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What you may not know about Mansour bin Zayed: one of the most corrupt rulers

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Mansour bin Zayed is one of the most corrupt rulers of the United Arab Emirates, who is involved in issues of financial embezzlement and looting of state wealth in order to dispel personal whims.

Mansour is deputy prime minister, minister of presidential affairs, a member of the royal family in Abu Dhabi and the owner of Manchester City, who bought him more than a decade ago and spent billions to win championships.

Mansour Bin Zayed’s personal wealth is about $22 billion, the half-brother of the current president of the United Arab Emirates and a member of the ruling Al Nahyan family.

Mansour is one of the leading yacht owners and the battle of the Seven Seas, with his Topaz yacht is worth $517 million.

Mansour was also revealed to have several hundred pieces of art on board the luxury yacht, worth about 460 million euros.

Mansour also has a fleet of up to $10 million worth of modern cars, including a single car worth $3.9 million. He also played a key role in bringing Formula One to Abu Dhabi, where he is more passionate about sport.

Aside from his passion for Formula and football, Mansour is also the head of the UAE horse racing body and the sponsor of the local half marathon. He also has stakes in many clubs around the world and is seeking to expand further.

Mansour and his family have been linked to numerous human rights abuses, and have previously faced charges of using Manchester City and football to wash the image of their state, which accuses the regime of a number of human rights abuses.

In November, FIFA opened an investigation into the leaks that Manchester City was making suspicious deals with the Dutch club Nordschiland in terms of hiring young players.

Mansour also pursued another scandal after revealing that he had exploited Saudi businessmen who wanted to smuggle money out of the kingdom for fear of Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman taking over.

Mansour transfers funds for wealthy Saudis abroad in his own ways in return for half of the money, 50 percent, where the Saudis started to say “half the amount is better than having MBS take the whole amount”