Média Dia 28/08/2013 GRANDE SP



A Record registrou boa audiência durante a média dia (período das 07h00 às 00h00) desta quarta-feira (28/08). O canal de Edir Macedo ficou na vice-liderança isolada de audiência.

A emissora paulista marcou, de acordo com dados do Ibope, 7,7 (arredonda para 8) pontos de média.  A Globo liderou com 14,7 (15) pontos de média e o SBT ficou em terceiro lugar com 6,0 pontos de média. A Band, por sua vez, alcançou 2,7 (3) pontos de audiência.

A TV Cultura obteve 1,5 ponto, a RedeTV!  e a TV Gazeta ficaran em sexto lugar no Ibope com 0,9 décimos,

Cada ponto representa 62 mil domicílios na Grande São Paulo. Os números acima são consolidados e servem como referência para o mercado publicitário.



Audiência do Fala Brasil no dia 28/08/2013



O “Fala Brasil” desta quarta-feira (28) rendeu bons índices de audiência para a Record.O jornalistico comandado por Thalita Oliveira e Roberta Piza obteve a liderança de audiência.

De acordo com dados do Ibope, o “Fala Brasil” marcou 7,4 pontos de média. A Globo, que exibia o matinal “Mais Você” no horário, alcançou 6,9 pontos de média.

Cada ponto representa 62 mil domicílios na Grande São Paulo. Os números acima são consolidados e servem como referência para o mercado publicitário.



Consolidados GRANDE SP 28/08/2013

Ukrainian SSR

Globo Rural 4,5
Bom dia SP 6,9
Bom dia Brasil 8,1
Mais Você 6,9
Bem Estar 6,3
Encontro 7,1
SPTV 10,3
Globo Esporte 10,8
Jornal Hoje 10,6
Vídeo Show 9,6
O Cravo e a Rosa 11,5
Sessão da Tarde 9,4
Malhação 14,3
Flor do Caribe 22,9
SPTV 25,2
Sangue Bom 26,1
Jornal Nacional 27,6
Amor à Vida 35,7
Futebol 22,9
Saramandaia 13,5
Jornal da Globo 11
Programa do Jô 6,9
Família de Heróis 4,3
Corujão 3,9
Telecurso 3
Telecurso 2,8
Globo Rural 3,2

emorecordBalanço Geral 3,7
SP no Ar 6,1
Fala Brasil 7,4
Hoje em Dia 6
Balanço Geral 7,6
Programa da Tarde 5,6
Cidade Alerta 9,8
Jornal da Record 7,9
José do Egito 12,2
Dona Xepa 9,1
A Fazenda 10,3
A Nova Supermáquina 5,5
Religioso 1,7


Jornal do SBT Manhã 3,3
Jornal do SBT Manhã 8h 2,3
Bom dia & Cia 4,5
Três é Demais 6,4
As Visões da Raven 5,4
Marimar 6,3
Cuidado com o Anjo 7,5
Rubi 8
O Privilégio de Amar 6
Clube do Carrossel 5
Eu, a Patroa e as Crianças 6,8
SBT Brasil 6,5
Chiquititas 12,3
Harper’s Island 7,3
Programa do Ratinho 7,4
Gabi Quase Proibida 2,7
Jornal do SBT 3,2
Dois Homens e Meio 2,5
Big Bang: A Teoria 2,5
O Ritmo de Memphis 1,8
Jornal do SBT Manhã 2,1
Jornal do SBT Manhã 3,5

emobandPrimeiro Jornal SP 0,9
Primeiro Jornal 0,9
Dia Dia 1,2
Band Kids 1,3
Jogo Aberto 2,8
Os Donos da Bola 3,3
Só Risos 2
Futebol 3,2
Brasil Urgente 4,3
Brasil Urgente SP 3,6
Jornal da Band 3,6
Show da Fé 0,6
Futebol 4,2
Agora é Tarde 3,2
Jornal da Noite 1,9
Boletim Liga dos Campeões 1,8
Claquete 1,3
Oscar 0,9
Religioso 0,5

emoredetvMorning Show 0,5
Você na TV 1,1
Bola Dividida 0,7
Religioso 0,2
A Tarde é Sua 1,1
Religioso 0,4
Te Peguei 1,3
Betty, a feia 1
TV Fama 2,6
RedeTV News 1,5
Religioso 1
Superpop 1,8
Leitura Dinâmica 1
Amaury Jr. 0,8
Religioso 0,7
Religioso 0,2


Public service cuts sway voters in Ryan

August 29, 2013 – 3:56PM

Tony Moore

brisbanetimes.com.au senior reporter

Steve Cole from Alderley.

