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View Ticket #461781
Department Date Subject Status Urgency
Support Department 20/08/2012 07:30 roman Customer-Reply Medium

aaa aaa
Client 20/08/2012 07:30
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D2H-Operator: Welcome to our real-time support chat.My Name is Anthony. How can I help you today ?

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D2H-Operator: I have checked and your account is disabled by our server monitoring team

D2H-Operator: Due to high load on server.

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D2H-Operator: Support department will investigate your issue and update you through the same ticket.

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D2H-Operator: To enable your account you will need to place ticket to support department.

D2H-Operator: Support department will investigate your issue and update you through the same ticket.

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D2H Staff
Staff 20/08/2012 08:11
Hello ………,

We have checked and found that your account is causing high load on server due to this we face downtime on server so our server monitoring team disabled your account on shared server as it is affecting our shared server performance.Please update us what action you will take to reduce high load on server so that we will assist you further.

Please feel free to contact us back in case of any further information.

Thank you,
Anthony Brown,
Technical Support Department
Dollar2Host Inc.

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Client 20/08/2012 12:33
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D2H Staff
Staff 20/08/2012 13:34
Hello roman korneev,

Please update us what action you will take to reduce high load on server so that we will assist you further.

Please feel free to contact us back in case of any further information.

Thank you,
Anthony Brown,
Technical Support Department
Dollar2Host Inc.

aaa aaa
Client 20/08/2012 13:50
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First Icelandic Craft Beer Arrives in U.S.

California Gets First Taste of Three Arctic Craft Ales

More than a thousand years ago, Icelanders were the first Europeans to discover North America — now it is time for North America to rediscover Iceland. Einstok Olgerd, an Icelandic craft brewery, has announced that the first shipment of its unique ales has landed in the United States. Initially, an Icelandic White Ale, Pale Ale and Toasted Porter will be distributed in California in a partnership with Wine Warehouse, one of the largest distributors in the United States.

Located just 60 miles (100 km) south of the Arctic Circle, Einstok — which means “unique” or “distinctive” in Icelandic — starts its process with the perfect foundation for brewing craft ales: the purest water on earth. The water starts as rain or ancient glacial water from atop the HliA deg arfjall Mountain, from where it flows through and is naturally purified by ancient lava fields. From there, brewmaster Baldur Karrason unites it with ingredients sourced both locally from Iceland and from all over the world to deliver craft beer that is distinct and flavorful, yet deliciously refreshing and drinkable.

The current product line will consist of three styles that offer a variety of color and flavor:

Icelandic White Ale: brewed in the centuries-old Belgian tradition, this ale features the complex flavors of the classic wit bier, including coriander and orange peel, all brewed with pure Icelandic water that delivers a cool smoothness that is flavorful and refreshingly drinkable.

Pale Ale: American and Bavarian craft come together to create the Viking version of the Pale Ale. Mild, slight toffee flavors and generous hop aroma flood this ale with taste, brewed harmoniously with nature’s finest Icelandic water.

Toasted Porter: With clear notes of espresso and dark chocolate, this Porter is dark and rich, offering a medium body that is robust — yet smooth and seriously easy to drink. Be afraid of the dark no more.

Einstok Olgerd was founded n 2010 by Bernard La Borie, David Altshuler and Jack Sichterman after visiting Akureyri, Iceland, on a global search for the purest water. They found not only an abundant natural source of pure water there, but also a partner, the Viking Brewery, a division of Vifilfel hf., that was interested in pursuing the craft beer market. Einstok craft ales have been available in Iceland and the United Kingdom since October 2011 and have been gaining fans quickly thanks to their great flavor and unique packaging.


Over 200,000 view New Year’s Eve in Iceland through live webcam feed

The live New Year’s Eve webcam feed overlooking the skyline of Iceland’s capital, Reykjavík was a great success, pulling in over 200,000 viewers worldwide.

The webcam, set up by Icelandic telecommunications company Míla, captured the attention of hundreds of thousands wishing to experience New Year’s Eve in Reykjavík, watching night turn to day as the fireworks light up the city’s skyline.
Each year, thousands of tourists visit Iceland to see in the New Year and witness the spectacular firework display. Visitors describe the event as something everybody should experience at least once.

Thanks to Míla, viewers were able to experience the exploding rockets and dancing lights as it happened from the comfort of their own homes.

