Νέα κυκλοφορία από την Music Liberty το νέο CD της Άντζυ Καρέζη

ΔΕΛΤΙΟ ΤΥΠΟΥ

ΑΝΤΖΥ ΚΑΡΕΖΗ
ΛΈΕΙ – ΛΈΕΙ

Νέα κυκλοφορία από την Music Liberty το νέο CD της Άντζυ Καρέζη με 7 ολοκαίνουργια τραγούδια, σε στίχους και μουσικές που υπογράφουν οι Γιώργος Οικονομάκος, Άκης Μελής, Fanourios, Γιάννης Φουστέρης, Μαρίτα Χιονίδη.

Τραγούδια που έχουν ήδη ξεχωρίσει από το CD είναι το ομότιτλο Λέει Λέει και το ξεχωριστό ντουέτο Έρωτας που την ερμηνεία του μοιράζεται με τον Χάρη Ακριτίδη.

Στις ηχογραφήσεις περιλαμβάνεται η επιτυχία Χωρίς Δεκάρα σε μουσική Γιάννη Μέτσικα και στίχους Βαρβάρας Τσιμπούλη που είχε πρωτοτραγουδήσει η Ελένη Βιτάλη στο ξεκίνημά της

Ένα από τα τραγούδια του δίσκου που έχει ήδη αστικοποιηθεί με ήχο και εικόνα είναι το Λέει Λέει σε σκηνοθεσία Γιώργου Γκάβαλου
Δείτε στο YouTube το video clip

Καλή ακρόαση!!!

Young girl’s ‘cure’ signals new path against cancer

Source: TheNews.com.pk

PENSYLVANIA: Emily Whitehead is kind of a big deal. At age seven, she is the only child to have beaten back leukaemia with the help of a new treatment that turned her own immune cells into targeted cancer killers.

She has been in remission for 11 months and is the first paediatric patient in a growing US trial that is showing signs of success after decades of research and now includes three other children and dozens of adults.

Her mother said Emily sometimes grapples with her newfound celebrity, which ballooned after the trial’s preliminary results were first announced late last year.

‘When we go to places where there are a lot of people, sometimes they want pictures with her, or sometimes just to touch her, so I think it gets a little overwhelming,’ Kari Whitehead told AFP.

For the most part though, Emily is happy to play with her dog, read, write and explore the outdoors, thanks to an experimental treatment that saved her life after two relapses left doctors admitting they had no other options.

Now, the US researchers behind the method are expanding their quest for a next-generation cancer treatment that may require one dose in a lifetime, and may one day end the use of chemotherapy and bone marrow transplants.

While the word ‘cure’ is something most experts would not whisper until a patient has lived at least five years illness-free, the field of research into targeted immune therapies is generating buzz.

Work at the University of Pennsylvania is supported by Swiss pharmaceutical giant Novartis, which last year announced an exclusive global deal to license chimeric antigen receptor (CAR) technologies for leukaemia and other cancers.

Novartis is also funding a $20 million centre for research in Philadelphia as part of the agreement.

The case studies that describe Emily’s journey so far, and that of another 10-year-old girl who did not survive after trying the same adoptive T cell therapy, were detailed Monday in the New England Journal of Medicine.

Both girls suffered from acute lymphoblastic leukaemia (ALL), the most common form of childhood cancer. It is often curable, but theirs was a high-risk type that resists conventional treatments.

The method takes a patient’s own white blood cells, called T cells, and genetically alters them to allow them to recognize and kill cancer cells, according to Michael Kalos, part of the University of Pennsylvania team of researchers working on the project.

‘The concept has been around for at least 50 years, and it has been tried in humans for about 20 years in different clinical trials, with limited success mostly because the T cells that were put into patients had a real hard time surviving in patients,’ Kalos told AFP.

Greater longevity was achieved when researchers began using a virus in the HIV family to serve as a vehicle for the gene that needs to enter the T cells, said Kalos.

The team, led by Carl June of the Abramson Cancer Centre of the University of Pennsylvania, first published its results in 2011 on three adults who suffered from chronic lymphocytic leukaemia (CLL).

More than two years after treatment, two of the three are still living disease-free, and more than a dozen new patients have begun treatment.

A separate team of researchers at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Centre in New York also published a study last week in Science Translational Medicine detailing their work on five adult patients with ALL, the type Emily had.

