quinta-feira, 27 de junho de 2013

Ameacas a parte, a mamae aqui esta pronta, prontinha!











Hello, everyone --  
When was the last time you can remember a week like this? On Tuesday, President Obama committed the full weight of American leadership to the fight against carbon pollution and climate change. Then on Wednesday, the Supreme Court struck down the Defense of Marriage Act and took us one step closer to marriage equality.  
It's not all been good news. Before the President spoke on Tuesday, the Supreme Court struck down one of the core provisions of the Voting Rights Act that has helped to protect one of Americans’ most fundamental rights for nearly 50 years. As the President said, it’s now up to Congress to ensure that every American has equal access to the polls. 
But the most incredible thing about this week is that it's not over yet.  
Today, 68 members of the U.S. Senate, Republicans and Democrats, came together and voted to reform our nation's immigration system. They voted for a bill that secures our borders and cracks down on employers who refuse to play by the rules. They voted for a bill that provides undocumented immigrants with a way to earn citizenship so they can come out of the shadows. They voted for a bill that provides visas to foreign entrepreneurs looking to start American businesses, reunites families, and helps the students and young people who've never known any home but America fully embrace the country that they love. 
For weeks, people from all over the country have been sharing their immigration stories with the White House. 
We heard from a 24-year-old honors student named Ruben who told us that he has dreamed of joining the U.S. military since he was 17 years old. "Since then," he said, "there has not been one day in which I do not think of the day that I will finally become a U.S. Marine."  
We heard from a man named Miguel who arrived in the United States at 12, speaking hardly any English. He's now a citizen, a taxpayer, and the president of his local Chamber of Commerce.  
We heard from a woman named Ramona whose father landed on Ellis Island in 1920, then helped build the New York subway system. "We all have come from someplace else if we go back far enough," she wrote, "and, as you said Mr. President, 'we've always been better off for it.' " 
Each of these stories is representative of others like them. For these people, immigration isn't a chance to score political points or win an abstract debate. It's a common heritage that unites us all. And in the weeks ahead, we're going to do everything in our power to lift up their voices.  
Today, we took a big step forward with this Senate vote. But we haven't won the debate. This bill isn't yet a law, and there are a lot of policymakers who are still weighing their options. As the conversation unfolds here in Washington, we need you to be part of it.  
Tell us why immigration reform is important for you:  

Sula --
I am as mad as hell that the Senate just passed Amnesty. Where will you go if America falls?  Are you ready to live under Soviet Socialism?
Despite fierce resistance, the Republican Establishment, with the blessing of Obama, just ignored conservative grassroots Americans like you and me by passing Amnesty.  In short, they don't have any respect for "We The People" and are driving America down the road to Soviet Socialism at 100 miles per hour!
Please make a generous emergency donation of $10, $15, $20, $30 or whatever you can afford to the National Liberty Federation today.
Censored News & Information:
We need to stand up to big-government sell-outs like Lindsey Graham, Marco Rubio, John McCain, etc.  We need to show them that we can fight back.
I want to make them remember today as the day that they voted themselves out of the office. 
Do you have an idea to take America back?  Click here to volunteer with National Liberty Federation.  National Liberty Federation is committed to stopping these Communists, but, more importantly, the restoration of the Republic!
In Liberty,

Everett "Dirksen" Wilkinson
http://www.libertyfederation.com/

terça-feira, 25 de junho de 2013

'A distância pro amor é como o vento pro fogo, destrói os pequenos e intensifica os grandes'

4 Big Screen TV's + 1 TV at the Bar
 Wednesday, June 26th
3:00 p.m. Brazil vs. Uruguay
 
Thursday, June 27th
3:00 p.m. Spain vs. Italy



Hi, all --
The carbon pollution that causes climate change isn't a distant threat, the risk to public health isn't a hypothetical, and it's clear we have a moral obligation to act.
The 12 hottest years on record have all come in the last 15 years, and 2012 was the hottest one we've ever recorded. When carbon pollutes the air, the risk of asthma attacks increases. When the Earth's atmosphere fundamentally changes, we see more heat waves, droughts, wildfires, and floods.
These events also create an economic imperative to act. When farms wash away and crops wilt, food prices go up. Last year, we saw 11 different weather disasters that each cost the United States more than $1 billion.
And confronting this challenge isn't just about preventing disaster -- it's also about moving America forward in a way that creates hundreds of thousands of good, new, clean energy jobs. It's about wasting less energy, which saves money for every business and every family in America.
So the debate's over. It's time for action. 
First, he's laying out a plan to cut carbon pollution in America -- by working to cut pollution from power plants, protect the health of our kids, boost clean energy, and revamp our transportation sector for the 21st century. Second, he's preparing the United States for the impacts of these changes -- by building stronger, safer communities and developing resources to make our country more resilient. And finally, he's leading international efforts to combat global climate change.
We've put together a graphic that breaks this all down -- from the effects we're already seeing to the specific actions we're going to take to lead this fight.
No single step can reverse the effects of climate change, but that's no excuse for inaction. We have a moral obligation to leave our kids a planet that's not broken and polluted.
So here's what we're going to do:

Brazil: Midyear Economic and Political Outlook
Hosted by
Join us at the Brazil: Midyear Economic and Political Outlook on Wednesday, July 17, 2013. This annual seminar provides insight and perspective on macro economy, policy challenges and investment opportunities.
  

