sábado, 19 de março de 2016

THE NEW BRAZILIAN COMMERCIAL CODE | NYC | usa


Bianca Chiavicatti , secretary advisor  from  Brazilian -American  Chamber of Commerce and Manoel Baião from Neolink International Company.

Participe do Sorteio da tela Castanheira
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Participe do Sorteio da tela Castanheira

Olá amigo, estou com campanha para arrecadar 4 mil reias para minha ida ao MARP, onde fui selecionado atravês do edital da Instituição, para participar da Temporada de Exposições do Museu de Arte de Ribeirão Preto Manuel-Gismondi, por isso peço seu apoio.
Para minha participação na abertura dia 08/04 e no bate papo 09/04, terei um custo estimado de 4 mil reais entre passagens, hospedagem, translado e alimentação.
Esta Campanha  visa arrecadar esse valor.
Para participar faça um deposito de no minimo 50,00 reais e estará concorrendo a sorteio da tela Castanheira.
O sorteio será no dia 12/04/2016
Dados para doação
Agencia Banco do Brasil
favorecido Miguel Oswaldo Penha
Agencia: 2373-6
Conta 39342-8


Veja a lista dos artista Selecionados 
1ª Exposição do Programa Exposições 2016 do MARP
Adriel Visoto (Campinas-SP)
Carlos Medina (São Paulo-SP)
Célia Aloi (Ribeirão Preto-SP)
Élcio Miazaki (São Paulo-SP)
Felipe Góes (São Paulo-SP)
João Gonçalves (São Paulo-SP)
Miguel Penha (Chapada dos Guimarães-MT)
Mirian Alfonso (São Paulo-SP)
Noara Quintana (São Paulo-SP)
Norma Mobilon (São Paulo-SP)
Rafael Aguaio (São Paulo-SP)
Renata Pelegrini (São Paulo-SP)
Talita Hoffmann (São Paulo-SP)
Thomaz Meanda (São Paulo-SP)
Weimar (Ribeirão Preto-SP)
Sobre o Programa Exposições do MARP
O Programa Exposições é uma realização da Secretaria Municipal da Cultura de Ribeirão Preto, por meio da Coordenadoria de Artes Visuais e organizado pelo MARP - Museu de Arte de Ribeirão Preto Pedro Manuel-Gismondi.

O Programa Exposições seleciona projetos, em âmbito nacional, para complementar o calendário anual de exposições do MARP - Museu de Arte de Ribeirão Preto Pedro Manuel-Gismondi, MARP – Unidade Centro de Convenções Ribeirão Preto e Casa da Cultura de Ribeirão Preto.

Sua primeira edição foi realizada em 2003 e das Comissões de Seleção participaram os críticos de arte e artistas Albano Afonso, Carla Zaccagnini, Carmen Aranha, Cauê Alves, Felipe Chaimovich, Fernando Oliva, José Augusto Ribeiro, Leda Catunda, Lisette Lagnado, Mariana Trevas, Mário Ramiro, Nilton Campos, Samantha Moreira, Sergio Romagnolo, Sylvia Furegatti, Tatiana Ferraz e Thaís Rivitti.

As exposições realizadas no MARP e na Casa da Cultura contam com visitas orientadas para escolas, associações, grupos e público em geral, realizadas pela equipe de educadores do museu.
Acesse o Site - www.miguelpenha.com


