Ceará Sporting Club
A emissora de Silvio Santos fechou o mês de junho em alta.
O SBT fechou o mês de junho em alta. Foi a emissora que mais cresceu. Na média acumulada mensal (24 horas), a Globo teve queda se comparado com o mesmo período do ano passado.
Na Grande São Paulo, a Globo teve média diária de 11,3 pontos, ante 15,3 pontos de junho de 2014.
O SBT e Record registraram um empate técnico (5,7 a 5,4, respectivamente). A emissora de Silvio Santos, no entanto, vem crescendo.
A Band – que não conseguiu emplacar a nova temporada do CQC e enfrenta dificuldade para reerguer o Pânico – oscilou para baixo e fechou o mês com 2 pontos.
Um ponto no Ibope equivale a 67 mil domicílios. Esses números servem como referência para o mercado publicitário.
Fonte: IBOPE / MW – Praça São Paulo
Japan are into their second successive FIFA Women’s World Cup™ Final but it took a cruel and unlucky injury-time own goal from Laura Bassett for the pair to be separated.
England gave as good as they got throughout the entire match with the two teams sharing first-half penalties via the boost of Aya Miyama and Fara Williams. The match seemed destined for 30 extra minutes only for England’s goal to be breached in the penultimate minute of injury time.
Barely 30 seconds into the contest Jodie Taylor left fly with an impressive effort which narrowly went the wrong side of the post from a position similar to her crucial quarter-final opener against Canada.
There was plenty of early endeavour from both teams but little in the way of gilt-edged goalscoring opportunities. England’s Toni Duggan fired a snapshot over while the same player failed to make good contact on the volley from a Jill Scott cross a few minutes later.
Then from nothing Japan were in front. A perfectly flighted ball from central defender Azusa Iwashimizu released a flying Saori Ariyoshi behind a flat-footed defence only for the No19 to be brought down by Claire Rafferty, allowing Nadeshiko captain Miyama to coolly slot home from the penalty spot.
Yet within seven minutes England were level from the penalty spot, in a sequence similar to that in Tuesday’s first semi-final between USA and Germany. This time Steph Houghton was deemed to have been brought down by Yuki Ogimi and Williams crashed home a near unstoppable effort from the penalty spot.
Both teams opened the second period with good tempo and Duggan crashed a shot onto the crossbar just past the hour mark leaving England just inches away from taking the lead. Almost immediately substitute Ellen White had goalkeeper Ayumi Kaihori at full stretch to push away a goalbound effort amid a succession of corners for the Europeans. From one of those corners Scott pushed a header narrowly wide as England turned up the heat.
Japan’s resilience, however, is renowned and the holders were in no mood to relinquish their crown without a fight. Mana Iwabuchi was introduced with 20 minutes remaining and the quarter-final match-winner was immediately at her livewire best jinking into the penalty area and firing a shot wide. Mizuho Sakaguchi then kept the 31,467 crowd on edge with a header wide.
England to their credit did not allow Japan to play with their usual composure setting up a desperate finale as both teams searched for a winner in normal time. Japan made one final break down the right flank and Bassett’s stretch to cut out a cross only served to turn the ball into her own goal off the underside of the bar.
Live Your Goals Player of the Match: Saori Ariyoshi (Japan)
President Park Geun-hye reiterated her two-track North Korea policy on Wednesday, vowing to revive inter-Korean economic projects only if the reclusive regime makes the move to abandon its nuclear weapons development program.
At an inaugural ceremony of the 17th National Unification Advisory Council, Park said she would push ahead with a wide range of economic cooperation with the North if it deserts its nuclear ambition that poses security concerns on the peninsula and beyond, stressing that it is a way for the impoverished state to secure both social stability and economic progress.
|President Park Geun-hye waves her hand while attending an inaugural ceremony of the 17th National Unification Advisory Council held in Seoul, Wednesday. Yonhap|
“Our government has been seeking to operate various forms of inter-Korean projects that can be carried out if the North gives up on nuclear development,” she said.
“We will expand exchanges between South and North Koreans by taking the opportunity of a project relinking a railroad line between Seoul and Wonsan, and also constantly seek cooperation in historic excavation projects and in the fields of sports,” she added.
She also urged the members of the advisory council on unification policy to prepare for unification of the two Koreas with a clear vision and principle.
Established in 1980, the council is a constitutional organization operated to advise South Korean presidents on a peaceful unification policy.
By Cho Chung-un (email@example.com)
The Korea Herald
North Korea has meted out death penalties for a wide range of what it calls criminal acts, including watching and distributing films from the South, a South Korean government report said Wednesday, underscoring the ongoing human rights abuses in the reclusive state.
