206 comentaris a “Programa del 30 de Julio, 2009.

  1. Retroenllaç: Ramon

  2. Retroenllaç: Kelly

  3. Retroenllaç: Earl

  4. I love this picture so much! Thank you for shairng Enric’s work, I already checked his site and add him as a contact on Flickr impossible not getting connected with his awesome images!Keep up the good job on shairng amazing photographs, you rock!

  5. Helt enig!Der er nemlig gode vine fra hele verden! Morsomt at C også har det sådan! God portvin er skønt – jeg har en flaske fra 1991 som vi åbnede sidste år (20års bryllupsdag) og det var mums!

  6. Alex7/6/129:25 pm “At a tech conference a young, sharply dressed female carrying her laptop in a purse instead of a Targus bag is usually interpreted as a designer or project manager instead of an MIT trained engineer with experience in everything from Android to Assembly.”It’s not like male engineers wake up looking like that. They dress that way purposely in order to fit in…

  7. απο τους φινανσιαλ ταιμς,3 μαιου1.ΝΔ-ΠΑΣΟΚ μαζι παιρνουν 30-35%2.πολυ μεγαλη ανοδος της αριστερας3.ευρυ αντιμνημονιακο μετωπο δεξιας-αριστερας,μαλλον τσιπρα-καμμενο εννοει4.μικρη η πιθανοτητα εξοδου απο το ευρω5.πανικος στις αγορες για σταση πληρωμων6.πιο ευκολη η αναδιαπραγματευση του χρεους παρα η εφαρμογη των μετρων.7.θα γινει κοινωνικος πολεμοςσας βαζω σχεδον ολοκληρο το αρθρομπας και σκασουν οι παπαγαλοι νδ-πασοκGreek elections: Be afraid, be very afraidPosted by Masa Serdarevic on May 03 17:37.Greece goes to the polls this weekend. And it looks like it’s going to be messy. The potential for the “wrong” result to wreakhavoc in the markets on Monday morning is real.The outcome is very difficult to predict due to the incredible fragmentation of political support within the country and the riseof marginal parties. Many of these are deeply opposed to the austerity measures, the euro and the EU/IMF programme. As aresult, mainstream parties have been dragged away from the centre.The most recent indications are that the two major parties that form the bulk of the current ruling coalition, New Democracyand Pasok, can together scrape in about 30-35 per cent of the vote.Clearly support for the left is much stronger than for the right, but support for the bailoutprogramme is low on both sides of the political spectrum. Moreover, the communists (KKE) and Golden Dawn on the far rightare in agreement that Greece should leave the euro.However, the risks of trying to renegotiate the Memorandum of Understanding with the IMF pale into insignificance comparedwith the challenges the new government, whoever it is, will have in implementing austerity measures. Some €3bn-worth ofspending cuts must be made immediately, and another €12bn are slated for 2013-2014.As a result, argues the global economics research team at UBS, the biggest risk is for a temporary suspension of officialsector financing, with worrying social consequences:If Greece does not fulfil its commitments, we think it is entirely possible that the IMF, and in turn the EU, willsimply refuse to make the next payment. However, it is unlikely in our view that payments would stop altogether– rather, they might be postponed until Greece fulfilled its obligations. This could generate considerable tension,with the Greek government quickly running out of cash and being forced to stop paying salaries and pensions.Social turmoil would almost certainly follow.The markets, they argue, are unprepared for such a scenario (our emphasis):The restructuring of Greek debt earlier this year appeared to many people to mark the end of Greece’s ability toupset other European markets. Even a temporary suspension of official sector financing could thereforebe very damaging to European markets – as they consider Greece’s alternatives in the event that officialfunding were cut off permanently.The likelihood of Greece leaving the euro is relatively small, the UBS team argues, as voters are generally in favour ofkeeping the single currency, but the taboo of discussing an exit is gone. Such talk, and the implications for a euro-exit forSpain and Italy, could send the markets into a spin.Underlying all these concerns are more fundamental issues of social turmoil in Greece. As austerity drags on, support forboth Communists and the far right is rising, making it more difficult for moderates to hold on to power and make thenecessary compromises. If the new government after is unable to pay wages its employees and pensions to the retired,voters may plump for increasingly extreme options. Earlier this week Venizelos’ was reduced to appealing to voters not toallow “neo-Nazis goose-step into parliament”, but there’s a good chance they might.

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