Sheikh Tamim points to a distinctive campaign no host country has ever faced before a major tournament.
The Emir of Qatar, Sheikh Tamim bin Hamad Al Thani smiles in front of the crowd during a photo opportunity at the World Economic Forum in Davos.
When the Emir of Qatar, Sheikh Tamim bin Hamad Al Thani, aimed at this week’s critics, he was met with applause from members of parliament.
Qatar has faced an unparalleled campaign of criticism before this year’s Football World Cup. The country’s Emir, Sheikh Tamim bin Hamad al-Thani, stated that “misinformation and disinformation is a strategy of terror.”
In 2010, the World Footballing Association (FIFA) awarded Qatar the 2022 World Cup. The world has been awaiting the tournament’s kickoff. And Qatar has recently spent billions of dollars preparing for its opening on November 20.
A democratic country has faced intense scrutiny surrounding its hosting capacity for the first time. A campaign that no host nation had ever been subjected to was unleashed on Qatar during the past few weeks.
The emir said that the company dealt with the matter in good faith and considered some criticism valuable and helpful. This helped them develop aspects of themselves they needed to develop.
It became clear that the campaign would continue and expands. And includes fabrication and double standards until it reaches a level to make us question its real motives.
Even though the World Cup will be held in a different region this year, FIFA President Gianni Infantino said it will be the “best.”
Qatar announced landmark changes to its labor laws in August 2020. including scrapping the need for workers to obtain their employer’s permission. A no-objection certificate – before changing jobs.
Across industries, there have been many attempts to modernize labor laws. Many proposals include abolishing the kafala system. Subjecting the employer to minimum wage and canceling the requirement. For workers to get exit permits from their employers to leave the country.
Qatar is an Arabian country focusing on getting labor rights equal to its global competitors. Earlier this year, the head of Qatar’s World Cup organizing committee said. Their labor reforms have been historic and will have social, human, economic, and environmental legacies.