Números do TV TOTAL desde 18.05.2012 até 25.05.2014

Isabel Vilela_Juliana Silveira

País Visualizações
Sinal BrazilBrazil 361.240
Sinal Estados UnidosEstados Unidos 22.119
Sinal PortugalPortugal 9.859
Sinal TurkeyTurkey 2.077
Sinal United KingdomUnited Kingdom 1.246
Sinal AustráliaAustrália 1.001
Sinal FranceFrance 873
Sinal ChileChile 860
Sinal GermanyGermany 842
Sinal JapanJapan 748
Sinal CanadáCanadá 678
Sinal ArgentinaArgentina 583
Sinal EspanhaEspanha 572
Sinal ItalyItaly 507
Sinal SwitzerlandSwitzerland 502
Sinal MéxicoMéxico 444
Sinal AngolaAngola 356
Sinal Russian FederationRussian Federation 282
Sinal MoçambiqueMoçambique 272
Sinal ColombiaColombia 251
Sinal HolandaHolanda 237
Sinal IndiaIndia 222
Sinal New ZealandNew Zealand 194
Sinal NoruegaNoruega 189
Sinal SwedenSweden 188
Sinal Cabo VerdeCabo Verde 183
Sinal UruguayUruguay 179
Sinal PeruPeru 172
Sinal BélgicaBélgica 163
Sinal ParaguayParaguay 154
Sinal Korea, Republic ofRepública da Coreia 147
Sinal PolandPoland 145
Sinal IndonesiaIndonesia 141
Sinal VenezuelaVenezuela 130
Sinal IrelandIreland 123
Sinal Arábia SauditaArábia Saudita 109
Sinal BoliviaBolivia 84
Sinal GreeceGreece 80
Sinal HungaryHungary 74
Sinal IsraelIsrael 72
Sinal RomaniaRomania 69
Sinal South AfricaSouth Africa 69
Sinal ÁustriaÁustria 65
Sinal LuxemburgoLuxemburgo 65
Sinal EcuadorEcuador 64
Sinal PakistanPakistan 63
Sinal United Arab EmiratesUnited Arab Emirates 62
Sinal UkraineUkraine 59
Sinal CroáciaCroácia 58
Sinal MalaysiaMalaysia 57
Sinal SingapuraSingapura 56
Sinal TaiwanTaiwan 55
Sinal Hong KongHong Kong 51
Sinal EgitoEgito 46
Sinal DenmarkDenmark 44
Sinal MarrocosMarrocos 42
Sinal PanamáPanamá 41
Sinal Dominican RepublicDominican Republic 40
Sinal BulgariaBulgaria 39
Sinal PhilippinesPhilippines 38
Sinal Czech RepublicCzech Republic 36
Sinal SerbiaSerbia 36
Sinal NicaraguaNicaragua 36
Sinal VietnãVietnã 35
Sinal Costa RicaCosta Rica 34
Sinal ArgéliaArgélia 34
Sinal QatarQatar 33
Sinal FinlandFinland 29
Sinal Porto RicoPorto Rico 26
Sinal ThailandThailand 26
Sinal GeorgiaGeorgia 25
Sinal KuwaitKuwait 23
Sinal AlbaniaAlbania 22
Sinal CyprusCyprus 19
Sinal LithuaniaLithuania 19
Sinal SenegalSenegal 18
Sinal ChinaChina 18
Sinal LíbanoLíbano 17
Sinal SlovakiaSlovakia 15
Sinal IraqIraq 14
Sinal GuatemalaGuatemala 14
Sinal Sao Tome and PrincipeSao Tome and Principe 14
Sinal Côte d'IvoireCôte d’Ivoire 13
Sinal French GuianaFrench Guiana 13
Sinal KenyaKenya 11
Sinal GhanaGhana 10
Sinal TunisiaTunisia 10
Sinal Bosnia and HerzegovinaBosnia and Herzegovina 10
Sinal EstoniaEstonia 9
Sinal MaltaMalta 9
Sinal ArubaAruba 8
Sinal BangladeshBangladesh 8
Sinal Palestinian Territory, OccupiedEstado da Palestina 8
Sinal KazakhstanKazakhstan 7
Sinal El SalvadorEl Salvador 7
Sinal Sri LankaSri Lanka 7
Sinal NigériaNigéria 7
Sinal HaitiHaiti 7
Sinal LatviaLatvia 7
Sinal Syrian Arab RepublicSyrian Arab Republic 7
Sinal SloveniaSlovenia 6
Sinal MartinicaMartinica 6
Sinal Moldova, Republic ofMoldávia 6
Sinal GuadalupeGuadalupe 6
Sinal MontenegroMontenegro 6
Sinal MacaoMacao 6
Sinal BahrainBahrain 6
Sinal CubaCuba 5
Sinal JordanJordan 5
Sinal AndorraAndorra 5
Sinal ArmeniaArmenia 5
Sinal IcelandIceland 4
Sinal HondurasHonduras 4
Sinal JerseyJersey 4
Sinal SurinameSuriname 4
Sinal NamíbiaNamíbia 4
Sinal FijiFiji 3
Sinal LibyaLibya 3
Sinal NepalNepal 3
Sinal LiechtensteinLiechtenstein 3
Sinal OmanOman 3
Sinal AzerbaijanAzerbaijan 3
Sinal GuernseyGuernsey 3
Sinal Trinidad and TobagoTrinidad and Tobago 3
Sinal Åland IslandsÅland Islands 3
Sinal RéunionRéunion 2
Sinal MônacoMônaco 2
Sinal BelarusBelarus 2
Sinal MauritiusMauritius 2
Sinal SudanSudan 2
Sinal YemenYemen 2
Sinal CameroonCameroon 2
Sinal Macedonia, the former Yugoslav Republic ofMacedônia, Antiga República da Iugoslávia 2
Sinal GibraltarGibraltar 2
Sinal MyanmarMyanmar 2
Sinal KyrgyzstanKyrgyzstan 2
Sinal Tanzania, United Republic ofRepública Unida da Tanzânia 2
Sinal CongoCongo 2
Sinal GuamGuam 1
Sinal Papua New GuineaPapua New Guinea 1
Sinal JamaicaJamaica 1
Sinal MaliMali 1
Sinal BurundiBurundi 1
Sinal Cayman IslandsCayman Islands 1
Sinal Timor-LesteTimor-Leste 1
Sinal BelizeBelize 1
Sinal ZambiaZambia 1
Sinal CambodiaCambodia 1
Sinal Equatorial GuineaEquatorial Guinea 1
Sinal Marshall IslandsMarshall Islands 1
Sinal Burkina FasoBurkina Faso 1
Sinal Guinea-BissauGuinea-Bissau 1

