Consolidados Grande SP 01/08/2018

Resultado de imagem para TV aberta

Ainda em terceiro lugar, Jesus reage e diminui ainda mais a diferença com As Aventuras de Poliana. Para alívio da direção da Globo, o Vídeo Show vai bem e mantém a casa dos dos dígitos.

Segundo capítulo de O Tempo Não Para empolga e fica a décimos de Segundo Sol.

Em noite de Futebol, Jornal da Record tem melhor desempenho há meses.

Band vai mal com a exibição da novela turca Asas do Amor.

Confira, abaixo, as audiências de quarta-feira, 1º de agosto:

Hora Um – 5,0
Bom Dia São Paulo – 8,3
Bom Dia Brasil – 9,9
Mais Você – 8,0
Bem Estar – 8,1
Encontro – 8,3
SP1 – 13,1
Globo Esporte – 13,1
Jornal Hoje – 13,2
Vídeo Show – 10,5
Sessão da Tarde: A Proposta – 14,4
Vale a Pena Ver de Novo: Belíssima – 16,4
Malhação: Vidas Brasileiras – 19,5
Orgulho e Paixão – 24,7
SP2 – 28,4
O Tempo Não Para – 31,4
Jornal Nacional – 30,9
Segundo Sol – 31,9
Copa do Brasil: Corinthians x Chapecoense – 26,3
Profissão Repórter – 11,3
Jornal da Globo – 6,9
Conversa com Bial – 5,4
Flash – 4,5

Primeiro Impacto – 4,8
Mundo Disney – 4,8
Bom Dia & Cia – 7,8
Fofocalizando – 6,9
Casos de Família – 7,6
Que Pobres Tão Ricos – 7,4
Coração Indomável – 9,0
Amanhã é Para Sempre – 8,4
SBT Brasil – 8,1
Roda a Roda – 12,2
As Aventuras de Poliana – 13,6
Chiquititas – 14,2
Z4 – 12,9
Pra Ganhar é Só Rodar – 9,6
Programa do Ratinho – 8,9
The Noite – 6,3
Roda a Roda (reapresentação) – 4,9
SBT Notícias – 4,2

Balanço Geral Manhã – 1,6
São Paulo no Ar – 3,5
Fala Brasil – 5,8
Hoje em Dia – 5,7
Minuto do Casamento – 5,6
Balanço Geral SP – 9,0
Luz do Sol – 6,1
Essas Mulheres – 5,6
Bicho do Mato – 6,2
Cidade Alerta – 10,4
A Terra Prometida – 10,1
Jesus – 11,6
Jornal da Record – 9,3
Canta Comigo – 7,6
Programa do Porchat – 4,4

Jornal BandNews – 0,4
Café com Jornal – 0,8
Sempre Bem – 0,8
Cozinha do Bork – 0,8
Superpoderosas – 0,5
Jogo Aberto – 3,7
Os Donos da Bola – 3,0
Melhor da Tarde SP – 1,7
Melhor da Tarde – 1,6
Brasil Urgente – 4,3
Brasil Urgente SP – 4,9
Jornal da Band – 4,0
Asas do Amor – 1,0
Vídeo News – 0,8
Quarta no Cinema: Hulk – 3,3
Jornal da Noite – 1,7
Que Fim Levou? – 0,9

Você na TV – 1,2
Edu Guedes e Você by Sidney Oliveira – 1,2
A Tarde é Sua – 2,7
Bola na Rede – 0,5
Denúncia Urgente – 0,6
RedeTV! News – 0,8
TV Fama – 2,7
Superpop – 2,0
Leitura Dinâmica – 1,2

Um ponto no Ibope equivale a 71,9 mil domicílios. Esses números servem como referência para o mercado publicitário.

Fonte: IBOPE / MW – Praça São Paulo


New investments to restore Mining Sector Capacity in Papua New Guinea

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Papua New Guinea’s mining industry should see increased activity following the announcement of new foreign investment, which comes as many mines resume operations after February’s earthquake.
In early July Australian mining company Kingston Resources announced it had divested a total of A$2.4m ($1.8m) in domestic assets, largely to increase its investment in the exploration and development of the Misima Gold Project.

Located on Misima Island, 200 km east of the mainland, the mine has estimated gold reserves of 2.8 million ounces. Kingston, which controls 49 per cent of the project in a joint venture with Japan’s PPC, plans to increase its focus on gold at the site, which since 2004 has mainly targeted copper-gold porphyry systems.

The announcement comes after Wafi-Golpu Joint Venture (WGJV), owned by Australian firm Newcrest Mining and South Africa’s Harmony Gold, released an updated feasibility study in March for the proposed Wafi-Golpu project, located 65 km south-west of the city of Lae.