The White House, Washington
Yesterday, President Obama fulfilled his constitutional duty and nominated Chief Judge Merrick Garland to fill the vacancy on the U.S. Supreme Court.
So who is Merrick Garland? And what happens now?
The reporters I talk to every day, and Americans across the country, are asking a lot of good questions about Judge Garland and the next steps in the Supreme Court nomination process.
Got a few of your own? Ask away today using #AskPressSec on Twitter and I’ll answer from @PressSec at 5:30pm ET.
In the meantime, here are a few answers to questions about the President’s nominee that we’ve been getting here at the White House.
Q: Who is Chief Judge Merrick Garland and why did President Obama choose him?
Check out
Meet Merrick Garland, President Obama's Supreme Court Nominee
As Chief Judge of the most important federal appeals court in the nation, there is no question that Merrick Garland is eminently qualified to immediately serve on the Supreme Court. A meticulous jurist with a record of forging consensus among judges across the ideological spectrum, he was confirmed to sit on the U.S. Court of Appeals in D.C. in 1997 in a strong bipartisan vote of 76 to 23. Today, as Chief Judge of the D.C. Circuit, Judge Garland has more federal judicial experience than any Supreme Court nominee in history.
Born and raised in Illinois and a devoted family man, Judge Garland has dedicated his life to serving the American people, taking on some of the most difficult anti-terrorism cases in our nation's history. In the wake of the Oklahoma City bombing, he led the investigation and prosecution that ultimately brought Timothy McVeigh to justice. As a mentor to his law clerks and a tutor to elementary school children, he is a dedicated and compassionate public servant whom conservatives and progressives praise for his rigorous intellect, his respect for the role of the judiciary, and his mastery of the law.
And that's exactly why the President chose to nominate him.
Q: What happens after the President chooses a Supreme Court nominee?
The Constitution states that it is the President’s responsibility to nominate a person to fill a vacancy on the Supreme Court, a duty he fulfilled yesterday when he sent a letter notifying the Senate that he has selected Chief Judge Garland.
Meet Merrick Garland, President Obama's Supreme Court Nominee
Now, according to the Constitution, it is the Senate’s job to advise and provide consent on the President’s nominee. That means that Senate Judiciary Committee members should hold a hearing to vet Chief Judge Garland, provide their recommendation, and then the full Senate should debate and vote on whether or not to confirm Judge Garland to the Senate. Every nominee since 1875 has received a hearing and a vote.
When it comes to the Supreme Court, this would be an unprecedented level of obstruction. Every nominee who was not withdrawn has received a vote within 125 days of nomination. The Senate has almost a full year to consider and confirm a nominee. In fact, since 1975, the average time from nomination to confirmation is 67 days. The longest time before confirmation in the past three decades was 99 days, for Justice Thomas, and the last four Justices, spanning two Administrations, were confirmed in an average of 75 days.
Throughout history, members of both parties in Congress and in the White House have done their jobs so that the Judicial Branch can do its own. See what President Obama said yesterday:
President Obama signs the letter officially nominating Chief Judge Merrick Garland to the Supreme Court
Q: Will the Senate ultimately confirm Chief Judge Garland?
Article II, Section 2 of the Constitution clearly spells out how the confirmation process is supposed to work. The President took that constitutional responsibility seriously and consulted with both Democratic and Republican Senators before choosing a nominee. He even invited them to put forward potential nominees for his consideration. The result of his consultations and rigorous process is the decision to nominate a thoughtful and meticulous judge for the Supreme Court with a keen ability for building consensus. That's why even Republicans have described Chief Judge Garland as a consensus nominee.
In 1997, the U.S. Senate confirmed Chief Judge Merrick Garland to the D.C. Circuit Court in a bipartisan vote of 76 to 23.
The President fully expects Congress to honor their constitutional responsibility and allow this nominee a hearing and a vote. Despite repeated declarations that they will ignore such a responsibility, the President believes there will be enough Republicans listening to Americans and editorial boards across the country to honor their oath of office and do their jobs regardless of their party’s political leadership.
Q: Does it matter that this year is a presidential election year?
No. For more than two centuries, it has been standard practice for Congress to confirm a president’s Supreme Court nominee, whether in a presidential election year or not. In fact, six Justices have been confirmed in a presidential election year since 1900. Of those six Justices, three have been Republicans. The most recent Justice to be confirmed in an election year was Justice Kennedy -- appointed by President Reagan -- who was confirmed by a Democratic-controlled Congress in February 1988.
Q: Where can I get the latest on what’s happening with Judge Garland and the nomination process?
Check out www.whitehouse.gov/scotus and follow @SCOTUSnom on Twitter to all the latest info on what's happening with the President's Supreme Court nominee. This is an important process that is meant to stay above politics. So make sure you stay up to date on what's happening.
See you online!