In the annual Whitepaper on Human Rights in North Korea, the state-run Korean Institute for National Unification noted that in the North’s confinement facilities, or “correctional institutions,” torture, assault and other types of inhumane practices are part of inmates’ “day-to-day” lives.
The whitepaper, which the KINU has published since 1996, is expected to draw another angry response from Pyongyang, which has accused critics on its human rights situation from the South, the U.S. and other countries of politicizing the issue and meddling in domestic affairs.
It was published about a week after the U.N. established its field office in Seoul to monitor the North’s human rights violations and is based on in-depth interviews with 221 North Korean defectors who came to Korean last year.
“In its report submitted to the U.N. Human Rights Council in January 2014, the North claimed that capital punishments are given in extremely limited cases. But death penalties have still been given for a wide range of crimes,” the whitepaper said.
“Especially in several recent years, death penalties have been given for watching and distributing (South) Korean films and trading or smuggling drugs.”
Some defectors, who were interviewed for the whitepaper, said that those who were caught receiving money from South Korea’s National Intelligence Service, carrying bibles or helping North Koreans defect to the South were also executed for “antistate activities and treason.”
According to a survey of North Korean defectors that was conducted between 2008 and 2014, the total number of North Koreans reported by the defectors to have been publicly executed was 1,382, the whitepaper said.
The annual report also pointed out that North Korean leader Kim Jong-un’s directives or instructions appear to be “supralegal” as at some public court hearings, death-row inmates are set free under Kim’s “generosity.”
“In some cases, death sentences were canceled, according to witness accounts. It appears that Kim Jong-un intends to highlight his image as a leader caring for his people, and this shows that his directives go beyond the law,” the whitepaper said.
The paper also underscored that no improvement has been made regarding North Korean’s rights to food and health, due to Pyongyang’s discriminatory way of distributing food that has limited ordinary citizens’ access to food. The continuing economic debilitation and military-first policy has also led to the uneven distribution of resources, the paper said.
In recent years, the international community has been increasing pressure on the North to improve its woeful human rights record. Last year, the report by the U.N. Commission of Inquiry said that human rights abuses in the North amount to “crimes against humanity.”
The KINU plans to publish an English version of the whitepaper in late August.
By Song Sang-ho(firstname.lastname@example.org)
The Korea Herald
North Korea carried out public executions of nearly 1,400 people over 15 years since 2000, a report by a South Korean think tank showed Wednesday, pointing to the North’s dismal human rights records.
The number of North Koreans who were executed publicly reached a cumulative 1,382 between 2000 and 2014, according to the white paper on the North’s human rights, released by the state-run Korea Institute for National Unification.
The institute said that such cases of public execution had been compiled based on testimonies by North Korean defectors between 2008 and 2014. The actual number of public executions is presumed to be higher.
The report said that since the number of such victims peaked at 161 in 2008, it has been largely on the decline with 82 in 2013 and five in 2014. Despite the slowdown, the figures represent a severe violation of human rights in the North, it added.
“The North claimed that it has handed down capital punishment in very limited cases, but it has carried out executions in cases of a wide range of crimes,” the report said.
It said that it is “noticeable” that in recent years, the North has killed those who were caught after watching and distributing DVDs of South Korean dramas or films that had been smuggled in from the outside. Execution for drug smugglers has also increased, the report added.
North Korea has long been regarded as one of the worst human rights violators. Pyongyang has bristled at such criticism, calling it a U.S.-led attempt to topple its regime.
In late 2013, North Korean leader Kim Jong-un ordered the execution of his once-powerful uncle, Jang Song-thaek. The North’s former defense chief Hyun Yong-chol is believed to have been executed in April for his disloyalty toward Kim.
North Korea’s rights situation was in spotlight as the U.N. Commission of Inquiry last year unveiled a report that accused Pyongyang of “systematic, widespread and grave violations of human rights.”
In a related move, the U.N. General Assembly adopted a landmark resolution in December that calls for the U.N. Security Council to refer the North’s rights situation to the International Criminal Court.
North Korea has sharpened its flak against South Korea as the U.N. has recently set up its field office tasked with monitoring the North’s human rights records in Seoul. Pyongyang vowed retaliation against South Korea over the opening of the U.N. office.
The report showed that it is easy to find grave violations of human rights such as violence and torture at detention centers in the North.
North Korea has denied the existence of political prison camps, claiming that the country only maintains labor camps as correctional facilities for criminals.
The North is presumed to operate five prison camps nationwide, which are holding in captivity some 80,000 to 120,000 political prisoners, the report showed. (Yonhap)
The Korea Herald