In addition to the New Year’s Eve 2011 webcam feed, Mila also maintains many other webcams situated around Iceland, all of which can be viewed live 24/7 via its website. Webcams are located at the Blue Lagoon, Gullfoss, Jökulsárlón, Geysir, Katla, Hekla, Eyjafjallajökull, Akureyri, and Austurvöllur in downtown Reykjavík.


Archetypal foreign visitors to Iceland revealed

Although all different types of tourist visit Iceland from all over the world, the country’s tourist board has this week published survey results which reveal the most “typical” tourists are an American couple, about 40 years-old, who travel to Iceland, without children, for about ten days.

The “typical” couple visit Gullfoss waterfall and Geysir and they purchase goods and services to the tune of ISK 370,000 (EUR 2,296). Furthermore, they intend to visit the country again; if the survey results are to be believed. The Icelandic Tourist Board conducted the research last summer among foreign tourists, Vísir.is reports.

The results of the survey were published on the website of the Ministry of Industry, Energy & Tourism yesterday and the data suggests that 565,000 tourists visited Iceland last year; which is a 15.8 percent increase on the year before. “The importance of the tourism industry is steadily growing for [Icelandic] society and it has reached similar significance to fisheries and heavy industry when it comes to the generation of foreign revenue,” the statement reads.

The hypothetical American couple representing the archetypal visitors to the country organised their trip themselves and used the internet to get information on the country and its people. It was mostly the Icelandic nature and culture which drew them to the country. They hired a car and took trips outside of Reykjavík; for example to the south. They were also enthusiastic about visiting swimming pools and nature baths; as well as going to exhibitions, going whale watching and horse riding. The couple are well educated and earn good money. On their approximately ten-day trip they spend ISK 370,000 (EUR 2,296) on all sorts of goods and services, the research says.

The hypothetical American couple were pleased with their holiday in Iceland and particularly enjoyed Icelandic nature, the Blue Lagoon, Reykjavík and Icelandic hospitality. It therefore comes as little surprise that they hope to return to the country.


The battle for Iceland: Asda out, private equity groups edge ahead

The auction for Iceland Foods has become a straight fight between private equity groups BC Partners and Bain, and Malcolm Walker, The Grocer can reveal.

BC Partners and Bain were in effect the only bidders left in the race, a City source said. Asda has pulled out and the source added: “While it is not totally clear, I think Morrisons will come out.”

Bain’s bid was dependent on running the business with the existing Iceland management team, the source added.

“Bain is very close to Iceland’s management ,” said the source. “But BC Partners is considering another team.”

Iceland founder Walker remains poised to exert his pre-emption rights and match any successful bid. And having only private equity groups left could both strengthen his position – and hit Landsbanki in the pocket, the source said. First-round private equity bids are thought to have hit £1.3bn.

Landsbanki wants £1.5bn for its 77% of shares, but the absence of the multiples could see second-round bids remain at first-round levels.

“If bids hit £1.5bn, then Walker won’t bother,” said the source. “At £1bn he will do it. “


The pros and cons of moving from Iceland to Norway

Around 4,500 Icelanders have moved to Norway since the beginning of 2008 and Statistics Iceland figures suggest that 530 Icelanders moved to Norway last year alone.

Norway has been the destination of choice for Icelandic ex-pats looking for better employment and housing following the banking crash.

Given the popularity of moving to Norway, DV decided to compile some figures to find out how much better-off Icelanders in Norway are than their friends back home. There are great differences in daily costs, set charges and wages between the two countries.

A lot of products and services cost more in Norway, while wages there are higher than in Iceland — by as much as 50 percent.

The cost of housing in Norway is more than 70 percent higher than in Iceland and the cost of electricity, water and waste disposal is nearly 80 percent more in Norway. Beer in bars, cafés and nightclubs costs at least one third more in Norway.

There are, DV concludes, more things to take into account than might first meet the eye when deciding whether or not to up sticks and move to Norway for purely economic reasons.

Most Foreign Prisoners in Iceland Live Abroad

Of the 89 foreign citizens who were behind bars in Iceland at the end of last year, 35 had their legal domicile in Iceland while 54 lived abroad, some of whom may have come to Iceland explicitly to commit crimes.


Litla-Hraun. The maximum security prison in Iceland. Photo by Páll Stefánsson.

The number of foreign citizens in Icelandic prisons has increased rapidly: in 2000 they numbered seven but 21 the following year, Morgunblaðið reports.