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 THE WHITE HOUSE 

Six months ago today, on September 17, 2015, Citizenship Day, President Obama launched the "Stand Stronger" citizenship awareness campaign, a national, multilingual public awareness campaign to promote the rights, responsibilities, and opportunities of citizenship among eligible lawful permanent residents. The "Stand Stronger" Campaign has been breaking down barriers for these eligible residents to take the important step of becoming U.S. citizens.
Stand Stronger reflects the belief that we are, and have always been, a nation of immigrants that welcomes those fleeing persecution. The campaign underscores that immigrants and refugees make us stronger when they are able to set down roots, harness their skills, contribute to our economy, and commit to citizenship.
President Obama delivered remarks at a naturalization ceremony for new U.S. citizens at the National Archives. December 15, 2015
As part of the campaign, the White House works to: engage immigrant- and refugee- serving organizations around the country that provide in-person assistance and legal services to individuals eligible to naturalize; businesses that are providing citizenship workshops and English language classes to their employees; the philanthropic community; and cities and localities that are bringing immigration services to places where new Americans live and work.
Over the last six months, partners across the United States have held community events that have educated thousands on the benefits of citizenship. Additionally, over 1.1 million people have taken the Civics Practice Test, a new, interactive online tool to help prepare soon-to-be citizens! We have also announced new citizenship and integration grant opportunities and worked with our Presidential Ambassadors for Citizenship and Naturalization to promote naturalization and increase awareness of the contributions of new Americans. See this inspiring video from Chef José Andrés.
The campaign is part of a comprehensive effort by the White House Task Force on New Americans to ensure that eligible lawful permanent residents have the tools and support needed to apply for U.S. citizenship. To build on these efforts, the Task Force launched a series of White House Regional Convenings on New Americans aimed at strengthening and supporting local immigrant and refugee integration efforts. Since January, the White House has held regional convenings in Los AngelesHouston,Miami , Atlanta, and we continue to visit cities across the nation to support immigrant and refugee integration work and encourage communities to Stand Stronger together.
As President Obama reminded us just this week at the White House St. Patrick's Day Reception, "All of us come from someplace else. America is made of generations of men and women who crossed oceans and borders to come here, some in extraordinarily dire circumstances. Tireless waves of immigrants -- from Ireland, yes, but also Italy and Germany, from Russia and China, Southeast Asia, from Latin America and Africa. And many set down roots and became some of our most influential citizens. We encourage the latest generation of eligible immigrants -- some 8.8 million permanent residents, including many Irish-- to take the same step in their American journey."
We thank all those who are already doing their part to educate eligible lawful permanent residents about the naturalization process, and ask that you all help to spread the world about the Stand Stronger campaign! Visit CommitToCitizenship.org and the Stand Stronger Media Toolkit to download and share material with your community today!
Organizing for Action
Enter OFA's new contest, and you could be meeting James Taylor at his show in Chicago.







The White House, Washington
I've been a public elementary school teacher for 29 years. In all that time, I've never known a more dedicated volunteer than Judge Merrick Garland.
That's why it was such a joy to see President Obama name him to serve on the Supreme Court.
Now, as a teacher, I come across a lot of people who talk about putting children first. But Judge Garland is someone who puts his words into action.
I met Judge Garland nearly 10 years ago when I started teaching at the same elementary school in D.C. where he volunteers. He wanted to find a way he could make the most impact on the lives of children in need, so he offered his time as a tutor.
He came down to our school every other week, working one-on-one with students for an hour during the day to help them with reading, math, or any other lesson. After doing this week after week for 10 years, he's now the longest serving volunteer tutor I've seen at this school.
For me, this is about so much more than tutoring. It's about our children having another adult in their lives who encourages them when they need it, supports them when they falter, and tells them to never give up on their dreams.
I'll tell you what I appreciate most about this man: He never asks for recognition, or fanfare. He just does what he committed to do. He even convinced some of his staff to volunteer too, so now we have a whole group of volunteers that come down from his office to help.
Now, that's character. I think our world would be a much better place if we had more people as committed to the idea of service as Judge Garland.
Thank you for listening,
Charlene
Charlene Wilburn
Washington, D.C.
Visit WhiteHouse.gov




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You're invited to join Forrester Research and Sparkcentral for an exclusive webinar, "Social As A Key Channel For Modern Customer Service," on Thursday, March 24. Guest spearker and Senior Anaylst at Forrester Research, Ian Jacobs, will lay out the use cases for various types of social customer service tools, and discuss how choosing the correct toolset will create satisfied customers.

Join the conversation with Ian Jacobs and learn:

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Here are a few answers to questions people have about Chief Judge Merrick Garland.

