Após Revenge, Globo confirma exibição do especial de Sai de Baixo

Marisa Orth e Miguel Falabella durante gravação do especial de Sai de Baixo do canal Viva
Por GILVAN MARQUES, em 08/10/2013 · Atualizado às 15h00Exibidos no meio do ano pelo canal pago Viva, os quatro novos episódios de Sai de Baixo serão transmitidos pela Globo em novembro. A estreia será no domingo, dia 3, depois do Fantástico, no lugar da série Revenge, que não vai bem no Ibope e teve sua segunda temporada encurtada.

O especial com quatro episódios de Sai de Baixo foi gravado no início de junho no teatro Procópio Ferreira, em São Paulo, no mesmo local em que a série foi realizada pela Globo entre 1996 e 2002. O especial foi uma comemoração dos três anos do canal Viva, da Globosat.

A história mostra o reencontro dos personagens Caco Antibes (Miguel Falabella), Magda (Marisa Orth), Cassandra (Aracy Balabanian), Vavá (Luiz Gustavo) e Neide Aparecida (Márcia Cabritta), a ex-empregada que retorna como a dona do apartamento da família. Tony Ramos fez uma participação especial. A direção é de Dennis Carvalho.

Na época da gravação, questionados por jornalistas sobre a possibilidade de exibição do especial na TV aberta, pela Globo, os atores demonstraram ceticismo. O tempo, portanto, mostrou que todos estavam errados.

Daniel Castro-Notícias da TV

Rede Record dispensa funcionários que trabalharam em A FAZENDA 6

Por MÁRCIA PEREIRA em 08 de Outubro de 2013 · Atualizado às 14h56

O apresentador Britto Jr., que nos bastidores de A Fazenda tem fama de não saber improvisar

Apesar de a Fazenda já ter a próxima temporada confirmada, muitos funcionários da equipe estão sendo demitidos desde a semana passada. Isso é comum nesse tipo de produção, mas antigamente a Record fazia questão de segurar quase todo mundo.

Notícias da TV – Daniel Castro

Confirmadas mais 4 presenças no Teleton 2013

Por REDAÇÃO em 08 de Outubro de 2013 · Atualizado às 18h48

O SBT confirmou mais quatro artistas para o Teleton 2013, que acontecerá nos dias 25 e 26: O SBT confirmou mais quatro artistas para o Teleton 2013, que acontecerá nos dias 25 e 26: Ivete Sangalo, Zezé Di Camargo & Luciano, Luan Santana e Tiago Abravanel, que foi liberado pela Globo e poderá encerrar novamente as transmissões com o avô, Silvio Santos.

Notícias da TV – Daniel Castro

New Zealand´s bold experiment with recreational drugs


OPINION: It’s been nearly a century since the United States began its experiment in prohibiting recreational drugs besides alcohol, caffeine and tobacco – and virtually no one sees the trillion dollar policy as a success.

A recent study shows that drug prices have dropped more than 80 per cent in the last two decades alone; purity and availability has risen; and overall addiction and death rates haven’t been cut, despite an exponential increase in incarceration since the 1980s.

Even the hardline UN drug czar admitted in the annual World Narcotics Report that “the international drug control system is floundering”, citing specifically its inability to match the speed and creativity of internet-enabled chemists who create and distribute new legal highs like “bath salts” and “fake marijuana” faster than governments can ban them.

But one country is trying a new approach. For the first time in history, New Zealand has created a regulatory body to oversee recreational drugs. Passed by Parliament in July on a vote of 119 to 1, the legislation has already granted interim approval to over 50 products with names like Dr Feelgood, 4:20, and Everest Tibetan Toot.

The world should closely watch what happens next. If implemented carefully, New Zealand’s new laws offer the first genuinely scientific and public health-oriented approach to dealing with the negative aspects of humanity’s eternal quest for consciousness alteration. Anthropology tells us that getting high is universal – no culture, no matter how remote, lacks chemical experimentation.

After all, few existing US drug laws were based on a medical assessment of the relative risks of alcohol, tobacco, marijuana, heroin, cocaine and others. Instead, they were derived from historical contingencies and, typically, explicit racism.

The first state laws against cocaine, for example, were passed because the drug was believed to make blacks into “fiends” who would rape white women and be impervious to bullets. The first state laws against opium made similar claims about its effects on Chinese railroad workers – and marijuana prohibition followed a scare campaign about its link with Mexicans and blacks and ability to promote violence and interracial liaisons.

