SBT é lento demais na produção da sua mensagem de fim de ano

Bastidor da vinheta de fim de ano de 2012

 

Natal e o Fim de Ano são datas bem conhecidas, certo? E sempre caem no mesmo período do ano, não é mesmo? Até criancinha sabe, por causa do Papai Noel, presentes etc.

Pois é, mas parece que o pessoal do SBT foi pego de surpresa.  Está a maior correria para produzir a mensagem de festas.

Falta de planejamento

Além do que falta gravar, e não é pouca coisa, ainda serão necessários alguns dias para edição e sonorização.

Corre o risco de chegar só no do Natal ou, quem sabe, numa dessas deixar guardada para o ano que vem.

 

Flávio Ricco com colaboração de José Carlos Nery

Record quer dar troco no SBT com Bárbara Evans

 

Bárbara Evans, que tomou canseira no “Domingo Legal” do SBT – foi trocada por um tigre no último programa, será a convidada do “Domingo da Gente”, amanhã, na Record.

O programa, ao vivo, terá a apresentação de Ticiane Pinheiro.

Também está certo

A Record também acertou com o sambista Diogo Nogueira para o “Domingo da Gente”.

Será ele o responsável pela apresentação do programa especial do dia 29, o último do ano, recebendo outros grandes nomes do samba.

 

Flávio Ricco com colaboração de José Carlos Nery

Ator do “Sítio” e “Malhação” é detido e autuado por quatro crimes

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Conhecido das telinhas por sua participação no “Sítio do Pica Pau Amarelo”, como o Pedrinho, e em “Malhação”, além do filme “Nosso Lar”, César Cardadeiro foi detido nesta quinta-feira (05) no Rio de Janeiro.
O ator, que agora tem 23 anos, invadiu uma casa no bairro de Santa Teresa, um dos redutos boêmios do Rio de Janeiro, na parte da manhã.
Ao ter sua presença identificada pelo morador, houve gritos por socorro e César correu para pular o muro. Como não conseguiu, o próprio dono da casa teve que abrir o portão para que ele saísse.
Na saída, César se deparou com a polícia, acionada por moradores vizinhos. Ele teria reagido à prisão e, ao
chegar à delegacia, acertado um policial civil com um soco. Além disso, o rapaz também tentou fugir.
César Cardadeiro ficou preso na carceragem da delegacia mas foi liberado horas mais tarde. Ele foi autuado pelos crimes de desobediência, resistência, lesão corporal e invasão de domicílio. Não há informações quanto a possibilidade de ele estar sob efeito de drogas ou não.
Procurado, César não respondeu até o fechamento desta matéria.
NaTelinha

“Amor à Vida”: Aline e Ninho tentam transferir dinheiro da conta de César

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Aline (Vanessa Giácomo) mal conseguiu as senhas bancárias de César (Antonio Fagundes), a golpista já tenta transferir dinheiro para sua conta pela Internet. Incentivada por Ninho (Juliano Cazarré), ela quer abocanhar um milhão logo de cara.

O casal de amantes só não contava que a conta tivesse um limite pequeno de transferência pela web. Mesmo assim, Aline não desanima. “Tudo bem, de um jeito ou de outro, a gente vai botar a mão na grana dele”, garante.

A cena vai ao ar no capítulo deste sábado (7) em “Amor à Vida”.

NaTelinha

Seminário Fala Leão – Missão cumprida

Na última quarta-feira (4), durante os turnos da tarde e noite, aconteceu o 1º Seminário Fala Leão, no Hotel Marina Park. Um evento cujo principal foco era aproximar os sócios torcedores e sócios proprietários dos Programas de Fidelidade Fortaleza, do futuro do clube.

De caráter propositivo e participativo, o Seminário Fala Leão foi mais um desafio da Diretoria para tentar fazer com os que torcedores se sintam mais próximos do cotidiano do Leão. As primeiras reuniões e os primeiros passos antes do Seminário se concretizar, colocaram na cabeça de todos os organizadores que a peça chave para o sucesso do Fortaleza em 2014 é o torcedor, e foi assim que surgiu a ideia do evento.