The White House, Washington
Yesterday, President Obama fulfilled his constitutional duty and nominated Chief Judge Merrick Garland to fill the vacancy on the U.S. Supreme Court.
So who is Merrick Garland? And what happens now?
The reporters I talk to every day, and Americans across the country, are asking a lot of good questions about Judge Garland and the next steps in the Supreme Court nomination process.
In the meantime, here are a few answers to questions about the President’s nominee that we’ve been getting here at the White House.
Q: Who is Chief Judge Merrick Garland and why did President Obama choose him?
Check out
Meet Merrick Garland, President Obama's Supreme Court Nominee
As Chief Judge of the most important federal appeals court in the nation, there is no question that Merrick Garland is eminently qualified to immediately serve on the Supreme Court. A meticulous jurist with a record of forging consensus among judges across the ideological spectrum, he was confirmed to sit on the U.S. Court of Appeals in D.C. in 1997 in a strong bipartisan vote of 76 to 23. Today, as Chief Judge of the D.C. Circuit, Judge Garland has more federal judicial experience than any Supreme Court nominee in history.
Born and raised in Illinois and a devoted family man, Judge Garland has dedicated his life to serving the American people, taking on some of the most difficult anti-terrorism cases in our nation's history. In the wake of the Oklahoma City bombing, he led the investigation and prosecution that ultimately brought Timothy McVeigh to justice. As a mentor to his law clerks and a tutor to elementary school children, he is a dedicated and compassionate public servant whom conservatives and progressives praise for his rigorous intellect, his respect for the role of the judiciary, and his mastery of the law.
And that's exactly why the President chose to nominate him.
Q: What happens after the President chooses a Supreme Court nominee?
The Constitution states that it is the President’s responsibility to nominate a person to fill a vacancy on the Supreme Court, a duty he fulfilled yesterday when he sent a letter notifying the Senate that he has selected Chief Judge Garland.
Meet Merrick Garland, President Obama's Supreme Court Nominee
Now, according to the Constitution, it is the Senate’s job to advise and provide consent on the President’s nominee. That means that Senate Judiciary Committee members should hold a hearing to vet Chief Judge Garland, provide their recommendation, and then the full Senate should debate and vote on whether or not to confirm Judge Garland to the Senate. Every nominee since 1875 has received a hearing and a vote.
When it comes to the Supreme Court, this would be an unprecedented level of obstruction. Every nominee who was not withdrawn has received a vote within 125 days of nomination. The Senate has almost a full year to consider and confirm a nominee. In fact, since 1975, the average time from nomination to confirmation is 67 days. The longest time before confirmation in the past three decades was 99 days, for Justice Thomas, and the last four Justices, spanning two Administrations, were confirmed in an average of 75 days.
Throughout history, members of both parties in Congress and in the White House have done their jobs so that the Judicial Branch can do its own. See what President Obama said yesterday:
President Obama signs the letter officially nominating Chief Judge Merrick Garland to the Supreme Court
Q: Will the Senate ultimately confirm Chief Judge Garland?
Article II, Section 2 of the Constitution clearly spells out how the confirmation process is supposed to work. The President took that constitutional responsibility seriously and consulted with both Democratic and Republican Senators before choosing a nominee. He even invited them to put forward potential nominees for his consideration. The result of his consultations and rigorous process is the decision to nominate a thoughtful and meticulous judge for the Supreme Court with a keen ability for building consensus. That's why even Republicans have described Chief Judge Garland as a consensus nominee.
In 1997, the U.S. Senate confirmed Chief Judge Merrick Garland to the D.C. Circuit Court in a bipartisan vote of 76 to 23.
The President fully expects Congress to honor their constitutional responsibility and allow this nominee a hearing and a vote. Despite repeated declarations that they will ignore such a responsibility, the President believes there will be enough Republicans listening to Americans and editorial boards across the country to honor their oath of office and do their jobs regardless of their party’s political leadership.
Q: Does it matter that this year is a presidential election year?
No. For more than two centuries, it has been standard practice for Congress to confirm a president’s Supreme Court nominee, whether in a presidential election year or not. In fact, six Justices have been confirmed in a presidential election year since 1900. Of those six Justices, three have been Republicans. The most recent Justice to be confirmed in an election year was Justice Kennedy -- appointed by President Reagan -- who was confirmed by a Democratic-controlled Congress in February 1988.
Q: Where can I get the latest on what’s happening with Judge Garland and the nomination process?
Check out www.whitehouse.gov/scotus and follow @SCOTUSnom on Twitter to all the latest info on what's happening with the President's Supreme Court nominee. This is an important process that is meant to stay above politics. So make sure you stay up to date on what's happening.
See you online!
Josh
Josh Earnest
White House Press Secretary
The White House
@PressSec
Visit WhiteHouse.gov



2015 HOLIDAY GALA DINNER DANCE, DECEMBER 4 

James S. Rosenstein - Executive Director Brazilian-American Chamber of Commerce -NYC