Kalos said University of Pennsylvania researchers are seeing ‘very strong responses in most of the patients but in a small subset we are not seeing a response and we are trying to understand why that is the case.

‘It could be the patient, it could be the product, it could be the tumours or it could be something totally different.’

In the meantime, early trials on adult pancreatic cancer patients and people with mesothelioma have already begun. For now, they are only in the United States, but the team hopes to expand globally.

The terrain is brand new. Every patient would need his or her own specialized treatment, and patients need to get antibody treatments to boost their immune systems for years, perhaps indefinitely, to guard against illness.

But, if the recent success continues, a treatment could be on the market within a few years, Kalos said.

‘In our case, the data is looking so promising that we are hoping we can devise a phase II study that is so dramatic that we can go to (authorities) and say, ‘This is something we’d like you to consider for approval.’’

 

School Celebrates Prom in Honor of Teen With Cancer

Source: ABC

Disco balls hung from the ceiling, balloons and other decorations covered the room and teens in suits and dresses milled about. There was a blue cake with the night’s theme, “Katie in the sky with diamonds” iced in white.

At the center of it all was crown-wearing Katelyn Norman, 14, who was presented with a “Prom Queen” sash from her white suit-wearing date.

It would be just like every other prom except that this one took place in a hospital room and the prom queen wore an oxygen mask as she lay in a bed.

For one magical night, Katelyn’s hospital room was transformed into the bucket list prom she had wished for, even if it wasn’t the prom that was going on in another part of town.

Katelyn is dying from osteosarcoma, an aggressive bone cancer. After fighting the cancer for two years, she was told last week that it has spread and there’s not much more doctors can do. She was sent home to spend her last days.

She made a bucket list that included a prom, a last slow dance, learning to drive a car, seeing Italy and a day with each sibling.

A fundraising page to help pay for Katelyn’s wish list has produced an outpouring of affection and generosity towards the teen. The page has raised more than $62,000 since Tuesday morning.

Katelyn’s prom was planned for Tuesday night in LaFollette, Tenn., but during the day Katelyn was having difficulty breathing and had to be taken to the hospital. Doctors told her she couldn’t go to her special prom, but she didn’t want that to stop others for going.

“Katelyn wanted the prom to go on. That’s her. That’s Katie bug,” Sharon Shepherd told ABCNews.com today.

Shepherd works at Campbell County High School, where Katelyn is a freshman. She has known Katelyn since she was 5 and has grown even closer to the teen since her diagnosis in eighth-grade.

Shepherd calls Katelyn “my little short and sassy Katie bug” and says she considers Katelyn “one of my own.”

Thousands of people lined highway 63 with candles to show support for Katelyn in an event called “Light the Night for Kate.” Another crowd gathered outside her hospital, standing in a heart formation.

“They wheeled her over to the window and propped her up to where she could wave outside to the crowd,” Shepherd said.

Meanwhile, the planned prom went on and some of the guests closest to Katelyn were told they could go to the hospital afterward to celebrate with her there.

Shepherd was told that Katelyn was “being her spunky self” at her hospital prom, talking and laughing with her guests.

Her best friend Brandon Huckaby planned “Light the Night for Kate” and helped run Tuesday’s events. At one point, Campbell County Mayor William Baird surprised the community with a special proclamation, declaring Tuesday Katelyn Norman Day in Campbell County.

Later on, Huckaby headed to the hospital to see his friend.

“Kate reached for me and pulled me against her. She made me promise to start the nonprofit that I talked to her about earlier this month,” Huckaby told ABCNews.com in an email today.

“She then told her mom to tell me about Nashville,” he wrote. “Apparently, Kate and her family were invited to the capitol to advocate for cancer research. Kate had told her mom before that if she doesn’t make it, then she wants me to go in her place and speak to the politicians on her behalf. As you can imagine, it was emotional.”

Dying Teen’s Bucket List Create Outpouring of Affection and Donations
An outpouring of donations have been made to Katelyn’s fundraising page in the past day. Donations will be withdrawn from the site on April 2. The check will be sent to Katelyn and her family, along with copies of all of the messages of support.

The website, GoFundMe.com, takes a percentage from each donation, but the rest of the money will be sent to the family.

“It was just wonderful how the community rallied,” Shepherd said. “It’s almost breathtaking. It’s overwhelming the impact she’s had.”