Location                               
Debevoise & Plimpton LLP
919 Third Avenue (at 55th Street)
35th Floor
New York City

Agenda                               
8:00 a.m.          Registration, Breakfast and Networking Session
  
8:30 a.m.          Panel Discussion
  
Moderator:
Paulo Vieira da CunhaPartner and Head of Research, EMVal Partners, LLC
Paulo Vieira da Cunha is a Partner and Head of Research at EMVAL Partners. Mr. Vieira da Cunha completed a two-year appointment as Deputy Governor at the Central Bank of Brazil, where he was also a member of the Bank's Monetary Policy Committee (COPOM). For nearly a decade, he produced and managed research on Latin America for the global securities industry, first at Lehman Brothers and later at HSBC. Mr. Vieira da Cunha holds a Ph.D. from the University of California at Berkeley.
  
Panelists:
Márcio GarciaAssociate Professor, PUC-RIO
Márcio Garcia is associate professor at PUC-Rio, Brazil, since 1991, having already served as Department Chairman and Director of both Graduate and Undergraduate Studies. During 2013, he is visiting the Sloan School, MIT, and the NBER. He holds a Ph.D. from Stanford University Economics Department. His areas of research are International Finance and Monetary Economics. Marcio has been visiting professor/scholar at the economics departments of Stanford, Chicago, and MIT, in the US, and at Paris School of Economics (then, DELTA) and Université D'Evry-Val-D'Essone, in France. He has consulted for international and Brazilian institutions, as The World Bank, IMF, IADB, ECLAC/UN, BM&F Bovespa, BNDES, Icatu, ANBID, NEO Investimentos, and others. He is a member of the Bellagio Group.

Paulo P. MiguelPartner and Chief Economist, Quest Investimentos
Since March 2005 Paulo Miguel is Partner and Chief Economist responsible for the Macroeconomic Research at Quest Investimentos. Paulo was responsible for derivatives products and local markets at Banco Itaú from 2002 to 2005. Previously, he worked as Economic and Research Director at Banco Interatlântico, among other positions. From 2002 to 2006 he was professor of international finance at Insper. He also routinely contributes with Folha de São Paulo, a major Brazilian daily newspaper. Paulo holds a Master's Degree in Economics from Universidade de São Paulo and a Master's Degree in Business from INSEAD.

Marcos TroyjoDirector, BRICLab, Columbia University
Marcos Troyjo is Director of BRICLab at Columbia University in New York, a forum on Brazil, Russia, India, and China. He teaches The Rise of BRIC at Columbia-SIPA and is a lecturer at Ibmec University in Brazil. Mr. Troyjo is Founder of the Center for Business Diplomacy, an independent think-tank on global entrepreneurship. He holds a PhD in Sociology of International Relations from the University of São Paulo and pursued postdoctoral studies at Columbia University. An economist and political scientist, he is an alumnus of The Rio Branco Institute (Instituto Rio Branco), the graduate school of international relations and diplomatic academy of Brazil's Ministry of Foreign Affairs. He undertook additional graduate studies at the Harvard Kennedy School. Mr. Troyjo is a visiting scholar at the Centre d`Études sur l`Actuel et le Quotidien, Université Paris Descartes (Sorbonne), and a member of the International Schumpeter Society. He worked as a career diplomat and was Press Secretary at the Brazilian Mission to the United Nations in New York and Chief of Staff of the Science and Technology Department of Brazil's Ministry of Foreign Affairs. He is a regular op-ed contributor and commentator for print and electronic media outlets in Brazil and around the world. He serves on the Advisory Board of numerous companies as well as not-for-profit institutions. Mr. Troyjo has been chosen one of "The Outstanding Young Persons of the World - TOYP" by the Junior Chamber International in 2004. He was the winner of the "Latin America Fellowship - 2005" awarded by the Rt. Hon Helen Clark, former Prime Minister of New Zealand. He was also given the "Leadership for Social Change" award by the Brazil Foundation in New York in 2001. Mr. Troyjo is the author of books on development and global affairs including Trading Nation: Power & Prosperity in the 21st Century, listed by Americas Quarterly as one of the best new books on policy, economics, and business launched in the hemisphere in 2007.

Maria Claudia Ribeiro de CastroGlobal Fixed Income Team, OppenheimerFunds

  
10:30 a.m.         Program Concludes  




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