Números de anteontem do TV TOTAL

Natalie Teeger

País Visualizações
Sinal BrazilBrazil 610
Sinal Estados UnidosEstados Unidos 49
Sinal PortugalPortugal 8
Sinal AustráliaAustrália 4
Sinal EcuadorEcuador 4
Sinal IndiaIndia 3
Sinal ChileChile 2
Sinal Cabo VerdeCabo Verde 2
Sinal HolandaHolanda 2
Sinal EspanhaEspanha 1
Sinal Russian FederationRussian Federation 1
Sinal VenezuelaVenezuela 1


Números de ontem do TV TOTAL

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País Visualizações
Sinal BrazilBrazil 630
Sinal Estados UnidosEstados Unidos 54
Sinal AustráliaAustrália 13
Sinal PortugalPortugal 9
Sinal United KingdomUnited Kingdom 6
Sinal ParaguayParaguay 4
Sinal ArgentinaArgentina 4
Sinal GermanyGermany 2
Sinal MéxicoMéxico 2
Sinal ItalyItaly 1
Sinal BélgicaBélgica 1
Sinal Russian FederationRussian Federation 1


Liberal senator Bill Heffernan brandishes ‘pipe bomb’ to make point on Parliament security

May 26, 2014 – 11:06AM

James Massola

Political correspondent

Liberal senator Bill Heffernan has smuggled what appeared to be a “pipe bomb” into Parliament House to make a point about declining security standards in the iconic building.