Shepherd said she does not yet know what the family’s plans are for the money or what their situation is with expenses or insurance. She said the family’s main focus right now is on Katelyn and her health.

One of the other items on Katelyn’s bucket list was to see the band Of Mice & Men in concert and get an autographed T-shirt from them. The band’s fans flooded their Facebook page and Twitter accounts with links to Katelyn’s story, urging them to reach out to her.

“Dear Katelyn Norman, our set was for you tonight,” the band’s lead vocalist Austin Carlile tweeted Tuesday night. “My mind couldn’t stop thinking about you the whole time. You inspire me, and I love you <3"

"NYC I'm sorry for the show. My head was somewhere else the entire time and the last thing I could think about was music. I'm so heartbroken," Carlile tweeted later in the night. "KATELYN is an inspiration to me. I didn't even want to be on stage tonight. I wanted to be with her."

Donations to Katelyn's bucket list fund can be made here.

DNA test reveals 80 markers for inherited cancer risk

Source: BBC

This chip was used to identify genetic markers

More than 80 genetic markers that can increase the risk of developing breast, prostate or ovarian cancer have been found in the largest study of its kind.

The DNA of 200,000 people – half of them with cancer and half without – was compared, revealing an individual’s inherited risk of the diseases.

British scientists, who led the research, believe it could lead to a DNA screening test within five years.

They also hope it will boost knowledge of how the cancers develop.

The research was led by scientists at the University of Cambridge and the Institute of Cancer Research (ICR) in London and funded by Cancer Research UK (CRUK) and the Wellcome Trust.

The main findings are published in five articles in the journal Nature Genetics.

Study author Prof Doug Easton said: “We’re on the verge of being able to use our knowledge of these genetic variations to develop test that could complement breast cancer screening and take us a step closer to having an effective prostate cancer screening programme.”

Inherited cancer risk

The scientists looked for common genetic variations – known as single nucleotide polymorphisms (Snps) – linked to the three cancers.

Each alteration raised the risk of cancer by a small amount. However, a small minority of men with lots of the markers could see their risk of prostate cancer increase more than fourfold and for women the breast cancer risk increase threefold.

By contrast, the test can also identify those with a smaller than average risk of developing the cancers.

A woman’s lifetime risk of breast cancer is one in eight, but among the 1% with lots of these newly identified genetic variations the risk rises to one in two.

The test could also help the one in 300 woman who carry a faulty gene known as BRCA1 or BRCA2. Two-thirds of them will develop breast cancer before the age of 80 and 45% who carry BRCA1 will get ovarian cancer.

At present the options to reduce their risks are limited – a double mastectomy or having their ovaries removed.

By combining the gene test for BRCA1 and BRCA2 with this extra genetic information, women who have a high number of the newly identified markers could find they have a nearly 100% risk of getting breast cancer.

In contrast, those with the protective versions of the genetic changes could see their risk drop to as low as 20%.

Dr Antonis Antoniou, CRUK senior fellow at the University of Cambridge, said: “Our research puts us on the verge of being able to give women a much more accurate picture of how likely they are to develop breast or ovarian cancer and would help to guide them about the most appropriate type and time of prevention or monitoring options for them.”

Prostate

For men, the lifetime risk of developing prostate cancer is one in eight. But for 1% who carry a significant number of genetic alterations, the risk rises to one in two.

Unlike for breast cancer, there is no screening programme for the disease.

The prostate-specific antigen or PSA test, looks for protein markers in the blood and high levels may be an indicator or prostate cancer. But it is unreliable.

Furthermore, about two-thirds of men who get prostate cancer have a slow-growing “indolent” form of the disease that will not kill them.

Treatment options include prostate removal, radiotherapy and hormone treatment, But for every life saved through treatment for prostate cancer, it is thought that between 12 to 48 men are treated unnecessarily. Many patients opt for “watchful waiting”, monitoring the cancer.

Sixteen of the 23 newly identified genetic markers are associated with aggressive forms of the disease so may help clinicians and patients decide on the best form of treatment.

Prof Ros Eeles, from the ICR, said: “These results are the single biggest leap forward in finding the genetic causes of prostate cancer.

“If further studies show such men benefit from regular screening, we could have a big impact on the number of people dying from the disease, which is still far too high.”

