TV Globo agora proíbe negociação direta de autores e diretores com elenco

Silvio de Abreu

Já de muito tempo a Globo tem procurado organizar melhor a escalação dos seus elencos e normatizar a disputa que sempre existiu, por parte dos seus autores, pelos atores protagonistas.

Tudo isso, de agora em diante, será feito obedecendo a novas determinações baixadas pela direção da Teledramaturgia e do DAA – Desenvolvimento e Acompanhamento Artístico, entenda-se Silvio de Abreu e Monica Albuquerque.

A partir da aprovação de uma sinopse de novela ou série, o  autor e o diretor responsáveis já poderão manifestar suas intenções sobre atores protagonistas, aqueles que pretendem contar nos principais personagens.

No decorrer dos meses seguintes, este processo irá evoluir junto ao produtor de elenco, no que diz respeito à escolha dos outros nomes necessários para a composição da obra.

A comunicação a qualquer ator só será possível após a validação do seu nome. Convites e reservas particulares, tanto por parte de autores ou diretores, não podem mais ser feitos.

E se estabeleceram limites para reservas de protagonistas em cada horário: “Malhação” – 4;  novelas das 18hs. e 19hs. – 6; a das 21hs. – 8; 23hs. e Minissérie – 4. É isso.

 

Flávio Ricco com colaboração de José Carlos Nery

Silvio Santos é também empresário da filha Patrícia Abravanel

Patrícia Abravanel

 

Tudo o que diz respeito à carreira de Patrícia Abravanel, dentro e fora do SBT, precisa ser submetido a Silvio Santos, por acaso, pai dela.

Qualquer decisão que envolva a apresentadora do “Máquina da Fama” tem que passar pelo dono da emissora.

Entre outras determinações, a Patrícia só está autorizada a fazer merchandisings dos produtos da casa.

SS, como se sabe, continua suas férias nos Estados Unidos. Já visitou os parques de Orlando, assistiu a jogos de futebol e, diariamente, tem feito caminhadas nas ruas de Celebration.

Aliás, quando a Angélica esteve lá gravando, ele é que foi ao encontro dela. Não deu entrevista, mas fez selfie.

 

Flávio Ricco com colaboração de José Carlos Nery

Airnorth begins Wellcamp operations

Passengers board Airnorth's inaugural flight from Brisbane West Wellcamp Airport to Melbourne Tullamarine. (Wellcamp/Twitter)

Regional carrier Airnorth has commenced regular public transport (RPT) service from Brisbane West Wellcamp to Melbourne Tullamarine.

Flight TL130 departed Wellcamp just after 0715 on Monday morning, touching down at Melbourne about two hours later, according to flight tracking website FlightAware.

The Embraer E170 VH-ANT, which is configured with 76 seats, was on the ground at Melbourne for about an hour before returning as TL131.

Airnorth flight TL130 lands at Melbourne Airport. (Victor Pody)

Airnorth is flying daily from Wellcamp to Melbourne and three times a week to Cairns. Both routes will be supported by a codeshare agreement with Qantas.

Wellcamp welcomed the Airnorth E170 on Friday afternoon, when the aircraft arrived from Darwin.

Airnorth Embraer E170 VH-ANT is welcomed on arrival at Brisbane West Wellcamp Airport. (Wellcamp/Twitter)

Airnorth Embraer E170 VH-ANT at Brisbane West Wellcamp Airport. (Wellcamp/Twitter)

initial Airnorth Wellcamp schedule

Australian Aviation

 

Air New Zealand and Virgin Australia looking for local aviation biofuel supply

BOEING 737 800 VIRGIN AUSTRALIA MEL RF 5K5A3707

Air New Zealand and Virgin Australia say they are looking to buy locally-produced aviation biofuel as part of a new partnership.

In a boost for the aviation biofuel sector in this part of the world, the trans-Tasman alliance partners said on Monday they have released a request for information (RFI) to the market for aviation biofuel.

Virgin head of sustainability Robert Wood said helping develop aviation biofuel production would reduce emissions and build “long-term fuel security for the sector”.

“We are seeing the development of the aviation biofuel industry accelerate internationally but that is not yet the case for our region,” Wood said in a statement.

“We are confident that our collaboration with Air New Zealand to procure a large volume of aviation biofuel will de-risk investment in the sector, creating high-tech, high-skilled jobs in the region.”

Air New Zealand chief flight operations and safety officer David Morgan said the RFI was part of the airline’s carbon management program.

“By working in partnership with our alliance partner Virgin Australia we hope we can stimulate the local market, drive innovation and investment and potentially uncover a sustainable biofuel supply suitable for our respective operations,” Captain Morgan said in a statement.

Interested parties have until 30 May 2016 to express their interest in the Air NZ/Virgin RFI.

The International Civil Aviation Organisation (ICAO) target for the industry is to achieve carbon neutral growth by 2020, and a 50 per cent reduction in CO2 emissions by 2050.

Moreover, the International Air Transport Association (IATA) has set a target of 10 per cent alternative fuels by 2017 and aspirations to build an aircraft that produced no emissions within 50 years.

ICAO recently announced a CO2 emissions standard, following six years of negotiations, where aircraft will have to meet a maximum fuel burn per flight kilometre baseline, which must not be exceeded. The standard would apply to new aircraft designs from 2020, while new deliveries of current in-production aircraft models would be subject to the CO2 standard from 2023.

Further, the ICAO measure also recommended a cut-off date of 2028 for production aircraft that did not comply with the standard.

“The goal of this process is ultimately to ensure that when the next generation of aircraft types enter service, there will be guaranteed reductions in international CO2 emissions,” ICAO Council President Olumuyiwa Benard Aliu said in a statement on February 8.

“Our sector presently accounts for under two percent of the world’s annual CO2 emissions, but we also recognise that the projected doubling of global passengers and flights by 2030 must be managed responsibly and sustainably.”

IATA chief executive Tony Tyler said the agreement on a CO2 standard was a significant milestone towards meeting the industry’s carbon emissions targets.

“The CO2 Standard does not solve aviation’s climate challenge on its own, but it is an important element in our comprehensive strategy for tackling carbon emissions,” Tyler said in a statement.

“The next milestone will be the implementation of a market-based measure to address CO2 emissions, which we hope to see agreed at the ICAO Assembly in September.”

 

Australian Aviation