And the head of the Australian Federal Police, Tony Negus, has admitted the ingredients needed to create such a bomb could be smuggled into the building.

Senator Heffernan has been warning for months about a rising security risk facing the $1.1 billion building, which opened in 1988.

The Department of Parliamentary Services last week began a 12-month trial of new security arrangements under which hundreds of MPs, senators, political and departmental staff no longer need to be scanned by metal detectors, or have their bags checked.

Diplomats, journalists and members of the public are still checked.

The measure is designed to save the department money, speed up entry and allow internal security staff to be deployed away from entrances and to other areas of the building.

In practice, though, more security staff have been required at the building’s entry points to enforce the new system.

Senator Heffernan brandished the “pipe bomb” while asking questions of Mr Negus. It is understood the senator brought in a replica of a pipe bomb, not an actual pipe bomb.

“Up until this point, most people working in this building know that it is safe but I don’t think it any longer and to demonstrate that this morning what could be … I brought this through security, a pipe bomb,” he said.

“When I was a kid we used to blow stumps out on the farm, 50 years ago. We’d get some nitropril, a quart of distillate, a plug of jelly and a detonator, light the bloody thing and [it would] go to buggery. It could blow a tree the size of this building out of the ground.”

Parliament House in Canberra has 4700 rooms and sits on a 32-hectare site.

“At the present time there is nothing to stop anyone from bringing those ingredients in here over a period of time through security, would you agree?” Senator Heffernan asked.

Mr Negus responded: “Senator, under the current arrangements, that is a risk, yes.”

Mr Negus went on to say that the federal police, who provide security for the perimeter of Parliament House, had raised security concerns with the department of parliamentary services.

“We have been in regular consultation with them through the Attorney-General’s department, we have briefed the presiding officers of the Parliament on our concerns and what we would put forward as an appropriate level of security,” Mr Negus said.

Senator Heffernan added that the security arrangements at the building’s entrances acted as a “speed camera” arrangement.

The senator has a history of concern for parliamentary security.

In February, he suggested the building should be shut down in the context of current budget cuts.

In 2009, Senator Heffernan had a knife confiscated from him at NSW Parliament, which he said he had brought in to test security.

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Source : The Sydney Morning Herald

Fiji kidney transplant deportee dies

12:00 PM Monday May 26, 2014

Fijian kidney patient Sanil Kumar. Photo / Richard Robinson

Fijian kidney patient Sanil Kumar. Photo / Richard Robinson

A Fijian man who was deported from New Zealand while waiting for a kidney transplant has died in Fiji, Labour MP Rajen Prasad says.

Sanil Kumar, 30, failed to have hiswork visa renewed and was given a week to leave New Zealand. He left on April 24.

Dr Prasad said he was told by a family member this morning that Mr Kumar had died in hospital today after contracting an infection a week ago.

“He was returned to Fiji to have an operation to prepare him for dialysis the day he arrived. He had been receiving dialysis at Lautoka Hospital. Apparently he contracted an infection and died this morning.

“It’s incredibly sad,” he said.

“I’m so sad because my country could not have been compassionate, because I don’t understand the harm that could have happened.”

Dr Prasad said Mr Kumar’s family had raised $122,000 towards the $130,000 cost of the transplant, and had the rest of the money on the way.

His cousin was part way through a tissue-matching procedure to be a donor. The transplant was unable to be done in Fiji.

Dr Prasad said the New Zealand Immigration system had been “utterly heartless” to Mr Kumar, who had been working in New Zealand as a plumber and sheet metal operator before he became ill.

“A sensible Minister and an intelligent Immigration system would have understood that this was a life and death issue for Sanil.

“I can only pass on my condolences for Sanil’s family and pray that our Immigration system can show a lot more humanity in the future in such sad cases.”


Source : The New Zealand Herald