By contrast, New Zealand’s new laws specify that products with “low risk” of death, other harms or addiction must be approved – and leaves it up to a scientific committee to define the precise nature and appropriate definition of “low risk”.

Drugs that are already illegal will remain so, probably to avoid conflict with international law. The legislation makes no mention of benefits or efficacy, so manufacturers do not have to prove that their drugs are better than placebos.

At least six drugs have already been rejected. However, the law allowed marketers to keep selling products they have submitted for approval, if they’d already been marketed without incident for at least three months. (The rationale was that since bans cannot keep up, it is futile to add more while the approval process is starting.)

Not surprisingly, all new drugs will remain illegal for people under 18. They can only be sold at specific, licensed outlets – not convenience stores or other places frequented by youth – and must carry packaging identifying the ingredients and including health warnings about the known and potential risks. No advertising is permitted, except inside the store itself.

Will this legislation work? It’s certainly an improvement on the current system, which essentially allows new drugs to be marketed worldwide without testing. It also avoids problems with attempts – like pending legislation on which hearings were held last month in the US Senate – to create blanket bans on all possible analogues of existing psychoactive drugs.

Such prohibitions not only fail to stop chemists from creating newer compounds, but also cause serious problems for healthcare. Many of these substances have potential medical uses – in fact, they are often based on information from pharmaceutical patent applications – but once they are made illegal, drug companies tend to lose interest because of the excess cost and greater risk of rejection when seeking approval.

The former top adviser to the British government on drug policy, Dr David Nutt, has compared the loss to medicine that results to the delays in scientific advancement caused by the Catholic church’s actions against Galileo and Copernicus.

In the last month alone, we’ve seen several dramatic examples of the harm caused by failure of our current policy. Two college students at a New York dance festival died from taking “Molly” (MDMA, the drug formerly known as ecstasy) of unknown provenance and purity.

A drug that causes severe disfigurement – including crocodile-like skin scales, amputations and bone and muscle loss due to improper synthesis of its main ingredient – known as Krokodil, is suspected to have migrated from Russia to Arizona. And a new report showed that nearly 23,000 emergency room visits in 2011 were linked to “bath salts”.

Of course, regulation won’t make recreational drug use perfectly safe – this is already clear from our experience with tobacco, prescription drugs and alcohol. However, it also won’t add to the harm done by drugs the way incarcerating users and forcing them to rely on the vagaries of the black market does.

People will always seek chemical euphoria, enlightenment and escape – so instead of locking them up and ceding the market to organised crime, we need to give them the safest possible choices and spend the money saved on enforcement on treatment and education instead.

Research shows repeatedly that providing safer alternatives – like clean needles, pharmaceutical-quality drugs and safe spaces in which to use them – improves health.

By taking both advertising and gangsters out of the mix, New Zealand’s system offers a promising new way. While a drug-free world is clearly impossible, harm reduction already has decades of data behind it.

– Maia Szalavitz is a neuroscience journalist, ex-addict and author of the forthcoming book Unbroken Brain: A Revolutionary New Way of Understanding Addiction & Other Compulsive Disorders.


Six thousand new homes for Auckland

12:53 PM Wednesday Oct 9, 2013

Photo / Chris Gorman

Six thousand new homes will be brought into the Auckland housing market under the Auckland Housing Accord, it was revealed today.

Mayor Len Brown and Housing Minister Nick Smith today announced the first batch of Special Housing Areas that will progressively bring the 6000 new homes to market across the city.

“Land supply is the most critical issue we must address to improve housing supply and affordability in Auckland. This first batch of Special Housing Areas will bring 6000 sections onto the market and is a significant step towards the Auckland Housing Accord’s target of consenting for 39,000 new homes over three years,” Dr Smith said.

It follows the Weymouth community housing project of 282 homes, announced last week.

