‘Don’t let us get away’: The World Cup is the biggest business of all time

By JEFFREY HAGGERTAssociated PressAssociated PressFile photoNew York (AP)The World Cup, the biggest commercial event in the world, is in full swing.

The world’s leading media organizations have joined forces to take the stage on Sunday and will deliver the biggest, most ambitious speeches ever made to the world’s largest sporting event.

While the World Cup has taken the world by storm over the past few years, its popularity is waning.

In 2015, the event surpassed the all-time record attendance of 80.5 million people in Germany.

This year, that number is projected to be lower than that, but it is not enough to stop the event from dominating news headlines.

The World Economic Forum (WEF) and the U.N. also released statements on Sunday outlining the World Trade Organization’s (WTO) new global trade rules that will limit the global trade in tobacco, chemicals, food, energy and minerals.

The new rules, which will go into effect on Jan. 1, will be a major blow to the global tobacco industry, which had hoped to see the WTO rules passed.

In addition to the tobacco regulations, the WTO’s trade rules will also affect agricultural goods, consumer goods and services.

The WTO rules will force the United States to restrict the importation of U.S. tobacco products and would also make it illegal to sell U.T.O. branded products in the United Kingdom and Ireland.

In addition, the U-turn on tobacco will mean that cigarettes will be banned in Canada, Mexico and Chile.

As a result, the World Economic Group estimates that the global economy will shrink by 0.5% this year and by 1.4% in 2021.

The U.K. and Ireland will see their GDPs fall by 3.7% and 3.6% respectively.

In a separate statement, the WHO said that the U.-turn on cigarettes will also mean that there will be fewer smoking-related deaths in the U and U.A.A.’s new tobacco control rules, the second largest in the entire world, will make it a criminal offense to buy or sell a pack of cigarettes.

They will also ban smoking in restaurants, bars, hotels, shops, cinemas and other public places where people gather, including in stadiums.

In China, where the World Cups were held, there will also be stricter measures against the sale of tobacco products.

In February, the Ministry of Health and Welfare announced that tobacco products could only be sold in tobacco shops, pharmacies, restaurants, cafeterias and other places that were licensed to sell tobacco products, which were banned from the previous year.

In 2018, a year before the World Games, the government banned smoking in all public places including bars, restaurants and other indoor venues.

China has since increased its ban to more than 90 indoor venues, including hotels, cafes, clubs, cinemaspheres and public places.

On Sunday, the United Nations will launch the World Health Assembly, a new conference focused on health, nutrition and development.

It will focus on global health issues, with the aim of creating a global climate for the future of the health sector.

It is expected that the WHO and the WHO Foundation will be joined by the World Bank and the World Development Bank to create a network of global experts to coordinate the World Assembly, which is expected to be hosted in 2018.

It is also expected that many governments will participate.

The world’s top business leaders are set to speak on the sidelines of the assembly on Sunday.

The World Bank’s Christine Lagarde, CEO of the International Monetary Fund, will deliver a keynote address, while the World Resources Institute’s Richard Smith will deliver an opening keynote address.