At the end of 2011, approximately 20 percent of prisoners in Iceland were foreign citizens and their ratio has never been higher.

Very few are transferred to their respective home countries to serve their sentences there: one in 2010 and three last year.

Páll E. Winkel, director of the Icelandic Prisons Authority, said prisoners are primarily transferred to the Nordic countries and Lithuania.

“But it is extremely difficult to deal with and it’s hard to transfer prisoners against their own will,” Páll stated.

Most of the convicts of foreign origin in Iceland last year were serving sentences for illicit enrichment crimes, forgery of documents or violation of immigration laws. Drug violations are also common in this group of prisoners.

Some only speak their native language which has in some cases proven problematic. Interpreters are called in but there have been incidences where interpreters who speak the language in question were not available in Iceland.

Prison authorities try to separate convicts of the same nationality to prevent the formation of gangs.

The number of foreign citizens in prisons has also been up for discussion in Norway lately. Five years ago their ratio was 17 percent, now it has grown to approximately 33 percent.


Reykjavík Art Museum – Hafnarhús Exhibition:

Santiago Sierra

The Spanish artist Santiago Sierra shocks people with his radical and provocative works that challenge the audience’s sense of propriety.

Sierra is accused of abusing the miserable situation of unfortunate people by paying them for participating in his works with actions that many consider extremely problematic.

Sierra’s intention, however, is not to shock, but to shed light on the general public’s ideas on inequality and the unequal distribution of wealth within the society.

He has remunerated prostitutes with heroin for having a line tattooed on their backs while sitting in a straight line.

He has given laborers the task of carrying heavy objects back and forth in complete futility, and locked others up inside cardboard boxes in the suffocating summer heat.

Sierra represented Spain at the Vienna Biennale 2003 where no one except his countrymen were allowed to enter the exhibition hall.

This is Sierra’s first international exhibition including all his documentaries and videos, and his impressive performances will also add flavor to the daily life in Reykjavík during the time of the exhibition.

On display until April 15.


Approximately 1,400 people moved from the country in 2011 in excess of those who moved to the country last year, which indicates that the emigration trend is slowing; in 2010 net migration stood at -2,100 people.

According to Statistics Iceland, 2004 was the first year of a wave of increased migration to and from Iceland and that development is still ongoing, ruv.is reports.

In 2004-2008, net migration was 16,000 but in the past three years, 2009-2011, the trend has been reversed. In that period, almost 8,400 people moved abroad in excess of those moving to Iceland.

In 2011, most emigrants moved to Norway, 1,500 people. The same number of people also moved to Denmark and Sweden combined. Most of the emigrants were aged 24-29 and those who moved to the country 20-24.

In 2011, 986 men left the country in excess of male immigrants, whereas women numbered 418.

Until 2003, there were more female than male immigrants on average but the trend was reversed in 2004-2008 in which period 4,215 more men than women moved to the country.

However, in the past three years 3,833 more men than women moved from the country in excess of immigrants. The gender ratio in Iceland’s population has thus equalized.

Click here to read Statistic Iceland’s report on migration trends and here to read more about Icelanders moving to Norway.


Icelandic bank cash doubt for authorities in Wales, despite news of repayment

Welsh councils and police forces with more than £66m invested in Iceland’s failed banks may struggle to get less than half of it back after a three-year fight with the country’s authorities.

Councils and police forces with funds invested in one of the banks – Landsbanki – are to get up to 98% of their cash back.

But according to the Local Government Association (LGA), of just over £1bn invested with the four collapsed Icelandic banks by local authorities across Britain, Landsbanki represented £413m, only 41%.

As yet it is unclear how much, if any, of the remaining 59% of public money will be returned.

Neath Port Talbot and Caerphilly councils were between them owed £35m following the collapse of the banks. The remaining £30m or so was owed to six other Welsh councils and three police authorities.

The 98% deal with Landsbanki was secured following court action by the LGA in Iceland.

A spokesman for the LGA said: “There was a group action undertaken by all the local authorities – 145 across England, Wales and Scotland.

“They’ve all received priority status and the expectation is there’ll be the recovery of an estimated 98% of the value of the deposits (in Landsbanki).”

The Icelandic government, which took over Landsbanki, expects the 98% owed to be settled by 2013.

Neath Port Talbot is owed £20m, with Caerphilly due £15m, Ceredigion £5.5m, Powys £4m, Gwynedd £4m, Flintshire £3.7m, Rhondda Cynon Taf £3m and Monmouthshire £1.2m.

