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District: II./BudaID 22941
Size: 100 m2Rental Fee: 1500 EUR
Bedroom(s): 2Bath(s): 2Garage(s): 1
District: I./BudaID 22862
Size: 195 m2Rental Fee: 4000 EUR
Bedroom(s): 3Bath(s): 2Garage(s): 2
District: II./BudaID 10070
Size: 90 m2Rental Fee: 2500 EUR
Bedroom(s): 2Bath(s): 2Garage(s): 1
District: II./BudaID 22952
Size: 262 m2Rental Fee: 5780 EUR
Bedroom(s): 4Bath(s): 3Garage(s): 3
District: V./PestID 20552
Size: 95 m2Rental Fee: 1500 EUR
Bedroom(s): 2Bath(s): 2Garage(s): nincs
District: V./PestID 22832
Size: 128 m2Rental Fee: 3500 EUR
Bedroom(s): 3Bath(s): 1Garage(s): nincs
Location: ÉrdID 22940
Size: 200 m2Rental Fee: 1500 EUR
Bedroom(s): 4Bath(s): 2Garage(s): 2
Obama: Congress veto override of 9/11 lawsuits bill 'a mistake'
The US president says the congressional override of his veto on a bill allowing 9/11 lawsuits against Saudi Arabia sets "a dangerous precedent".
Kashmir attack: India 'launches strikes against militants'
India's army carries out "surgical strikes" against suspected militants along the de-facto border with Pakistan in Kashmir.
Oil rallies after Opec ministers announce output cut
The oil producers cartel Opec has agreed a preliminary deal to cut production for the first time in eight years, sending crude prices surging.
Sudan government accused of using chemical weapons in Darfur
The Sudanese government is allegedly using chemical weapons against its own people, with dozens of children among 200 killed in Darfur, Amnesty International alleges.
South Australia battles second day of storms after blackout
South Australia continues to be battered by a huge storm, described as the largest in 50 years, after strong winds knocked out power across the state.
Brexit: Italian PM Matteo Renzi warns UK over EU rights
It will be "impossible" for Brexit talks to result in a deal that gives Britons more rights than others outside the EU, Italian PM Matteo Renzi says.
Trump's fortune drops $800m in one year
Due in large part to the softening of the New York real estate market, Mr Trump's personal wealth has fallen to $3.7bn, says Forbes.
Typhoon Megi: Search for missing after China landslides
At least 32 people are missing in China's eastern Zhejiang province after heavy rains triggered two landslides.
US school shooter kills dad before rampage
A teenager killed his father before going to a nearby primary school and opening fire with a handgun, wounding two students and a teacher, police say.
Thousands to pay final respects to Israel's Shimon Peres
Thousands of people are expected to pay their final respects in Jerusalem to former Israeli Prime Minister and President Shimon Peres, who died at the age of 93.
Ugandan shot by US police 'pointed object'
Police in California say they shot dead a Ugandan refugee because he pulled an object that turned out to be an e-cigarette from his pocket, pointed it and assumed a "shooting stance".
Mexico returns remains of US soldiers from 1846 war
The remains of 10 US soldiers killed during the Mexican-American war of 1846 are being returned 170 years after their deaths.
Airlines see sharp rise in unruly passengers, says industry group
Reports of passengers being verbally abusive or refusing to follow cabin crew orders rose by 17% in 2015, according to an industry group.
Aleppo: Brain surgery carried out on hospital floor
BBC Newsnight has obtained distressing footage which shows the grim reality inside an Aleppo hospital. John Sweeney's report has upsetting footage and scenes of surgery.
Michelle Obama: 'We need an adult in the White House'
Michelle Obama takes aim at Republican White House hopeful Donald Trump, saying "a president can’t just pop off" when he or she is upset.
'British people made bad decision on EU'
Italy's PM says it will be "impossible" for Brexit talks to provide a deal that gives British people more rights than those outside the EU.
Thousands due at Peres coffin as it lies in state
Thousands of people are expected to pay their respects to former Israeli Prime Minister and President Shimon Peres as his body lies in state, in Jerusalem.
Saying goodbye to the pain of ballet
Carlos Acosta is one of the world's leading ballet dancers. He talks about pain, and retirement.
The rise and fall of the Blackberry handset
Ten years ago Blackberries were the handset of choice for busy global business executives but now the company controls just 0.1% of the global smartphone market, so what went wrong?
'Mosaic house' is culmination of 20 years' work
A vibrant "mosaic house" in Los Angeles represents a 20 year collaboration between two married artists, who have covered almost every surface in tiles and ceramics.
Couple describe moment Hanks photobombed wedding pictures
Elisabeth and Ryan speak to the BBC after Tom Hanks photobombed their wedding pictures in Central Park, New York.
South African teen wins Google prize for orange peel innovation
A 16-year-old South African wins a Google prize for using orange peel to develop a cheap super-absorbent material to help soil retain water.
This US police officer gave a free lift to a grieving man... instead of arresting him
A white police officer in the US is being praised after helping a black man get to his sister's funeral.
