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Twenty-five boxes and six suitcases, all – according to photos and video – stamped with the Saudi Arabia emblem of palm tree and crossed swords, to be shipped out on a private Saudi jet.
Even this short dispatch may have the effect – fear not – of raising the eyebrows of the Saudi ambassador to London, who has been warning the British that 50,000 UK families may be at risk of losing their livelihoods if we don’t stop whining on about human rights in their Salafist-Wahhabi institutional kingdom. Abdul Mohsen bin Walid bin Abdul Aziz al-Saud (born 18 July 1986, according to his diplomatic passport) was reported to have been attempting to fly out of Beirut International Airport with four Saudi chums on his private jet on Sunday.
Met officials said they learned of the police report last year and announced they were launching an investigation.
The lawsuit alleges that Levine abused the boy during his tenure as a conductor at the Ravinia Music Festival, a summer concert series held in Chicago's North Shore suburbs.
The eloquent Lebanese Minister of the Interior Nouhad Machnouk has already denied knowledge of any details of the affair – a likely story – saying that it is “in the hands of the justice [ministry]”. A Lebanese website has even given the name of the judge – Dany Chrabieh – who referred the emir and his four Saudi companions to the country’s Central Office of Combating Drugs.
Lebanon’s press is trumpeting the whole affair as one of the biggest suspected drug trafficking hauls in the history of Beirut airport – which has quite a history – and the value of the seized cargo as around £190m. Were the two tons of Captagon (alleged) to be resold?
There, the lawsuit alleges, Levine fondled the boy's penis.
Levine will not be involved in any Met activities, including conducting scheduled performances at the Met this season,' the Met said in a statement. Cleary, a former US attorney and the current head of the investigations practice at the Proskauer Rose law firm, to lead the investigation.
Which is not surprising, given the Qatari emir’s frightful relationship with the Saudis.
This is the same television channel which put out two interviews with the leader of the Islamist Jabhat al-Nusra in Syria not long ago in an obvious attempt to persuade the Americans that his group was just the kind of “moderate” outfit the Americans should support in Syria’s civil war.
And Lebanon has not always had a perfect reputation when it comes to drugs.
The 1975-90 civil war generated a massive hashish industry, which has continued, on and off, in the Baalbek area – in miniature form – ever since. Al Jazeera, Qatar’s empire-building television channel, has been glorying in the story.