South Wales police authority is owed £7m, Dyfed-Powys £2m and Gwent £1m.

The UK Government froze all the British assets of Landsbanki, after its failure during the recession.

The LGA spokesman added: “We expect the amount of the Landsbanki initial distribution to be about one third of the value of the claim, and all priority creditors will get the same proportion across the board.

“They haven’t yet published a schedule of future dividends, but it’s likely that the 2013 timeframe is what they’re working to, considering the government has made the commitment.”

Chief executive of the Welsh Local Government Association Steve Thomas said he was delighted with the near “full recovery” of the money owed by Landsbanki.


Few people can clearly state where Iceland is in relation to other countries.  However, like all other countries, Iceland has its singles scene.  In addition, women Icelandic decent are among the most sought after in the world.

The dating scene in Iceland is not unlike the rest of the world.  Men are always on the look out for their soul mate.  Icelandic girls are often times looking for a man and like the rest of the world, they have a hard time finding perspective mates among the current crop of single men.

Dual sex Iceland dating services are often times over flowing with people who are on the look out for their mates.  This is prime pickings for women Icelandic decent to find that one man who will make their hearts thump.  Icelandic girls are not unlike women of the rest of the world.  They are looking for men who will not only meet their physical needs, but also be responsible adults.  Finding that perfect man for women Icelandic is a daunting task, as it is all over the world.

Looking through the women Icelandic personals, many men have enough variety to choose from.  This is of course, not the only option available in the country, but it is popular nonetheless.  Dual  Iceland personals offer both male and female seekers that are willing to take a chance and meet someone without actually seeing them first.  There are inherent dangers involved in such dating styles, but certain precautions can be taken to make sure that both parties remain safe.  Women Icelandic personals are normally full of all varieties of Icelandic girls, from the younger crowd looking for someone to go clubbing with, to the older side that may only want a companion.

Online dating services are often times far more effective when seeking Icelandic girls.  These services not only allow for pictures to be posted, but far more information can be found out prior to the meeting.  Single sex Iceland personals allow only one sex, male or female, to post profiles to be answered.  This limits the scope of the searches by far and also allows for more definite hits.  You have a far better chance of finding a mate when you know that all the profiles are the proper  as glitches in dual  systems can sometimes bring in the wrong search results.

The search for single Icelandic girls can also lead to the singles clubs that dot the horizon.  These clubs are geared specifically towards singles meeting one another and offer specials to bring the cliental to them.

Among the most popular singles club specials is speed dating.  This concept allows singles to meet several people in a short amount of time.  Once you have met everyone, you then fill out a form to have the singles you felt a connection with to contact you for further dating.  This concept is becoming ever more popular all over the world.  Several dating services are sponsoring events in which speed dating is involved.  This allows people will very little time to make connections with other singles without interfering with schedules. One evening a week is usually all they ask for and then you might be lucky enough to meet that special someone.


The dating women Icelandic are perfect for the Icelandic man. They both have the same culture and they can also speak the same language, which is always slightly helpful when it comes to a relationship. Also Icelandic men will know what an Icelandic dating women wants, as they will know all about what might make an Icelandic dating women tick inside. But that doesn’t mean that someone from another country can’t have a look at an Icelandic dating women.


Iceland is a European island country located in the North Atlantic Ocean on the Mid-Atlantic Ridge. It has a population of about 320,000 and a total area of 103,000 km2 (39,769 sq mi). The capital and largest city is Reykjavík, with the surrounding area being home to some two-thirds of the national population. Iceland is volcanically and geologically active on a large scale. The interior mainly consists of a plateau characterised by sand fields, mountains and glaciers, while many glacial rivers flow to the sea through the lowlands. Iceland is warmed by the Gulf Stream and has a temperate climate despite its high latitude just outside the Arctic Circle.


Iceland was a pioneer in recklessness during the credit boom. And now the small nation in the north Atlantic is a pioneer in political accountability during the credit bust. Geir Haarde, the Icelandic prime minister between 2006 and 2009, appeared in a special constitutional court in Reykjavik yesterday on charges of “failures of ministerial responsibility” during the 2008 financial meltdown. But there is an irony here. For the economy that Mr Haarde helped to wreck has fared surprisingly well since the bust.

