transport around the continent Some have resorted to flying 1,200 miles to New Zealand and back just to hop from one Australian city to . Some international carriers are help in g- in a limited way to move people between the main - state capitals, but Qantas, Aus- tralia’s own international air- line, has been stymied by its own pilots* preparedness only to carry domestic passengers far compassionate reasons.
Efforts to draft the help, of CONTENTS Gonzalez ready to switch off Spain’s television monopoly Most politicians in power would be loath to break up a state television monopoly, but Mr Felipe Gonza- lez.
But all t Hfo might not be enongh to satisfy the expected tourist influx over the next few years^ residen t s bythe summer of 1993. 'hor- rify everybody.” Soviet sources said that, while the Soviet Union agreed with the French objective of encouraging a political dia- logue between warring parties, they wanted to avoid a con- frontation between their Syr- ian allies and the French navy.
The Ug problem, now is devd - good f acilitie s fast enough to pace with the new arrivals. About 2S0farmeis l held back by police with riot shields, greeted foe minister with jeers and insults an his .first stop during a daylong tour of this southern region, one of the worst affected by the drought. the worst drought in is years and an estimated 300,000 formers- are .expected to lose part or all. Mir Nallet came- to explain, the aid package of FFr&SOm (£56m) in loans and. President Francois Mitter- rand of France and Soviet Pres- ident Mikhail Gorbachevmadfi a joint appeal for a ceasefire in Lebanon on July 5.
Mr Ostap Sheremeta, a senior official in the Soviet Ministry of Oil and Gas, yester- day confirmed, during a visit to Norway, the discovery of a large gas field. Senior Fellow at the Fridtjof Nansen institute, Oslo, said he had been told of the find dur- ing a visit to Moscow last week.
Those of the airlines, ironically, might be Increased if they are forced to pay out pension obligations. Fl NANGfo L i Street, Now Yorfc =nri.' - w •ii: ‘ v -' Zani V ; : , %h FINANCIAL TIMES FRIDAY AUGUST 25 1989 OVERSEAS NEWS Diplomats strive to find solution to Beirut crisis By Lara Marlowe in West Beirut DIPLOMATIC pressure to solve the Lebanon crisis tototi Qi FM yesterday, with a Soviet envoy arriving in Beirut, European Community, officials on their way, and the Arab League attempting to revive mediation efforts.
The dispute is without paral- lel in Australia’s aviation Industry, and is beyond the experience of most participants in the country's generally arcane industrial relations. French - warships, mean' while, sought to avoid confron- tation by remaining well away item the Lebanese coast After a series of consulta- tions in Damascus, Mr Gen- nady Tarasov, the Soviet Mid- dle Bast envoy, met Dr Selim al-Bos Sr Prime Minister of the Moslem goveixunent In West Beirut, for two hours yester- day* Mr Tarasov is scheduled to call on Christian General Michel Aoun today.
The airlines then gave individual pilots 24 hours to recommence normal work, an order they also ignored.
The airlines started suspend- ing pilots and grounding flights on Wednesday.
Page 3 Noriega stays Bush adminis tration attempts to enlist Latin American sup- port for the removal of General Manuel Noriega,- Panama’s mil- itary ruler, appears to have failed. Page 19 BB1EBLET investments; Sir Ron Brierley is to step down in January as chairman of the New Zealand investment group after 30 years to concentrate on new worldwide investment strategies. Japanese consumer electronics maker, raised earn- ings expectations for the year ’ to Y95bn (9m) after a L2 per cent increase in consoli- dated net income for the first quarter to June.