Two-Way Match

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Modified: More than 6 months ago

Online: More than 6 months ago

About him

Country of origin:
Turkey
Location:
Ankara (kadikoy), Ankara, Turkey
Gender:
Male
Age:
46
Star sign:
Ask me later
Height:
173cm (5' 8.1")
Body type:
Athletic
Looks:
Very Attractive
Hair colour:
Blonde
Eye colour:
Brown
Marital status:
Divorced
Looking for:
Just online friends; Activity partners; Friends; Let's see what happens; A short-term relationship; A long-term relationship; Marriage
Have children:
No
Want children:
Yes
Daily diet:
Eat healthily
Smoking:
Occasionally
Drinking:
Never
Education:
Postgraduate
Occupation:
Teaching / Education / Training
Income:
Ask me later
Ethnicity:
Ask me later
Home language:
Ask me later
Other languages:
English; Turkish
Religion:
Islamic

About his ideal match

Country of origin:
Anywhere in Europe
Location:
Anywhere in Europe
Gender:
Female
Age range:
24 - 35
Star sign:
Any
Height:
164cm (5' 4.6") - 173cm (5' 8.1")
Body type:
Any
Looks:
Any
Hair colour:
Any
Eye colour:
Any
Has a photo:
Not important at all
Marital status:
Any
Have children:
Any
Want children:
Yes
Daily diet:
Any
Smoking:
Never
Drinking:
Never
Education:
University
Occupation:
Any
Income:
Any
Ethnicity:
Middle Eastern; White/Caucasian
Home language:
Albanian/Kosovan; English; Turkish
Other languages:
Any
Religion:
Christian / Catholic; Christian / Protestant; Christian / Other; Islamic
  • Not important at all
  • Slightly important
  • Moderately important
  • Decidedly important
  • Non-negotiable

In His Own Words

About him


Official results show that Irish voters have rejected the European union's reform treaty, with 53.4 per cent voting against the pact and only 46.6 per cent backing it.

But the European Commission's president said the ratification process for the bloc's reform treaty should continue despite the rejection by the Irish voters.




"This vote should not be seen as a vote against the EU... I believe the treaty is alive... 18 member states have already approved the treaty," Jose Manuel Barroso said.






Problems 'unsolved'

Barroso defended the treaty, saying the EU needed the charter, which EU leaders signed in December to address problems facing Europe, including climate change and rising fuel and food prices.

"The 'No' vote in Ireland has not solved the problems which the Lisbon
treaty is designed to solve," Barroso said.

Frank-Walter Steinmeier, the German foreign minister, described the result "a severe setback" but said Berlin would stick to its aim of putting the treaty into effect.

About his ideal match

The ratification process must continue," Steinmeier said in a statement
released during a visit to China.

"I am still convinced that we need this treaty, a treaty that makes
Europe more democratic, more capable of acting and more transparent," he said.

The Lisbon treaty was designed to replace the EU constitution after it was rejected by French and Dutch voters three years ago.

It needs approval by all 27 EU member states.

Rejection leaves the EU, whose leaders meet for a summit in Brussels late next week, facing a crisis similar to that which followed the 2005 Franco-Dutch rejection to the EU's original constitution.

The treaty was drawn up to replace the constitution, but as a mere reforming treaty it largely escaped the need for such unpredictable national referendums.

However, Ireland, uniquely among the 27 EU member states, was constitutionally bound to hold a vote.

So far 18 of the 27 nations have ratified the treaty.

More about him

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