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jenhasdreams
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trolol
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omg
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not again
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MdE77
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jenhasdreams
test
MadMark98
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you rang?
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:blah::rolleyes::cool::eek::boring::curious::egg::getmecoat::hugs::king3::parrot::rave:
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(Original post by jenhasdreams)
:blah::rolleyes::cool::eek::boring::curious::egg::getmecoat::hugs::king3::parrot::rave:
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:eek:

:chaplin:

:getmecoat:
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richy8888
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testing editor works SUCCESSFUL EDIT
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:football::goaway::france::frown::goodluck::bl::blah::bee::beer::blushing::begone::boing::bong2::bhangra::bong::bootyshake::biggrin:
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Testing laggy editor, this feels slower than it was

................................ ...............................

(Original post by jenhasdreams)
you rang?
(Original post by MdE77)
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:eek:

:chaplin:

:getmecoat:

TEST TEST TEST


But the leader of far-right Front National in France, Marine Le Pen, tweeted: "The Italians have disavowed the EU and Renzi. We must listen to this thirst for freedom of nations."
What will it do to the economy?

Markets seemed to have taken Mr Renzi's departure in their stride. Stocks and the euro fell in early trading in Asia but there were no signs of panic, as the possibility of his resignation had already been factored in.
But the referendum result could have longer-term implications.
There have been growing concerns over financial stability in the eurozone's third largest economy.
Italy's economy is 12% smaller than when the financial crisis began in 2008.
The banks remain weak and the country's debt-to-GDP ratio, at 133%, is second only to Greece's.
There is a risk that the failure of a major bank could set off a wider crisis, but repairing the banks becomes more difficult amid political uncertainty.
One of the threatened banks is the world's oldest and Italy's third-largest, Banca Monte dei Paschi di Siena, which has been ordered by the European Central Bank to reduce its holdings of bad debt.
The bank is trying to raise new capital to the tune of €5bn (£4.2bn; $5.3bn), but a consortium which had hoped to organise a rescue plan will meet on Monday morning to review its options.
With Mr Renzi gone, and populist parties on the rise, the question is whether Italy can keep a lid on the problems.


But the leader of far-right Front National in France, Marine Le Pen, tweeted: "The Italians have disavowed the EU and Renzi. We must listen to this thirst for freedom of nations."





What will it do to the economy?

Markets seemed to have taken Mr Renzi's departure in their stride. Stocks and the euro fell in early trading in Asia but there were no signs of panic, as the possibility of his resignation had already been factored in.
But the referendum result could have longer-term implications.
There have been growing concerns over financial stability in the eurozone's third largest economy.
Italy's economy is 12% smaller than when the financial crisis began in 2008.
The banks remain weak and the country's debt-to-GDP ratio, at 133%, is second only to Greece's.
There is a risk that the failure of a major bank could set off a wider crisis, but repairing the banks becomes more difficult amid political uncertainty.
One of the threatened banks is the world's oldest and Italy's third-largest, Banca Monte dei Paschi di Siena, which has been ordered by the European Central Bank to reduce its holdings of bad debt.
The bank is trying to raise new capital to the tune of €5bn (£4.2bn; $5.3bn), but a consortium which had hoped to organise a rescue plan will meet on Monday morning to review its options.
With Mr Renzi gone, and populist parties on the rise, the question is whether Italy can keep a lid on the problems.





But the leader of far-right Front National in France, Marine Le Pen, tweeted: "The Italians have disavowed the EU and Renzi. We must listen to this thirst for freedom of nations."


What will it do to the economy?

Markets seemed to have taken Mr Renzi's departure in their stride. Stocks and the euro fell in early trading in Asia but there were no signs of panic, as the possibility of his resignation had already been factored in.
But the referendum result could have longer-term implications.
There have been growing concerns over financial stability in the eurozone's third largest economy.
Italy's economy is 12% smaller than when the financial crisis began in 2008.
The banks remain weak and the country's debt-to-GDP ratio, at 133%, is second only to Greece's.
There is a risk that the failure of a major bank could set off a wider crisis, but repairing the banks becomes more difficult amid political uncertainty.
One of the threatened banks is the world's oldest and Italy's third-largest, Banca Monte dei Paschi di Siena, which has been ordered by the European Central Bank to reduce its holdings of bad debt.
The bank is trying to raise new capital to the tune of €5bn (£4.2bn; $5.3bn), but a consortium which had hoped to organise a rescue plan will meet on Monday morning to review its options.
With Mr Renzi gone, and populist parties on the rise, the question is whether Italy can keep a lid on the problems.



But the leader of far-right Front National in France, Marine Le Pen, tweeted: "The Italians have disavowed the EU and Renzi. We must listen to this thirst for freedom of nations."

What will it do to the economy?

Markets seemed to have taken Mr Renzi's departure in their stride. Stocks and the euro fell in early trading in Asia but there were no signs of panic, as the possibility of his resignation had already been factored in.
But the referendum result could have longer-term implications.
There have been growing concerns over financial stability in the eurozone's third largest economy.
Italy's economy is 12% smaller than when the financial crisis began in 2008.
The banks remain weak and the country's debt-to-GDP ratio, at 133%, is second only to Greece's.
There is a risk that the failure of a major bank could set off a wider crisis, but repairing the banks becomes more difficult amid political uncertainty.
One of the threatened banks is the world's oldest and Italy's third-largest, Banca Monte dei Paschi di Siena, which has been ordered by the European Central Bank to reduce its holdings of bad debt.
The bank is trying to raise new capital to the tune of €5bn (£4.2bn; $5.3bn), but a consortium which had hoped to organise a rescue plan will meet on Monday morning to review its options.
With Mr Renzi gone, and populist parties on the rise, the question is whether Italy can keep a lid on the problems.
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COPIED CONTENT FROM ABOVE

test reply

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(Original post by richy8888)
copied content from above

test reply

test underline
testing quotes
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The No vote's victory was even bigger than the last opinion poll in November had predicted.
Five Star says it is getting ready to govern Italy. Its leader Beppe Grillo said an election should be called "within a week".

Another opposition leader Matteo Salvini, of the anti-immigrant Northern League, called the referendum a "victory of the people against the strong powers of three-quarters of the world".
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The No vote's victory was even bigger than the last opinion poll in November had predicted. Five Star says it is getting ready to govern Italy. Its leader Beppe Grillo said an election should be called "within a week". Live updates Watch market reaction Markets stabilise after referendum Why Italy's vote matters Another opposition leader Matteo Salvini, of the anti-immigrant Northern League, called the referendum a "victory of the people against the strong powers of three-quarters of the world".

Trying on mobile - formatting looks to be lost
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richy8888
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The No vote's victory was even bigger than the last opinion poll in November had predicted. Five Star says it is getting ready to govern Italy. Its leader Beppe Grillo said an election should be called "within a week". * Live updates * Watch market reaction * Markets stabilise after referendum * Why Italy's vote matters Another opposition leader Matteo Salvini, of the anti-immigrant Northern League, called the referendum a "victory of the people against the strong powers of three-quarters of the world".

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* bullet point
* point 2
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