Iceland experienced one of the most severe recessions in the world when the markets crashed in 2008. Economic output fell by about 12 per cent over two years. But the latest report on Iceland by the International Monetary Fund shows that growth is resuming. GDP is expected to increase by a relatively healthy 2.5 per cent in 2011. The Icelandic public finances are on a sustainable path too with government debt projected to fall to 80 per cent of GDP in 2016.

The turnaround should not be exaggerated. Iceland is still more than 10 per cent below pre-crisis output levels. Unemployment remains at about 6.7 per cent, considerably higher than before 2007. The standard of living of most Icelanders is well down. Access to foreign currency is tightly controlled. And risks to recovery remain. Central bank interest rates are going up in order to curb inflation. This could stifle growth. Yet the fact remains that the outlook for the Icelandic economy is looking rather healthier than other distressed economies in Europe such as Greece, Portugal and Ireland.

So how did Iceland manage it? There were four pillars to Icelandic policy in the aftermath of the bust: external assistance, debt repudiation, currency depreciation and capital controls. The assistance was considerable. Reykjavik called in the IMF in November 2008. So far Iceland has received €1.56 billion (£1.38bn) in assistance from the fund (in the context of a GDP of €8.4bn). It has had help from friendly governments, too. Iceland received $3bn (£2bn) from Nordic nations to bolster the foreign exchange reserves of its central bank.

Iceland’s debt repudiation was considerable too. The three largest banks – Landsbanki, Kaupthing and Glitnir – collapsed in autumn 2008. Rather than nationalising them, the government allowed the banks to go into administration. Foreign bondholders lost some of their money and saw the rest of their loans converted to equity. A hard line was also taken with other creditors. Icesave, an online subsidiary of Landsbanki, took deposits from some 400,000 people in the UK and the Netherlands. When it went bust, these depositors were rescued by the Dutch government as well as our own. Iceland refused to guarantee reimbursement. That saga might, however, have a relatively happy ending. Last week the administrators of Landsbanki said that the estate of the banks should yield more than enough to pay the UK and Dutch governments what they are owed.

Depreciation has helped too. The value of the krona fell by 50 per cent against the euro from peak to trough. This has delivered a boost to Iceland’s two main exports, aluminium and fish. Finally, capital controls were imposed to prevent investors withdrawing funds from the country in a panic. The overseas owners of high-yielding “glacier bonds” were prevented from selling them. This helped to prevent a total collapse of the currency. All this has helped Iceland to absorb the pain of a fiscal consolidation, under IMF supervision, of 10 per cent of GDP over the past two years.

Reykjavik was warned that it would never borrow again if it failed to honour the debts of its financial sector. But the country already seems to have been forgiven by the markets. The Icelandic government issued $1bn in sovereign debt in June at an interest rate of around 6 per cent. This was twice oversubscribed by investors. The contrast with Ireland, which assumed responsibility for all the liabilities of its bust banking sector, is stark. Thanks to Dublin’s blanket bailout, total government debt is now more than 100 per cent of GDP, four times pre-crisis levels. And Ireland’s reward from the markets has been a rise in the cost of insuring its sovereign bonds. Iceland’s currency depreciation also looks good by international comparisons. Latvia doggedly kept its peg with euro after the 2008 crash and has experienced a catastrophic 25 per cent decline in GDP and seen unemployment reach 22 per cent.

The economic policy orthodoxy through this crisis – pushed by ratings agencies and European politicians alike – has demanded that national governments honour the debts of their banking sectors, protect their exchange rates, eschew capital movement restrictions, and impose massive austerity to earn back the confidence of bond markets. Much of that wisdom was ignored by Reykjavik. And the early signs are that Iceland is doing quite well as a result.


Iceland – Economic forecast summary

After a period of severe adjustment to eliminate imbalances and restructure the banking system, the Icelandic economy is projected to begin to grow again in 2011. The recovery is expected to be led by private investment in large energy-intensive projects and strengthening private consumption expenditure. There is considerable uncertainty about the impact of the rejection of the Icesave Agreement on the normalisation of international financial relations and on the attractiveness of Iceland for investment.

The government should continue to implement its multi-year fiscal consolidation programme. For this purpose, adopting explicit debt reduction targets and a new fiscal rule would strengthen the visibility of fiscal commitments and help to rebuild credibility. The modified monetary policy framework, which gives greater weight to exchange rate stability, should be adopted and capital controls should be removed when conditions permit.

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