Δολοφονική επίθεση σε φοιτητή στην Μυτιλήνη

Βάναυση δολοφονική επίθεση, προκαλώντας του, σύμφωνα με την γνωμάτευση των ιατρών του Νοσοκομείου της Μυτιλήνης, κρανιοεγκεφαλικές κακώσεις αλλα και πολύωρο σόκ, δέχτηκε φοιτητής στο Πανεπιστήμιο Αιγαίου.

Αυτά ήταν δυστυχώς, τα αποτελέσματα του ξυλοδαρμού που δέχτηκε από υποψήφιο δημοτικό σύμβουλο, πρώην τομεάρχη ΔΑΠ Αιγαίου, πρώην υπεύθυνο ΔΑΠ Μυτιλήνης και πρώην πρόεδρο Σ.Φ. Κοινωνιολογίας… ο πρώην αναπληρωτής Γραμματέας ΠΑΣΠ Μυτιλήνης τις πρώτες πρωινές ώρες, χτυπώντας τον με γκλοπ στο κεφάλι, μέσα στο ίδιο του το σπίτι.

Ο συγκεκριμένος, μαζί με αλλα τέσσερα άτομα, ενεργά μέλη της ΔΑΠ-ΝΔΦΚ Μυτιλήνης, εφάρμοσαν πρακτικές Χρυσής Αυγής, προχωρώντας σε αποτρόπαιες πράξεις που δεν συνάδουν με την ακαδημαϊκή κοινότητα ούτε τον φοιτητικό συνδικαλισμό.

Ο εν λόγω απείλησε δε, μέλη της παράταξής μας, πως αν προβούμε σε δημοσιοποίηση του γεγονότος θα χρησιμοποιήσουν μπράβους με σκοπό φυσικά την βλάβη της σωματικής μας ακεραιότητας. Θέλοντας να προστατέψουμε τους εαυτούς μας, την ίδια ώρα που το συμβάν παίρνει τον δρόμο της δικαιοσύνης, δημοσιοποιούμε την συγκεκριμένη επιστολή για να τονίσουμε πως η Δημοκρατία και το δικαίωμα στο διαφορετικό είναι απαράδεκτο να τίθεται σε αμφισβήτηση, με όπλο την ωμή βία.

Οι μάχες δίνονται με προτάσεις και όχι επιθέσεις που στόχο έχουν τον εκφοβισμό και τον τραυματισμό συμφοιτητών μας. Τα συγκεκριμένα άτομα μας αποδεικνύουν ποια είναι και τι είδους μεθόδους εφαρμόζουν όλα αυτά τα χρόνια.

Ζητάμε από την τοπική οργάνωση της Νέας Δημοκρατίας, την ΟΝΝΕΔ, από τους φοιτητικούς συλλόγους και τις Πρυτανικές Αρχές, τον πολιτικό κόσμο του συνταγματικού τόξου αλλα και την ίδια, ΔΑΠ-ΝΔΦΚ Μυτιλήνης, να καταδικάσουν το συμβάν.

Πρέπει όλοι οι προοδευτικοί νέοι να καταδικάσουν το γεγονός και όλοι μαζί να αποδοκιμάσουμε τις φασίζουσες συμπεριφορές, αποδεικνύοντας ότι η Δημοκρατία δεν πρόκειται να απειληθεί από κανέναν και ποτέ.

Δηλώνουμε απερίφραστα πως θα συνεχίσουμε τον αγώνα μας με κάθε κόστος.

SOURCE: Π.Α.Σ.Π ΜΥΤΙΛΗΝΗΣ

Alexander the Great: 2000 years of treasures sets summer attendance record at Australian Museum

20130326-093543.jpg

Exclusive in Australia to the Australian Museum in Sydney

MEDIA RELEASE

Alexander the Great: 2000 years of treasures sets summer attendance record at Australian Museum

Must close 28 April 2013 – All sessions now on sale

Australian Museum’s blockbuster exhibition Alexander the Great: 2000 Years of treasures must close its doors on Sunday 28 April after setting attendance records for the museum over summer.

“I urge people to take the opportunity to see these treasures for 28 April as they will not travel to Australia again in our lifetime,” says Frank Howarth, Director of the Australian Museum.

The Alexander the Great exhibition is principal attraction for the State Hermitage during the summer tourist season so the objects must be returned to their home in St Petersburg.

