Libyan dinar


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Synonyms for Libyan dinar

the basic unit of money in Libya

References in periodicals archive ?
Tetangco requesting for the extension of the LYD-CEF to pave the way for the conversion of Libyan Dinar to Philippine currency not exceeding P 20,000.
In 2010, they cost 8bn Libyan dinars (around $6bn).
The company, which says it is worth 5.2 billion Libyan dinar ($4.22 billion), will join 10 other firms quoted on the small Libyan stock market, he added.
In a country where no dissent is tolerated, viewers heard Central Bank Governor Bin- Gidara telling Qadhafi that doling out large sums of money to the masses would fuel inflation, cause the value of the Libyan dinar to drop and create a balance of payments deficit.
In a country where no dissent is tolerated, viewers heard Central Bank Governor Farhat 'Umar bin Guidara telling the ruler that doling out large sums of money to the masses would fuel inflation, cause the value of the Libyan dinar to drop and create a balance of payments deficit.
Libya has unveiled plans to allocate 150bn Libyan Dinar ($123bn) on a five-year plan that will see more than half a million new housing units and water and sewerage installations built across the country.
Finally, as a response to complaints about exchanging the Libyan dinar into other currencies, Qaddafi proposed that the country should put on its agenda making the Libyan dinar fully convertible.
Abdelhamid said, in his letter to the Egyptian ambassador, that the connection was lost on 25 December and that the detained are asked to pay 2000 Libyan Dinar each (almost EGP 11,000).
The first batch of almost one billion pounds of Libyan dinar banknotes
The notes, amounting to 280 million Libyan dinar, should be available to replenish cash machines and distributed to banks within hours of arriving in the country on a Royal Air Force plane, the official said.
A central bank set up by Libyan rebels has virtually no reserves, but plans to inject dollars into the economy to prop up the Libyan dinar once funds pledged by Western powers arrive, the rebel economy chief said.
Among other goals, the Libyan dinar's 2003 devaluation aimed to increase the competitiveness of state firms before their privatisation.
The World Bank also reported a cash shortage in the banking system, as the Libyan dinar has lost 70 per cent of its value in the parallel market, due to weak microeconomic fundamentals and foreign exchange restrictions.