Diamond Exchange District
The Diamond Exchange District (In Israel called "Bursa") is a district of the Israeli city of Ramat Gan. Bordering the Ayalon Highway, the road dividing Ramat Gan and Tel Aviv, the district is home to Israel's diamond industry as well as being a major commercial center.
Read more about Diamond Exchange District.
Some articles on diamond exchange district:
... (album), a self-titled album by the band Uganda Securities Exchange, the principal stock exchange in Uganda Uzbekistan Stock Exchange ...
... Location Built Use Height (tip) Floors (above ground) Source Diamond Tower Ramat Gan Diamond Exchange District 1992 Office 115 m (377 ft) 32 Beeri Nehardaa Tower Tel Aviv 2008 Residential ... Netanya 2011 Residential 105 m (344 ft) 30 Gindi Heights 1 Ramat Gan Diamond Exchange District 2010 Residential 104 m (341 ft) 30 Gindi Heights 2 Ramat Gan Diamond Exchange District 2010 Residential 104 m (341 ft) 30 ...
... Exchange was originally named Millburn by the owner of the mill there ... When the post office was established in 1906 the first postmaster, Mrs ...
... Diamond Exchange District – Ramat Gan – The Diamond Exchange District is in the city of Ramat Gan ... Bordering the Ayalon Highway, the road dividing Ramat Gan and Tel Aviv, the district is home to Israel's diamond industry as well as being a major commercial center ... The Diamond Exchange itself contains four buildings connected by bridges the Maccabi Tower, Shimshon Tower, Noam Tower, and Diamond Tower which contains the world's largest diamond trading floor and is the head-building ...
Famous quotes containing the words district, diamond and/or exchange:
“Most works of art, like most wines, ought to be consumed in the district of their fabrication.”
—Rebecca West (18921983)
“Every time an ashtray is missing from a hotel, they dont come looking for you. But let a diamond bracelet disappear in France and they shout John Robie, the Cat. You dont have to spend every day of your life proving your honesty, but I do.”
—John Michael Hayes (b.1919)
“If mass communications blend together harmoniously, and often unnoticeably, art, politics, religion, and philosophy with commercials, they bring these realms of culture to their common denominatorthe commodity form. The music of the soul is also the music of salesmanship. Exchange value, not truth value, counts.”
—Herbert Marcuse (18981979)