“As we close the doors, a team of Russian curators and couriers will begin to prepare and pack the objects for passage back to the State Hermitage,” says Elizabeth Cowell, the exhibition’s Project Manager.

“While we’ll be pleased to see our friends from St Petersburg again it will be very sad to say goodbye to Alexander and to this exquisite collection.”

Anticipating a busy final month – which includes Easter and school holidays – Frank Howarth has a word of advice as to the best time to view the exhibition: “Mornings are most popular, so anyone keen to avoid the crowds should try the afternoon, between 2 and 5pm.”

http://www.alexandersydney.com.au

Exhibition Ticket prices:
Adult $24 / Child (5 to 15 yrs) $12
Family (2 adults + 2 children) $60 / Concession $18/ Children under 5 years free

Note: additional booking fees may apply
Join the Australian Museum Members and receive free entry to this exhibition.

Tickets available at the museum, but to avoid the queues pre-purchase tickets at http://www.ticketmaster.com.au or by calling 136 100

Cyprus wins bailout deal, avoids bankruptcy after talks save banking system from collapse

Source: News

Cyprus in last-ditch bailout talks

Cyprus President Nicos Anastasiades entered emergency talks with creditors seeking to avert bankruptcy.

CYPRUS has secured a package of rescue loans in tense, last-ditch negotiations, two EU diplomats said, saving the country from a banking system collapse and bankruptcy.

The cash-strapped island nation needs a 10 billion euro ($13 billion) bailout to recapitalise its ailing lenders and keep the government afloat. The European Central Bank had threatened to cut crucial emergency assistance to the country’s banks by Tuesday without an agreement.

The finance ministers of the 17-nation eurozone accepted the plan reached in 10 hours of negotiations in Brussels between Cypriot officials and the so-called troika of creditors: the International Monetary Fund, the European Commission and the ECB.

Under the plan, Cyprus’ second-largest bank, Laiki, will be restructured and holders of bank deposits of more than 100,000 euros will have to take losses, the diplomats said.

They spoke on condition of anonymity pending the official announcement. It was not immediately clear whether the holders of large deposits in the remaining Cypriot banks would equally be forced to take losses.

The diplomats also did not elaborate on how much large deposit holders would lose. Making them take a hit is expected to net several billion euros, reducing the amount of rescue loans the country needs.

Cypriots pessimistic over bailout future

With Cyprus’ banks on the verge of collapse, residents in the capital are pessimistic over the future of their economy. Jessica Gray report…

Without a deal by Monday night, the tiny Mediterranean island nation of about 1 million would have faced the prospect of bankruptcy, which could force it to abandon the euro currency and spur turmoil in the eurozone of 300 million people.

To secure a rescue loan package, Nicosia had to find ways to raise 5.8 billion euros so it could qualify for the 10 billion euro bailout package.

The bulk of that money is now being raised by forcing losses on large deposit holders as well as bond holders in Laiki bank, which will be split into a bad bank of toxic assets and a remaining viable core business.

But Cyprus resisted pressure by creditors to also unwind the country’s largest lender, Bank of Cyprus, the diplomat said.

A plan agreed to in marathon negotiations earlier this month called for a one-time levy on all bank depositors in Cypriot banks. But the proposal ignited fierce anger among Cypriots because it also targeted small savers. It failed to win a single vote in the Cypriot Parliament.

Cypriot President Nicos Anastasiades

Cypriot president Nicos Anastasiades warned he may be forced to quit as he battles Brussels bailout bosses.

Under the new agreement, average savers’ deposits with all Cypriot banks of up to 100,000 euros will be guaranteed by the state in accordance with the EU’s deposit insurance guarantee, the diplomat said.

In an illustration of the depth of the fear of a banking collapse, Cyprus’ central bank on Sunday imposed a daily withdrawal limit of 100 euros ($130) from ATMs of the country’s two largest banks to prevent a bank run by depositors worried about their savings.

Cypriot banks have been closed this past week while officials worked on a rescue plan, and they are not due to reopen until Tuesday.

Cash has been available through ATMs, but long lines formed and many machines have quickly run out of cash.

The international creditors, led by the IMF, were seeking a fundamental restructuring of the outsized financial system, which is worth up to eight times the country’s gross domestic product of about 18 billion euros. They say the country’s business model of attracting foreign investors, among them many Russians, with low taxes and lax financial regulation has backfired and must be upended.