Na ocasião, os mais de cem sócios que participaram presencialmente ou pela internet, puderam concluir que se associando aos programas de sócios do Leão, podem ganhar muito mais do que o simples acesso ao estádio, como explicou o palestrante carioca Rafael Pulcinelli, que faz parte do Movimento Por um Futebol Melhor, que durante sua fala mostrou que os sócios tem muito mais benefícios do que pensam, e que podem ajudar o seu clube, e o que é melhor, economizando bastante.

Durante sua participação, Rafael expôs a importância de ser sócio, da defasagem de sócios do Fortaleza tendo como referência o número de torcedores que o Clube possui, mostrando o leque de vantagens e descontos na compra de produtos. Pulcinelli também fez questão de destacar a iniciativa do Leões do Pici. “Não conheço nenhum outro clube do País que tenha feito um evento desse tipo, chamando o sócio para promover melhorias nos programas de fidelidade.”

Após a palestra esclarecedora de Rafael, foi a vez de Danilo Verrillo, outro ilustre palestrante do evento. Na oportunidade ele discorreu sobre o mercado de franquias, processos de aberturas de lojas, as oportunidades comerciais capazes de beneficiar o Clube e sobre a próxima fornecedora de material do Fortaleza, a Kappa, que vai oferecer além do material esportivo completo do Fortaleza, também uma linha de produtos para os torcedores.

Encerrando o ciclo de palestras, Alisson Celedonio, coordenador do “Leões do Pici fez uma espécie de prestação de contas do Programa, com números financeiros, processos de repasses e esclarecimentos de dúvidas da plateia de sócios.

Na segunda parte do Seminário Fala Leão, os participantes foram divididos em grupos de trabalho, quando diversas propostas foram apresentadas: Benefícios e Participação, Marketing e Eventos, Gestão da Informação e Transparência, Projetos Integrados e Patrimônio e Comercialização.

Ao final o evento foi considerado sucesso absoluto, não só pela participação ativa dos sócios, mas também pelo nível dos debates, qualidade das propostas e principalmente esclarecimentos sobre o funcionamento do “Leões do Pici”.

Reconhecemos que é apenas um primeiro passo, e que é fundamental a continuidade e desenvolvimento das propostas apresentadas, bem como o compromisso de colocá-las em prática, de maneira responsável, comprometida e organizada.

Mais uma vez muito obrigado pela participação.
Juntos Somos Fortaleza.

World Cup 2014: Socceroos have plenty to play for in Brazil

December 7, 2013 – 7:36AM

Michael Lynch

SENIOR SPORTS REPORTER WITH THE AGE

Given the strength of the opposition it probably wouldn’t have mattered whether Australia was careful in what it wished for or not.

No-one outside of the immediate camp will presume they can win, so they can play with a freedom and lack of expectation that many other teams will not be able to.

But having welcomed whatever the vagaries fate threw up, Socceroos coach Ange Postecoglou could be forgiven for his rueful smile as the balls came out of the pot placing Australia with Spain, Chile and The Netherlands at the World Cup draw in the early hours of Saturday morning.

Undesired outcome: Australia were drawn in what could be described as the group of death.Undesired outcome: Australia were drawn in what could be described as the group of death. Photo: Reuters

It could have been tougher: perhaps the Socceroos could have been placed with Brazil, the hosts, but that would be splitting hairs: this, for the Socceroos, is as hard as it gets, with the current World Champions Spain, the darlings of the global game, the team they beat in the last World Cup final, Holland, and one of South America’s best sides, Chile all looming as enormous tests next June.

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The expectation for the Socceroos was already low, but this draw ensures they will be at rock bottom. British bookmaking giant William Hill has marked them up as 1000-1 outsiders, the same line of betting as Cameroon.

But there is no sense in dwelling on the negatives. In many ways it’s a wonderful outcome.

Ange Postecoglou speaks with Spain's coach Vicente del Bosque after the draw.Ange Postecoglou speaks with Spain’s coach Vicente del Bosque after the draw. Photo: Reuters

Australia gets to pit itself against three of the best teams in the world with no pressure on its players.

No-one outside of the immediate camp will presume they can win, so they can play with a freedom and lack of expectation that many other teams will not be able to.

In fact the pressure will all be on their opponents, for whom a game against the Socceroos will be regarded as something of a formality.