Steve Cole from Alderley. Photo: Tony Moore


If there is any lingering resentment over Queensland Premier Campbell Newman’s decision to cut 14,000 public sector jobs, it could be thrown into sharp relief in a particular Brisbane seat on September 7.

Liberal National Party MP Jane Prentice holds the federal seat of Ryan with a healthy margin of 7.2 per cent. Mr Newman’s state seat of Ashgrove falls within Ryan.

Could his cuts to the state public service cost Ms Prentice votes? Perhaps, if a handful of voters’ views on the issue is any guide.

Mitch Hammet from The Gap.

Mitch Hammet from The Gap. Photo: Tony Moore

The state public sector cuts were raised – unprompted – by several Ryan voters on Wednesday.


Labor is seeking to capitalise on a potential backlash. The Coalition says 12,000 federal bureaucrats will go, while Labor contends its opponents will axe 20,000 public servants.

A large Labor sign at the intersection of Wardell Street and Samford Road at Alderley features the slogan “Newman’s cuts went deep, Abbott’s will go to the bone”. On the other side of the same sign is an election poster for Ms Prentice. All for motorists.

John Melloy from The Gap.

John Melloy from The Gap. Photo: Tony Moore

ReachTel polls in March 2013 showed a downturn in LNP support in Ashgrove, with Mr Newman’s vote dropping 8.7 points from 55.5 per cent after the March 2012 state election.

However, the seat of Ryan stretches well beyond Ashgrove and other issues, including the ALP’s economic performance and its decision to change prime ministers, were frequently raised.

Ryan stretches from Indoooroopilly and St Lucia in the south-east to Ferny Grove in the north, west to the Brisbane Forest Park and south to Moggill and Bellbowrie.

Allie Patterson from Indooroopilly.

Allie Patterson from Indooroopilly. Photo: Tony Moore

While journalists usually refer to it as “leafy Ryan”, the seat is now crammed with busy inner-city traffic around Indooroopilly, Kenmore, Ashgrove, Alderley, The Gap and Ferny Grove. Today, Ryan is one of the Brisbane electorates where it is hard to get a car park.

Here are the views of 11 voters in the electorate on Wednesday.

“Debt, government debt,” is the most important thing for contractor Steve Cole, of Alderley. “And the general mismanagement. I’ll be voting for the Coalition.

“I’ve got eight blokes working for me and I just need some stability.”

Brooke Marien, of Ferny Grove, said he was dissatisfied with the way mental health was being treated by every political party.

“I think mental health needs to be addressed, no matter what,” he said.

The public transport services in Ferny Grove did not link up, he also said, suggesting that one form – either bus or rail – run longer on weekends, possibly 24 hours a day.

Marien is yet to make up his mind on how he will vote.

Alex Head, an engineer from Ferny Grove, said he was concerned at plans to remove carbon pricing, but healthcare and environmental issues were most important to him.

“Both of the major parties, I see them as much of a muchness,” he said.

“In theory I support the idea of taxing carbon and emissions, because we are in the 21st century and we really do need to start cleaning up our act.

“I believe that is one of the most important issues that this society faces in this day and age.”

Andrea Nicholls, of The Gap, said she was concerned about possible cuts to teachers for special needs programs and extended learning programs.

“Education is probably my main thing, environmental issues and releasing land for development,” she said.

“But I want to see the Gonski education package introduced. That is the strongest influence on my vote.”

Mitch Hammet, of The Gap, said maintaining jobs in the public service would decide his vote.

“Maintaining the jobs. Queensland has already axed a lot from the hospitals; they want to close down state schools,” he said.

