Hate cleric Anjem Choudary’s bid to change into a ‘Del Boy-style’ market dealer was blocked

HATE preacher Anjem Choudary is furious after his offer to become a “Del Boy-style” market vendor was blocked.

The convicted terrorist, 54, wants to whip shoes and clothes at a stand, but was turned away by the authorities.

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The convicted terrorist Anjem Choudary wants to whip shoes and clothes at a stall in order to become a “Del Boy-style” market trader

It comes just weeks after his choke command ended – allowing him to speak in public for the first time in nearly six years.

He groaned about his difficulty in finding a job after being sentenced to 5½ years in prison in 2016 for encouraging Muslims to join ISIS.

Choudary said he applied under his interagency public protection agreement, which is managed by the Department of Public Protection along with the Probation and Prison Services and the police.

The former East London al-Muhajiroun leader told The Sun, “All the jobs I’ve tried have told the police or MAPPA, ‘No, this is not suitable.’

“Before I even apply for a job, the employer has to speak to the Home Office to apply for a license to pay me.

“Then I have to tell them that I am a convicted terrorist. Who will do that

The thought of Anjem Choudary as some sort of Del Boy character would raise some eyebrows.

A source

“I said I could trade in a market – my father worked in the market … it’s a very noble thing in Islam – but they said they didn’t want me to trade.”

A source said, “The plan was to sell shoes and clothes and maybe wallets.

“The thought of Anjem Choudary as a kind of Del Boy character would raise some eyebrows.”

But the hate preacher, 54, is furious after his application was blocked by authorities

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But the hate preacher, 54, is furious after his application was blocked by authoritiesImage credit: AFP
Anjem Choudary enjoys a McDonald’s with a woman after her release from prison

Traders have misplaced religion in mannequin, dealer says

Move in or check out?

Shares of Airbnb fell by 36% compared to the February high after the holiday rental company’s profit announcement after the closing bell on Thursday. Airbnb’s sales grew 5% in the first quarter, the company said in its second report since going public in December.

With stocks down more than 3% on Thursday to close at $ 135.75, there is limited hope of a rebound, Todd Gordon, founder of TradingAnalysis.com, told CNBC.

“If we hit new lows, it’s never good,” Gordon said in an interview with CNBC on Thursday “Trading nation” After Airbnb dropped below the $ 138 support level, he observed.

With a 20% share of the US accommodation market, Airbnb is “bigger than the top five hotel brands combined,” well positioned to capitalize on the pent-up demand for travel, Gordon said.

“As soon as this real estate market eases again, the pent-up demand subsides, the problems in the supply chain calm down and more space becomes available,” he said.

Airbnb’s gross bookings were down around a third in 2020. In the most recent new releases, Short Term Accommodation Service saw a 39% quarterly increase and a 13% year-over-year increase in nights and experiences booked.

“I think these issues are temporary and I think people will re-emerge in this market,” said Gordon. “I’m bullish. I would like to see tech support, a little bit of evidence of a reversal, before I get in, but I wouldn’t give up on that just yet.”

Another dealer wasn’t so sure.

“The competition is really becoming a problem for Airbnb,” said Boris Schlossberg, managing director of FX strategy at BK Asset Management, in the same interview with “Trading Nation”.

“VRBO is really giving Airbnb a run for its money, mainly because Airbnb has a much larger inventory in the urban core and VRBO is much, much better positioned in the vacation rental[ies]where most people want to go, “he said.

Airbnb’s fees are also starting to discourage consumers and leading them to alternative offerings, Schlossberg said.

“I think what happens to Airbnb, the swan jump in price, is that it has lost the Wall Street imagination,” he said. “Wall Street lost faith in its model at this point and I think it will be very difficult for the company in the future.”

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