Cyprus Financial Crisis

A banking bust in Cyprus sent savers on to the streets in protest last week and sparked fears of another European crisis.

They also insisted that Cyprus couldn’t receive more loans because that would make its debt burden unsustainably high.

After the eurozone’s finance ministers’ approval, the ECB is expected to continue providing liquidity to the Cypriot banks, avoiding an imminent collapse.

Several national parliaments in eurozone countries such as Germany then must also approve the bailout deal, which might take another few weeks

During more than 10 hours of talks with bosses from the ECB, IMF and the EU, President Nicos Anastasiades had fought for the survival of the island’s No. 1 lender, the Bank of Cyprus.

The deal hammered out would see the bank, which carries one third of all holdings, survive.

But this would come at a massive price for investors, which one senior EU source said could be as high as 40 per cent.

Another senior EU source said there would be no levy – a major U-turn from last week’s collapsed deal to clobber all savers on the island.

But Cyprus’s second bank, Laiki, would be wound up as part of the agreement, he added.

Smaller account-holders will be covered by the EU’s deposit guarantee legislation, which runs to the 100,000-euro threshold, while those above that level face a hefty haircut.

The negotiations were aimed at pulling together some seven billion euros, mainly from the Cypriot banking sector, to unlock a 10-billion-euro ($A12.51 billion) loans package from eurozone partners and the International Monetary Fund.

A major sticking point throughout the talks was a European Central Bank demand for the Bank of Cyprus to pay a nine-billion-euro bill due to Frankfurt.

Earlier, hundreds of Cypriot demonstrators have rallied outside EU offices and the presidential palace in Nicosia, calling on the government to defy international pressure to take a “criminal” bailout.

As they awaited the result of last-ditch talks in Brussels, the protesters slammed  Anastasiades and the so-called troika of the European Union, the International Monetary Fund (IMF) and the European Central Bank (ECB).

About 500 members of the communist Akel Party gathered outside the offices of the European Commission chanting: “Don’t bow, people of Cyprus, stand up for your rights,” and “Troika prints euros and buys nations”.

“This is the Third World War in an economic form and we will stand up to it with all of our strength,” protester Marina Charalambous said.

Another protester, Anda Dimitriou, said: “Cypriots are proud people, very hardworking people. Europe’s stance is unacceptable and criminal.”

Athina Kariati, said Cyprus had to fight efforts to make it accept conditions including a “haircut” for bank depositors.

“They are going to let people starve in order to save the large capital,” she said. “Right now we have to save our economy completely, refuse to pay the debt and nationalise the banks,” she said.

Party member Andreas, a pensioner who declined to give his surname, said the troika were “not considering the people of Cyprus, but only figures and money”.

“Their main concern is about Cypriot banks and that goes against the basic principle of the EU, guarding people’s wellbeing,” he said.

Akel, which has 19 seats in the 56-member parliament, had refused to sign a bailout agreement on the terms on offer while it was in power before Anastasiades’s election last month.

“Anastasiades is responsible for this,” said Charles Vassiliou, another Akel member.

“He listens to the troika. Akel would have handled the situation very differently. We would never have put Cyprus hostage to the troika. We would have quit the eurozone and gone back to the (Cyprus) pound.”

Some demonstrators were gloomily fatalistic about Cyprus eventually being forced to abandon the European single currency that it adopted in 2008.

“We are bankrupt,” said Starvros Georgiou.

“Sooner or later we will return to the pound with tremendous consequences.”

The other protest at the presidential palace involved around 200 people, mostly bank workers whose jobs and pensions are on the line.

They held a banner saying: “We will not become slaves of the 21st century.”

A female protester who declined to give her name compared the crisis to 1974, the year that Turkish troops occupied the island’s northern third in response to an Athens-engineered coup in Nicosia aimed at union with Greece.

“Everything is pre-planned because the government wants to follow the troika. Everything is sold and betrayed as back in 1974,” she said angrily.

“How can there be a light at the end of the tunnel when a government doesn’t know how to negotiate, only because they want to follow troika. Anastasiades is committed to (German Chancellor Angela) Merkel.”

Negotiations in Brussels among Eurogroup finance ministers on Cyprus were put back by at least two hours on Sunday as talks dragged on between Anastasiades and EU and IMF chiefs