Fateful moment: FIFA Secretary General Jerome Valcke displays the Australian ticket during the World Cup draw in Costa do Sauipe, Brazil.Fateful moment: FIFA Secretary General Jerome Valcke displays the Australian ticket during the World Cup draw in Costa do Sauipe, Brazil. Photo: AFP

Those are the perfect ingredients for an upset, and while it would be optimistic to predict one now the World Cup always produces some seemingly inexplicable results.

After all, in South Africa the unheralded New Zealanders managed to scrape three draws, including one with reigning champions Italy, in their group games, while the Swiss managed to beat the Spaniards in their first match.

We know what we will get with Spain: posession football played with precision, at pace and with exquisite skill.  Yes, the absolute glory days for the Spanish side may have passed as some of their greatest names are ageing, but they are still formidable opponents who would start as favourites against almost every team on the planet and are ranked number one in the world for a very good reason.

Australia shares many footballing links with The Netherlands, so there will be no suprises there: several Australian players have honed their skills in Holland down the decades, while the men who took Australia to the last two World Cups, Pim Verbeek (2010) and Guus Hiddink (2006) were both Dutch.

Holland will regard Australia as a team they should beat without too many problems, although the Socceroos know that they can be vulnerable: the last time the two nations met, in a friendly in 2009, Australia pulled off a shock 2-1 win in The Netherlands.

Australia’s sizeable Chilean population will be relishing the contest between their homeland and their adopted country.The Chileans are currently ranked at number 15 in the world, 44 places ahead of the Socceroos, and are the sort of team that is always regarded as a dangerous floater.

In the last World Cup they lost in a group game to Spain but made the knockout phase, losing to Brazil in the round of 16. This time round they will fancy their chances of sneaking into one of the top two positions in the group, which means they certainly will not take Australia lightly as the three points they could get from taking on the Socceroos will be essential if they are to achieve that aim.

Still, for the Socceroos and Postecoglou its a wonderful adventure. If you want to play on the world stage you have to be prepared to take on the best, and that is the task that awaits.

The coach would not have it any other way, the players twitter responses to the draw show they are up for the challenge, and traditionally Australian sportsmen have always been at their best with their backs to the wall. They will certainly have to be this time.

The Sydney Morning Herald

Football Federation Australia is all eyes for young talent

December 7, 2013

Chris Dutton

SPORTS REPORTER AT THE CANBERRA TIMES

Former Socceroos Craig Moore and Tony Vidmar at the AIS.

Former Socceroos Craig Moore and Tony Vidmar at the AIS. Photo: Jeffrey Chan

Football Federation Australia is banking on expert eyes to help it discover a new generation of soccer talent and start building a new style of play for the Socceroos.

The FFA has recruited former Socceroos Paul Okon, Craig Moore and Vince Grella to help Australian Institute of Sport coach Tony Vidmar and technical director Peter de Roo to pick rising stars at the national institute challenge in Canberra.

The tournament for the best under-15s players will finish on Saturday with an all-stars team to play against the highest ranked institute after a week of intense matches. The top-performing players will be rewarded with AIS scholarships and a spot in Australia’s under-17s team leading into the 2015 World Cup in Chile.

Okon, Moore and Grella, all former Socceroos captains, have taken on player mentor roles.

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”The pool is getting bigger and the choices are getting harder,” de Roo said.

”Have we seen the next Harry Kewell yet? Maybe not. But there are more players to choose from and the standard of football is getting better.”

Teams representing the ACT Academy of Sport, NSW, Queensland, South Australia, Northern Territory, Tasmania, Football West, Victoria and the Emerging Jets played eight games over the past five days.

ACTAS finished the tournament on a high, thrashing the Northern Territory 5-0, with Sam Smith scoring a double.

The Canberra team finished the tournaments with two wins, four draws and two losses.

Vidmar, who played 76 games for the Socceroos, was impressed with the standard of play.

”There’s definitely a pathway for kids to stay in Australia and the best players will come to the AIS. The players who miss out will go to the A-League,” he said.

”There has to be that grounding and this is a great environment.”

The Canberra Times

Tony Abbott travel clamp sparks backlash

tony-abbott

 

Cabinet ministers and top public servants will have to personally sign off on airfares and hotel bookings for tens of thousands of federal bureaucrats as Tony Abbott cracks down on travel costs.