The lessons of Colombia's extraordinary peace process
The peace agreement between the Colombian government and the Farc guerrilla movement brings to an end 52 years of conflict
Hugh Schofield: Sarkozy ex-adviser's revenge on 'fake tough guy'
The poisonous memoirs of a right-wing adviser at the Elysee Palace embarrass ex-President Nicolas Sarkozy as he plans for a presidential comeback.
Reeta Chakrabarti: Chile's president defiant over abortion changes
Chile's first female president, Michelle Bachelet, has made it her mission to change her country's restrictive abortion laws.
Where the US candidates stand
This election campaign has so far been driven more by personality clashes than differences in policy. But what are the key issues and where do Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump stand?
How has India changed a year after Dadri beef lynching?
The BBC's Ayeshea Perera looks at the ramifications of the lynching of a Muslim man in northern India over rumours that his family had slaughtered a cow and eaten beef.
Faceless London
Photographer Jim Grover spent four hours making pictures of people on London's Westminster Bridge.
Gruelling race
Hundreds of people take part in a gruelling race challenge at Banchory in Aberdeenshire.
Animals in the frame
A selection of the winners and finalists in he ZSL Animal Photography Prize.
Your pictures
Each week, we publish a gallery of readers' pictures on a set theme. This week, we asked for your pictures on the theme of "dance".
Week in pictures: 17-23 September 2016
A selection of the best news photographs from around the world, taken over the past week.
Ryder Cup 2016: Danny Willett apologises for brother's 'US fans imbeciles' rant
Europe's Danny Willett says sorry for an article written by his brother which calls American Ryder Cup fans "imbeciles".
Celtic 3-3 Man City: Display 'showed how much Celtic have improved' - Rodgers
Manager Brendan Rodgers says Celtic's "outstanding" performance in the 3-3 draw with Manchester City shows their improvement.
Tommy Wright: Barnsley suspend assistant manager over alleged corruption
Barnsley suspend assistant manager Tommy Wright after he is named in a Daily Telegraph investigation alleging corruption in football.
Thirsty business
A look at continuing efforts to reduce the water and energy needed to cool the world's data centres.
Feeling the cold
People who lost their homes in the Italian earthquake disaster are still living in tents but they have the support of a vast relief team.
Beating Big Brother
Secret surveillance of US citizens by police is on the rise with black neighbourhoods often the target - here is how one Californian city fought back.
Dip in the road
Thai women take baths in potholes to draw attention to unrepaired roads.
A new 'lunatic line'?
Kenyan plans to build a railway across a national park, but could it be a new version of the so-called "lunatic line" to nowhere, asks Alastair Leithhead.
'Mr Jimmy'
Kurt Russell says his latest film, Deepwater Horizon, shows "we don't live in a perfect world" when it comes to getting oil out of the ground.
Charlotte's voice
Nine-year-old Zianna Oliphant had not planned to speak on behalf of her whole city of Charlotte. When she did, she got the world's attention.
Bags of joy
Finnish-Syrian father-of-six Rami Adhan has become known as the "toy smuggler" for taking large bags of toys into Syria for children suffering in the war.
Threat of violence
India's official entry to the Best Foreign Language film at Oscars is a gritty crime drama on police brutality and corruption, writes Sudha G Tilak.
BBC Monitoring looks at the most contentious issues in the peace deal signed by the Colombian government and left-wing Farc rebels ahead of a popular vote on 2 October.
Memory keepers
The child of two Holocaust survivors talks about being the keeper of their memories – and projects working with children of survivors of massacres in Rwanda and Bosnia talk about the impact handed down through families.
Poutine and friendship
In five words, what does Canada offer the world?
Ahmad al-Faqi al-Mahdi: The vandal of Timbuktu
Ahmad al-Faqi al-Mahdi has pleaded guilty to destroying sacred sites in Timbuktu, Mali, in the first case concerning cultural artefacts at the International Criminal Court (ICC).
Disposable women
Women in South Asia are being used and abandoned by the British Asian men who marry them. Should their treatment be classed as a form of domestic violence?
Dreams and disasters
A Japanese animated film has earned more than 10bn yen in just 28 days since its release. But what exactly is it about this film that has been drawing in the crowds?
'People are dying'
The lucrative counterfeit drugs trade causes hundreds of thousands of deaths every year. Technology can help fight it, but are big pharma and governments doing enough?
Cheek by jowl
Colombia-based photographer Nicolas Bedoya, a co-founder of photojournalism collective Vela Colectivo, visits an area in Colombia's Antioquia province where rebels will gather to disarm following the peace agreement signed on 26 September between the Farc and the Colombian government.
Grim odyssey
Asylum seekers - mainly Afghan and Pakistani men - leave Austria for Italy, but they face bleak conditions in the city of Udine, Bethany Bell reports.
Caught in the crossfire
As Syria's government tries to recapture all of Aleppo, we ask why are children are so badly affected in the battle for the northern city.
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