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Enviado pelo governador Fernando Pimentel à Assembleia Legislativa de Minas Gerais (ALMG), o Projeto de Lei nº 3.230 reascendeu a discussão sobre a Lei 100 na Casa. O texto do projeto, que prevê o atendimento pelo Ipsemg aos ex-efetivados da educação, tem o mesmo teor da emenda nº 155/15 apresentada pela oposição em dezembro do ano passado e que foi rejeitada pelos deputados da situação. Durante a reunião da Comissão de Educação, Ciência e Tecnologia na manhã desta quinta-feira (18/02), o deputado Dalmo Ribeiro Silva (PSDB) criticou duramente a hipocrisia do governo e de sua base na ALMG. Após rejeitarem a proposta apresentada pela oposição e permitirem o desligamento dos servidores da lei 100 sem nenhuma garantia de auxilio do Ipsemg, o governo Pimentel tenta agora reeditar a proposição antes rejeitada e recebe apoio de sua base para tratar o novo projeto como “grande solução” para a situação.
“O povo de Minas Gerais precisa saber que o próprio bloco da situação rejeitou uma emenda da oposição, no PPAG, que traria aos servidores da Lei 100 os benefícios apresentados agora pelo senhor governador. Estes servidores poderiam agora já estar desfrutando do que determina a norma. Mas o que o PT quer é agir como o salvador da Pátria. Acompanhei a Lei 100 desde que ela chegou a esta casa, em 2004. A Lei 100 não foi para contratar, ela veio para regularizar uma situação de penúria que vinha de governos passados. Foi com ela que conseguimos garantir a aposentadoria de milhares de servidores que dedicaram sua vida profissional ao estado. E ela não passou por aqui a toque de caixa, foram 3 anos debatendo esta lei. E ela foi aprovada após discussão e com o voto e o apoio dos deputados de partidos como o PT, que agora tem deputados que parecem se esquecer disso. Estão fazendo agora o que tentamos ofertar a estes servidores no PPAG”, criticou Dalmo.
Fonte : Site Minas de Verdade
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It’s computer-generated and it’s based on analysing tweets, but a new survey has found that Air New Zealand is the world’s tenth most loved airline.
The survey by a Florida research company for US charter airline Stratos analysed 1.3 million tweets mentioning 70 world airlines between November 20 and January 9.
It “ran a sampling of the electronic conversations through a sentiment analysis algorithm to determine how positive or negative passengers felt about an airline”.
Korean Air topped the resulting league table with a score of +0.57 on a scale running from +1 (only positive comments) to -1 (only negative comments).
Air New Zealand came tenth on +0.43, behind Canadian charter company Air North, German budget carrier TUfly, TAP Portugal, Air France, Singapore budget airline Tiger, British carrier Monarch, Icelandair and Romania’s Tarom.
Australian-owned rival Jetstar came eighth from the bottom, scoring -0.05, only slightly better than worst-placed Spirit Airlines, a Florida-based budget airline, on -0.15.
Most common complaints were 66,831 tweets about flights that were late, delayed or cancelled. Another 16,272 people tweeted about lost baggage.
The most common positive tweet was simply “thank you”, occurring in 101,798 tweets.
Aviation commentator Peter Clark said the results should be “taken with a grain of salt” because legacy airlines operating regular scheduled flights, such as Air NZ, were in a different business from charter companies such as Air North. He noted that the top 10 included only two big legacy carriers, Korean Air and Air France.
“I do consider Korean Air a very good airline, but you have to look at the different psychology of the people who fly on that. Koreans are very modest and a very different type of passenger than other airlines,” he said.
“I would actually consider Air NZ to be higher up the scale, but when you consider the airlines that are in front of it, I don’t consider that this is a really fair look across carriers.”
Air NZ head of global brand development Jodi Williams said Air NZ was “thrilled to be punching above its weight in the social media space globally”.
“A lot of our success has been driven through conversations and true interaction with our NZ and global audiences,” she said.
“Twitter is also one of our top customer service channels, so we make every effort to ensure our customers receive quick, efficient help when and where they need it.”
1. Korean Air (+0.57)
2. Air North (+0.55)
3. TUfly (+0.54)
4. TAP Portugal (+0.53)
5. Air France (+0.50)
6. Tiger Airways (+0.49)
7. Monarch Airlines (+0.49)
8. Icelandair (+0.44)
9. Tarom (+0.44)
10. Air NZ (+0.43)
1. Spirit Airlines (-0.15)
2. Frontier Airlines (-0.10)
3. American Airlines (-0.10)
4. Delta Air Lines (-0.07)
5. Cebu Pacific (-0.06)
6. Allegiant Air (-0.05)
7. VivaAerobús (-0.05)
8. Jetstar Airways (-0.05)
9. Wizz Air (-0.04)
10. SriLankan Airlines (-0.04)
Source: Fractl / Stratos Jets
Source : – NZ Herald
11:56 AM Sunday Feb 21, 2016
Former All Black captain Richie McCaw has revealed the moment he decided that New Zealand needed to change its flag.
In a Facebook post this morning, McCaw shared a picture of the New Zealand and Australian flags hoisted high and side by side at Twickenham during their Rugby World Cup final match in October last year.
In his post, he wrote “This is the moment when I decided a new flag would be great for our country.
“Running out at Twickenham and seeing the two flags looking so similar. The silver fern has always been the special symbol on the All Black jersey that represents who we are as kiwis, so the new flag with a silver fern as a part of it would be a great option I believe.”
McCaw isn’t the only high profile All Black to declare where he stands on the flag debate. Dan Carter earlier this week also spoke out that it was time for change.
Just minutes after McCaw made his post this morning, he received a variety of views — some heated — with a lot of fans unimpressed with his stance.
Jean Elizabeth Rangiwai was “disappointed” by his stance.
“Seems like you are selling out on our tipuna who fought and gave their lives … please do not be a John Key and try sway the voting … ”
Andy McCondach wrote, “Ritchie, Ritchie, Ritchie, I love you man. But if you’re trying to tell me that the moment you realised the flag had to change was when when you ran out to play the RWC final?! Please, do me a favour. We are not idiots. If you had a valid opinion you would have made it well before then. I’d follow you over the parapet into war but not if you’re going to jump on the bandwagon of the John Key gravy train.”
But there were still plenty who supported his views.
Peter Simmons replied, “With u Richie — was there at the game and had people asking around me why the flags were the same … C’mon kiwis yeah maybe there could be better options … quite simply this is the best option we have to make a change.”
Philip Charles Parkes also agreed. “Well said Richie. Times they are a changing, as the song says. Time to ditch the Union Jack from our flag.”
Source : – NZ Herald