Hammet said several of his friends had lost jobs in the Queensland public service revamp.

“My word. I think if we vote the same way at the federal level, I think it will give our state MPs a mandate to continue doing what they are now doing.”

John (Tony) Melloy, of The Gap, said economic management was the key for him.

“Generally, the correctness or otherwise of the claims that have been made [was important],” he said.

“I have no faith in the Labor Party with their past record and failure to deliver. I sort of lean towards the Liberals. I trust the economic management more from the Liberals.”

He said the turmoil that surrounds Labor’s Papua New Guinea asylum seeker policy also worried him because he served in PNG.

“I think there will be internal resistance to it in Papua New Guinea,” he said.

Melloy also said he had no doubt that people would find their way to North Queensland. “People regularly come across by small boat to the mainland and back again.”

Ros Marshall, of The Gap, said she was embarrassed by the fuss over refugees.

She said the two main parties were almost identical and education would decide her vote.

“I think it is a minor issue [immigration], but they are making it a major issue because we take so few [refugees],” she said.

“I think the people coming by boats is really a minor thing and I think we should be more generous and more helpful.”

She said the Greens had the best asylum seeker policy, but she would not vote for them. “I don’t think my vote will count if I vote for The Greens, so I will vote Labor but preference the Greens.”

At Bellbowrie, Tanja Ryan said the impact of Queensland government cutbacks would influence voters.

“There are a lot of ladies out here who work for the government and I know a lot of them have lost hours,” she said. “And some of them have been working them for years.

“What do they do when they turn 50? Who is going to give them a job when they have been doing the same job for 25 years? It is not easy being a 50-year-old lady and going for a job. Even young people are finding it hard.”

Mary Fisher, of Chapel Hill, said Prime Minister Kevin Rudd spoke like a statesman, which was important in an international setting.

“He knows how to speak, he thinks about everything that comes out of his mouth,” she said.

“I don’t not get that impression from Mr Abbott.”

However, she said the most important thing was job security “because so many people are losing their jobs; in Brisbane City Council, in our hospitals”.

Ms Fisher said she would not support the LNP because of the Queensland government’s public service job cuts.

“I am not going to support that party at all. It is not only my family, it is all around you. You just have to look around you.”

At Indooroopilly and St Lucia, the electorate has many young students. Environmental science student Daniel Jonas, 20, of Indooroopilly, said few of the announcements during the campaign had interested him.

He said carbon pricing was in place in many parts of the world. “I have actually studied this and, in theory, it looks all right,” he said.

“If they can pull it off and do it right, it is going to be good. I think it is the right way to go, but they just have to be careful the way they go about it.”

First-time voter Allie Patterson, 18, of Indooroopilly, said she was looking at the Greens policy on asylum seekers because she thought processing people in Australia was a better policy.

“I have not really decided my vote,” she said. “Everything just seems to be about Tony Abbott and Kevin Rudd and not about the parties at all.”

About Ryan

  • Population 148,092
  • Median age: 31
  • Median rent: $375 a week
  • Median mortgage: $2167 a month
  • Families: 37,786

(2011 census)

Ryan’s candidates.

  • Jane Prentice won the seat of Ryan for the LNP at the 2010 election. Before that she was Brisbane City Council’s chairwoman of Public and Active Transport, elected as a Brisbane City councillor in 2000, 2004 and 2008.
  • Labor’s candidate against Jane Prentice is public servant Damien Hamwood, who has resigned from the Education Department where he worked in the information technology area.
  • The Greens are standing health researcher Charles Worringham, who investigates Parkinson’s disease.
  • The man who runs Clive Palmer’s car museum on the Sunshine Coast, Craig Gunnis, is the Palmer United Party’s candidate.
  • Peter Walker, an aircraft maintenance engineer working at Brisbane Airport, is running for Katter’s Australian Party.
  • Michael Sweedman is studying chemistry at the University of Queensland and is running for the Secular Party, which believes party policies should not be influenced by religion.
  • Lisa Demedio is the candidate for Family First.


In the last federal election (two-party preferred):

(LNP) Jane Prentice: 50,896 votes; 57.2 per cent, up six per cent.

