Without a disease or genetic condition, a second infant dies of...

Without a disease or genetic condition, a second infant dies of...
Without a disease or genetic condition, a second infant dies of...
Qatar and Saudi Arabia have halted efforts at the World Trade Organization to resolve a dispute over the alleged piracy of content on Qatar’s beIN TV channels.

Notices published by the World Trade Organization, on Friday, show that the two countries have informed the organization that they are “mutually suspending” their remaining applications before its dispute resolution body, according to “Reuters”.

Saudi Arabia had appealed a decision issued by the World Trade Organization body in 2020, saying that Riyadh had violated international rules on intellectual property rights by failing to sue beoutQ, the commercial channel that was broadcasting content obtained by piracy.

The organization’s decision was issued after Doha filed a lawsuit in 2018 saying that Saudi Arabia was blocking the broadcast of Qatar’s beIN network in the kingdom, and was refusing to take effective action against the alleged piracy of its content by beoutQ.

The broadcast of “beIN” was suspended in the Kingdom, starting in mid-2017, as part of a diplomatic, commercial and travel boycott imposed by Riyadh and its allies on Qatar, accusing it of supporting terrorism. Qatar denied the allegations and said the ban was aimed at undermining its sovereignty.

Qatar’s beIN owns the broadcast rights in the Middle East for many of the world’s most important sports and entertainment events, including English Premier League matches and FIFA activities.

The notifications published by the World Trade Organization indicated that Saudi Arabia withdrew its appeal against the organization’s conclusions, while Qatar suspended the organization’s application for official adoption.

mutual agreement

The Doha notification stated that “Qatar has agreed to the proposed suspension of the appeal procedures in accordance with the terms of the Al-Ula Declaration,” adding that it is a “mutually agreed suspension.”

The leaders of the Gulf states signed an agreement, at the Al-Ula summit in Saudi Arabia last January, to end the bitter dispute between Qatar and its neighbors, including Saudi Arabia. Under the agreement; Qatar agreed to end all legal battles related to the dispute.

Last October, Riyadh lifted the ban on beIN, although unofficial broadcasting resumed in Saudi Arabia shortly after the signing of the Al-Ula Declaration.

Neither beIN nor the Qatari government communication office responded to requests for comment.

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