Coalition ministers, staffers and senior public service executives have privately condemned the Prime Minister’s demand as “unworkable”, “ridiculous” and showing “complete ignorance of the practical realities of government”.

On November 18 Mr Abbott issued a directive to clamp down on official domestic and overseas travel by public servants.

He ordered cabinet ministers to take personal responsibility for approving official travel by departmental officers – as individuals or in delegations – that would cost more than $20,000.

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He also directed that he must be consulted about any proposed travel by individuals or delegations where costs exceeded $50,000.

Mr Abbott also decreed that all travel by public servants costing less than $20,000 must be approved by departmental secretaries or agency heads and that responsibility “should not be delegated below that level”.

The Prime Minister has already restricted travel by Coalition MPs, who are required to seek approval from his chief of staff, Peta Credlin, at least four weeks before overseas study trips or sponsored travel. It is long-established practice that ministers must seek prime ministerial approval before travelling overseas.

Mr Abbott’s directive on public service travel has already generated a backlash from ministers and bureaucrats.

Senior government sources said the requirement that department and agency heads personally approve all travel costing up to $20,000 was “simply unworkable”.

“Does the Prime Minister really expect departmental secretaries to spend half their days signing off routine travel requisitions, even Cabcharge vouchers?” one senior government adviser said. ”Nor do ministers want to decide the composition of overseas delegations. It’s nonsensical.”

The Australian government spends about $380 million a year on domestic travel and another $170 million on international travel. Tens of thousands of public servants travel domestically or internationally each year.

Most domestic travel is undertaken by the Defence Department and the Department of Human Services, which includes two of the nation’s largest agencies, Medicare and Centrelink.

The Defence and the Foreign Affairs and Trade portfolios account for the bulk of overseas travel.

A Foreign Affairs and Trade executive highlighted potential complications for Australian diplomats overseas who travel frequently, often at short notice.

Mr Abbott’s directive followed the most recent release of parliamentary travel expense reports, which, among other things, showed former Labor foreign affairs minister Bob Carr spent an average of $4220 a day on international trips, domestic flights and chauffeured cars, totalling nearly $777,000 in a six-month period.

Fairfax Media understands Mr Abbott’s directive was issued without specific consultation with cabinet ministers or departmental and agency heads.

A spokesman for Mr Abbott said the Prime Minister had “made it very clear from the outset that all travel was to be undertaken at a fair cost”.

Coalition ministerial staff described the instructions as part of “the controlling tendencies” of the Prime Minister’s office.

Mr Abbott’s spokesman said there could be “exemptions for essential operational activities to meet government policy objectives. However, careful consideration of number of delegates, travel class and accommodation will also be considered before approval is given.”

The Canberra Times

Tony Abbott must do more than ‘clean up the Labor mess’

December 7, 2013

Michael Gordon

Political editor, The Age

'This administration has enjoyed no honeymoon at all'.

‘This administration has enjoyed no honeymoon at all’. Photo: Andrew Dyson

”I have some advice for those opposite,” the Immigration Minister thundered, placing his hands on Tony Abbott’s shoulders. ”This is the Prime Minister! This is what he looks like. This is the one you should be following because he has the strongest border protection policies that this country has ever seen!”

Ignoring parliamentary protocol, Morrison then brandished a portrait of Christine Milne and declared: ”This is the leader of the Greens. This is not the person you should be following.”

Twenty-four hours later, it was shadow treasurer Chris Bowen’s turn to produce the same portrait of Milne as he attacked the Coalition for entering an ”alliance” with the Greens to abolish the cap on the national debt.

”Is that what Liberal supporters voted for on September 7?” Bowen asked. ”Is that what the Australian people voted for?”

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In both cases, the aim was to paint the other side as a pack of hypocrites for doing ”tawdry deals” with those irresponsible Greens. In neither case was there any attempt to debate the merit of what had been agreed on – as opposed to the politics. That was a pity.

”The definition of stupidity is doing the same thing twice and expecting a different result,” declared Morrison, asserting that Labor’s original decision to dismantle TPVs caused more than 50,000 people to come by boat, with catastrophic results.

Now, he said, with the Greens’ help, Labor was trying to do the same thing again.