(ALP) Steven Miles: 38,138 votes; 42.8 per cent, down six per cent.

(Australian Electoral Commission)


Brsisbane Times

Key Coalition claim quashed by department

August 29, 2013 – 12:15PM

Noel Towell

Reporter for The Canberra Times


One of the Coalition’s central claims about waste in the federal public service – that a department spent more than $180,000 studying ergonomic chairs – is wrong.

The opposition did not check the accusations with the Department of Human Services before putting the claim on hundreds of thousands of dollars’ worth of campaign material and in the middle of Tony Abbott’s keynote speech to his campaign launch.

DHS told Fairfax that $51,000 had been spent on workplace ergonomic assessments among its 36,000 workers and that nobody from the opposition had checked with the department before going public.

The allegation has formed a central part of the Coalition’s attack on “Labor waste” and has featured in advertisements on TV and other media.


At the Liberal campaign launch in Brisbane on Sunday, Mr Abbott used the claim against as an example of Labor’s “small waste,” in one of the most important speeches of his election bid.

“We’ll end Labor’s small waste – like the $180,000 that the Department of Human Services spent studying ergonomic chairs,” Mr Abbott told the party faithful.

The assertion first surfaced on August 6 in a press release from opposition parliamentary secretary Jamie Briggs that claimed the “Department of Human Resources” – which does not exist – had “spent over $185,000 on Ergonomic Assessments on the chairs of its staff”.

In his release, Mr Briggs alleged that public servants were “sitting pretty while families do it tough” and said he based his $185,000 on contracts published on the AusTender website.

But a departmental spokesperson rubbished the claim on Tuesday.

“The Department of Human Services did not spend over $180,000 on special studies on chairs,” the spokesperson said.

“The $185,896 on the AusTender website is the maximum value of contract amounts for ergonomic assessments for individual staff members for 2012-13 – it does not represent the actual amount spent.

“The department’s actual spend on ergonomic assessments for these contracts in 2012-2013 was $51,000.”

DHS is the government’s largest department employing more than 35,000 staff across the nation in frontline agencies like Centrelink, Medicare and the Child Support Agency.

The department has been recognised by federal workplace safety authority Comcare for its efforts to improve health and safety, and to bring down the bill for taxpayers for workers’ compensation claims by its employees.

“These assessments are completed occasionally when the department is trying to prevent injury or return injured staff to work, and are just one of the department’s strategies to reduce risk of injury,” the DHS spokesperson said.

Neither Mr Briggs’ office nor Coalition campaign headquarters responded on Tuesday to questions about why the claims were not checked before being included in the opposition’s campaign material.


Canberra Times

Dona Xepa é líder de audiência em Portugal

Ficheiro:Dona Xepa.jpg


Em Portugal, “Dona Xepa”, da Record, no ar às 9 da noite, vem alcançando o primeiro lugar em seu horário de exibição.


Flávio Ricco com colaboração de José Carlos Nery

Explicando a ausência da Adriana Araújo na bancada do Jornal da Record

Obrigada a se afastar por causa de um evento no Rio, Adriana Araújo está desde ontem sendo substituída por Carla Cecato na bancada do “Jornal da Record”.

Flávio Ricco com colaboração de José Carlos Nery

Wanessa Camargo estará no Programa do Jô amanhã



Wanessa Camargo será uma das atrações do Jô, amanhã, 6ª, na Globo…
… E com direito a entrevista e dois musicais.


Flávio Ricco com colaboração de José Carlos Nery

Rita Batista estará no júri do Miss Brasil



Rita Batista, do “A Liga”, já é nome certo no júri do “Miss Brasil”, dia 28 de setembro, em Belo Horizonte, com transmissão da Bandeirantes.


Flávio Ricco com colaboração de José Carlos Nery

Joseval Peixoto voltará à bancada do SBT Brasil na segunda-feira


Joseval Peixoto, em fim de férias, reassume o seu posto no “SBT Brasil” a partir de segunda-feira…
… Na noite do mesmo dia, Carlos Nascimento voltará para o “Jornal do SBT”.


Flávio Ricco com colaboração de José Carlos Nery