The locations for the 10 Special Housing Areas are:

# Addison, Papakura, 500 homes, 32 hectares

# Alexander Crescent, East Tamaki, 148 homes, 8.1 hectares

# Anselmi Ridge, Pukekohe, 64 homes, 6.8 hectares

# Flat Bush Murphys Road, East Tamaki, 275 homes, 37.8 hectares

# Flat Bush School Road, East Tamaki, 300 homes, 7 hectares

# Hobsonville Catalina Precinct and Marine Industry precinct, 1,200 homes, 28.2 hectares

# Huapai Triangle, Kumeu, 2,000 homes, 65.1 hectares

# McWhirter Block, West Harbour, 166 homes, 10.1 hectares

# Orakei, Auckland City, 75 homes, 0.8 hectares

# Wesley College, Pukekohe, 1,000 homes, 277.7 hectares

– nzherald.co.nz



The New Zealand Herald

Tony Abbott owns rort problems

October 9, 2013


Jack Waterford

Editor-at-large, The Canberra Times

Prevarication, self-indulgence and lack of leadership mean he will cop blame for everyone’s dodgy claims

The great parliamentary expenses massacre has very little, as such, to do with weddings, ironman races or skiing breaks. Or to early advent of the silly season. Its capture of the popular imagination comes not from partisan politics but its confirmation that more politicians than one might think are entirely out of touch with popular opinion.

The smarties are keeping their heads down, muttering to themselves that they ”cannot win” this debate. A good many of these are, however, just as much out of touch. Attempts to explain political expenses ”at the margin” should not persuade members of the public, and would rarely persuade Australian Tax Office staff were they submitted as legitimate business expenses. This is not because the public is stupid but because politicians are stupid in thinking that the public wants them to charge such matters to expenses. They should cover them, when they do, from their own ample salaries.

Prime Minister Tony Abbott addresses the media during a press conference, in Bali.

Prime Minister Tony Abbott addresses the media during a press conference, in Bali. Photo: Alex Ellinghausen

In 40 years of reporting, I have never argued that politicians are paid too much, and never argued against political pay rises. But politicians, and ministers, are not significantly underpaid – and there would be no a shortage of applicants for the jobs, even among present incumbents at half the remuneration. The arrangements for covering working expenses are lavish, and not sufficiently accountable. They turn on an unjustified ”honour system” and an even more unjustified Minchin Protocol – not sanctioned by law – which allows every false or dubious claim to be paid back at any time (even a decade later) if the public decides, before the police, that the claim was a ”mistake”.


Even more arrogant is the apparent bipartisan feeling – best exemplified by Prime Minister Tony Abbott at the moment, but there are others including Labor politicians who have suggested it – that if a politician admits a ”mistake” and repays money, there is no further legitimate public interest in the greed, arrogance or effrontery involved. So helpful too that, by bipartisan agreement, no politician other than Peter Slipper has to bear personal, civil or criminal, responsibility for ”mistakes” said to have been made by staff.

The one being done the most damage over the past week is Tony Abbott. This is not because he is a spectacular rorter – though there is evidence enough for a fair-minded person to call his a pattern of dubious claims. But he is not in the gun as a particularly bad rorter. He’s in the gun as a representative rorter who, being in high public position, ought to know better, ought to set a better example, and who ought to be more straightforward with the public when caught out. He has not yet even said sorry on his own account, let alone his party’s or his Parliament’s.

Julia Gillard, Kevin Rudd, John Howard and prime ministers before should cringe as well. Only a minority of politicians are champion rorters, but there have always been some, on both sides, and they have been more pandered to than suppressed. A few politicians are obsessed with expenses and allowances, and with maximising their take from them.

Not all are backbenchers. Sir Paul Hasluck, for example, was scathing about the private greed and rorting of Sir John McEwen when deputy prime minister.

When Abbott was demolishing Gillard he showed, yet again, that bad behaviour hurts a government more than it hurts the opposition. But he is learning that the scrutiny and criticism directed at a prime minister greatly exceeds that of an opposition leader. He has often been very uncomfortable in the spotlight over the past month. All the more so with his efforts to suppress information, or to physically flee from reporters.

Abbott has his own questions to answer. But he is also being slated – and not only by the usual suspects – for a marked lack of moral leadership on the issue. He was one who promised higher standards. His failure to articulate general principles for his fellows – ones with which the public could agree – sits alongside his own highly unconvincing excuses about difficult choices at the margins, and, now about repayment ”for the avoidance of doubt.” These are weasel words. He does not look a leader, he looks a prevaricator. The public is as good a judge of that as they are of people who stretch the limits of moral entitlement to public money.

His offences, and those of his or Gillard’s ministers are not resigning matters. The laws in question are (deliberately) so loose and elastic that it is very difficult to make charges stick – even when a highly politicised police force is trying. But they deprive leaders of credit in the bank for times when they do need moral authority or legitimacy to win arguments or the right to coerce ordinary citizens.