Morrison’s failure was to respond to the evidence that TPVs actually encouraged people to risk their lives because, with no prospect of family reunion, women and children felt compelled to board leaky boats to try to join their husbands and fathers already in Australia on TPVs.

There was also the question of how punishing more than 30,000 asylum seekers who came before both sides of politics declared no new arrivals will be settled in Australia would in any way add to that deterrent. As Labor’s new immigration spokesman, Richard Marles, expressed it, it smacked of being ”mean for the hell of it”. Not that he pressed the issue in Parliament.

Bowen’s accusation on the debt ceiling was that, having campaigned on the imperative to reduce debt, branded the Greens as ”economic fringe-dwellers” and ridiculed Labor’s former Green alliance, the Coalition’s decision to do a deal with the party it maintained had no qualms about debt was hypocritical in the extreme.

He was right, of course, but if hypocrisy was a sackable offence for a politician, there wouldn’t be many of them left. Being flexible, pragmatic and ready to seize new opportunities is the other side of the hypocrisy coin.

Bowen’s failure was to mount a convincing argument that the agreement for twice-yearly parliamentary debates on government debt and other transparency measures was worse public policy than the formal debt ceiling approach that Labor introduced in 2008.

The attraction of the path instigated by the Greens is that it should make for a more informed public debate about debt, without the point-scoring and brinkmanship that was encouraged by setting a formal limit.

There was a time when being on top in the Parliament reflected having the upper hand in the suburbs – but not any more. The truth is that casual observers of question time find it utterly inconsequential, even puerile, and have done so for quite a while.

The singular value of question time now is for the participants themselves and the morale boost that comes when your side is winning, although I suspect that this applies less to new members who may have been hoping for more.

After a debacle of its own making on school funding, the Coalition finished this second-last parliamentary week of the year ascendant on the floor of the House of Representatives, with Abbott expressing delight that Thursday saw a record for this Parliament of ”25 questions and magnificent answers”.

But to what end?

Bill Shorten is still finding his feet as Opposition Leader and Labor’s parliamentary tactics were baffling, especially after Christopher Pyne and Abbott announced their backflip on school funding on Monday.

Come Thursday, Labor tacticians were celebrating the fact that Abbott had described his promise to stop the boats as a ”fundamental commitment”, the implication being that others did not fit that category. It was, they said, Abbott’s version of John Howard’s core and non-core promises. We’ll see.

Not that the Coalition had much to celebrate. If government MPs were buoyed by Pyne’s sense that he had more than retrieved the situation after branding the funding model he took to the election an ”unimplementable shambles”, it is extremely doubtful that their constituents felt the same way.

There was also a time when incoming governments could expect a boost in their poll numbers in their first months in office, as if the electorate wanted to confirm that it made the right call and instil confidence in the new administration. That time ended with the election of the Abbott government.

Rather than having a brief honeymoon, this administration has enjoyed no honeymoon at all.

While the most recent Age/Nielsen Poll actually had Labor in front on two-party terms, the ABC’s Insiders Poll of Polls average of all polls showed the Coalition still in front, 51-49, compared with the election result of of 53.5-46.5. By contrast, both the Howard and Rudd governments increased their two-party preferred vote to about 60 per cent in their first three months in power.

What should worry the Coalition is that these numbers were recorded before Pyne squandered so much political capital.

The obvious explanation for this absence of a honeymoon is that the electorate voted overwhelmingly in September to get rid of Labor, rather than to express its confidence in the alternative. Abbott was one of the country’s most effective opposition leaders, but that meant alienating those who considered him too negative – too focused on stopping things and not focused enough on starting things.

It is also likely that continuing voter disengagement is a legacy of the last parliament, where minority government, Abbott’s hard-ball tactics and Labor’s leadership wars prompted many to tune out.

For Abbott to change perceptions will require a broader narrative than just ”cleaning up Labor’s mess”, yet that still seems to be the Coalition’s raison d’etre.

It will involve more than simply asserting that the adults are back in charge, and better issues management than unnamed ministers ”announcing” that Holden has decided to pull up stumps in Australia, when the Industry Minister says this is not his understanding.

And it will require less reliance on props.

Michael Gordon is political editor of The Age.

The Canberra Times