It might be summed up by asking a single mum how she would feel about being lectured about being provident by a man who stays in $400 hotel rooms at public expense at Port Macquarie just to indulge his appetite for an endorphin rush. That might be aggravated by the impression that Abbott’s compulsive (and intrinsically unhealthy) fitness regime is about raising money for charity. If he is, it is not right that it is made possible only by considerable public underwriting.

It’s a bit like rich socialites spending hundreds of thousands staging gala balls to raise mere hundreds, or thousands, for some worthy cause.

The instinct to judge him harshly is aggravated by his own unrestrained criticism of rorting, whether, allegedly, by Slipper or by Craig Thomson, and by his present dismissive suggestions that the press simply drop the subject. The spin emerging from his office is that he should not be distracted from proving himself the international statesmen. In fact – though the enthusiastic Murdoch coverage might disguise this – he is mostly grovelling to various Asian leaders, as he ”unsays” hurtful things he once said for purely domestic consumption and advantage while in opposition. And he is blaming, falsely, all misunderstandings on his predecessors, and bagging his nation abroad.

Tony Abbott made an art form of using missteps to show the electorate how Labor was out of touch with the problems that ordinary decent working Australians faced. Now he, and Barnaby Joyce and George Brandis are showing it.

People may well understand that any politician must press flesh, attend meetings, be open to lobbying anywhere and any time, and undergo any number of indignities, including frequent absence from home, in the nature of Parliamentary and electoral duties.

That is why politicians are well paid – by any standards, and certainly international ones. There are always a few millionaire politicians – a Rudd, for example, a Malcolm Turnbull or a Clive Palmer – for whom the salary is chickenfeed. For about 70 per cent of politicians, including Abbott, the parliamentary salary (even at backbench levels) is greater than any remuneration they have previously enjoyed. On any form of official business, even in Canberra, they get generous expenses, even when (as in many cases, including with ministers, they own the accommodation in which they are staying). They (mostly) travel first class.

Most expense ambiguity flows from overlap between personal and public benefit. The greater the overlap the more one can and should regard it as an incident of office, to be paid for from salary. If there’s a shortage, perhaps the party organisations should pay from the millions they now receive under public funding. Then, at least, there might be some interest in value for money.

Jack Waterford is the editor-at-Large at The Canberra Times.

New Zealand retail spending on plastic cards falls

Visa, MasterCard and American Express credit cards

New Zealand retail spending on electronic cards dropped 0.8% in September, the first decline since March. Source: AAP

NEW Zealanders’ retail spending on credit, debit and store cards dropped in September, the first decline since March, led by furniture, hardware, appliances and clothing.

Retail spending on electronic cards fell 0.8 per cent seasonally adjusted in September, the biggest decline since July last year, when spending fell one per cent, according to Statistics New Zealand.

Core retail sales, which exclude vehicle-related transactions, dropped one per cent, following a 1.1 per cent gain in August.

Durables, which include by furniture, hardware and home appliances, fell 3.4 per cent in the latest month, retracing a 3.3 per cent gain in August.

Apparel declined 1.5 per cent and hospitality slipped 0.3 per cent. Fuel fell 0.8 per cent and vehicles excluding fuel fell 1.7 per cent.

“Overall, the electronic cards data for the last three months are pointing to a slower pace of retail spending in the September quarter than in June, though underlying indicators of spending appetites, such as consumer confidence, remain at a fairly high level,” Felix Delbruck, senior economist at Westpac Banking Corp, said on Wednesday.

“Our forecast for retail volume growth in the September quarter is now 0.7 per cent, compared to 1.7 per cent in the June quarter.”

Total card spending fell 0.4 per cent last month, the same amount it rose in August.


The Daily Telegraph

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Grade TV Diário 10/10/2013

06:00 Diário Regional

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06:45 Rota 22

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08:35 Algodão Doce

09:30 Paulo Oliveira na TV

10:45 Nas Garras da Patrulha (reprise)

11:15 A Grande Jogada

12:00 Jornal do Meio Dia

12:30 Comando 22

14:30 Vira e Mexe

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17:00 Totolec Show

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19:30 Nas Garras da Patrulha

20:00 Nordeste Notícias

20:10 Clube do Brega

20:30 Horário político

20:40 Clube do Brega

22:00 Diário na TV

22:40 Espaço Vip

23:40 A Hora da Notícia

23:45 Must

00:45 Os Malas e a Lei (reprise)

02:45 Vila do Riso (reprise)

03:15 Diário na TV (reprise)

04:45 Momento Unifor

05:30 Nas Garras da Patrulha (reprise)

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