The study, being considered for approval by the Mineral Resources Authority, projects total investment of K17.4bn ($5.3bn) over the 28-year lifespan of the gold and copper mine. With estimated reserves of 26 million ounces gold, 48 million ounces silver and 8.8 million tonnes of copper, along with ore reserves of 11 million ounces gold and 4.8 million tonnes copper, it would be the largest, deepest and most complex underground mine in PNG, according to WGJV.

The project is expected to create some 2500 jobs during construction, with a further 850 to be maintained once completed. Meanwhile, with expenditure roughly $1bn below initial forecasts, the company has predicted an internal rate of return of 18.2 per cent.

Mines restore capacity following earthquake damage

The new and proposed investment in the mining sector comes as a number of existing mines bring capacity back on-line and expand operations in the wake of an earthquake that hit the country on February 26.

Much of PNG’s mining sector was affected by the 7.5-magnitude quake, either through direct damage to plant and sites, or disruptions to supply chains and utilities.

In late June full production resumed at the Porgera gold mine in Enga Province, whose operations were back on-line, ahead of schedule, after four months of repairs.

The mine, which experienced extensive damage to buildings, equipment and an on-site power station, had been operating at around 25 per cent capacity following the quake but has gradually scaled up output over the past few months.

The damage to mines and disruption to production may affect year-end results for many firms directly or indirectly associated with the extraction industry, which could also have a significant effect on the economy.

Government officials estimate that the mineral and hydrocarbons extraction industries account for more than 25 per cent of GDP, and generate a combined 80 per cent of the country’s export revenue, with shipments valued at PGK23bn ($8bn) last year.

Trade tariffs place downward pressure on mineral prices

Despite a rebound in activity, higher global tariffs on a range of industrial products could harm the export-driven mining sector in the short to medium term.

The price of copper on the London Metal Exchange dropped by 15 per cent between the first week of June and mid-July, its lowest point since July last year, sparked by the US government’s June 6 decision to impose $34bn in tariffs on Chinese goods. The tariffs went into effect on June 29.
The prices of other metals extracted from PNG’s mines, such as lead and zinc, have also dropped by 15 per cent and 21 per cent, respectively, since the introduction of the tariffs amid concerns that weaker demand could reverse the recent rebound in sales and production.

Nonetheless, state-owned Ok Tedi reported in mid-June that it expected copper prices of between $3.00 and $3.20 per pound this year, rising to as much as $3.50 between 2019 and 2025, a strong rebound from the $2.00 floor price of 2016 and the $2.79 average in 2017.

Industry concerned over mining legislation proposals

The industry also faces uncertainty closer to home. There are concerns that proposed amendments to legislation governing the mining sector could prove to be a disincentive to investment.
Planned changes to the Mining Act of 1992 include a reduction in maximum mining term leases from 40 years to 25, along with a shortening of renewal periods from 20 years to 10.

Industry figures say that such proposals, along with the state being granted the right to compulsorily acquire the mine upon expiry of the first term of the mining lease, would serve as a disincentive for new projects by undermining long-term security in development investment.

This Papua New Guinea economic update was produced by Oxford Business Group.


Speeding driver who hit Westlake students pleads guilty to driving charges

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A young driver who badly injured several schoolchildren after mounting a footpath and ploughing into them at speed told a court he was distracted by a bug flying in his car.

Michael Abou Chaaya, 21, pleaded guilty to six counts of dangerous driving causing injury when he appeared today in North Shore District Court.

He was accused of injuring a group of pupils at a bus stop outside Westlake Girls High School on Auckland’s North Shore about 8.20am on September 20 last year.The students, from Westlake Girls and Westlake Boys, were struck by Abou Chaaya’s Nissan Skyline.

The car reportedly mounted the footpath and crashed through a barrier fence on Wairau Rd before ploughing into the students.

Six students were hurt. One suffered critical injuries and another was seriously injured.

Three of those hospitalised were Westlake Girls High students and one was from nearby Westlake Boys.

A summary of facts said Abou Chaaya was driving along Taharoto Rd when crossed the intersection of Shakespeare and Wairau Rds.

The court heard he accelerated heavily and passed several cars, weaving between lanes, travelling at a minimum of 87km/h in a 50km/h zone.

Whilst driving at speed he failed to negotiate a moderate left-hand bend and lost control of the vehicle. He then mounted the kerb and drove 20m along the footpath.

One of the victims was carried on the bonnet of Abou Chaaya’s car before being flung down a nearby embankment.

Abou Chaaya told police he was distracted by another car, which he didn’t let pass, and it subsequently beeped its horn at him.

In court, Abou Chaaya’s lawyer Geoffrey Anderson said his client had also been distracted by a bug flying at him in the car.

The judge questioned the bug defence, pointing out the insect had never been mentioned to police in previous statements.

Abou Chaaya was said to have braked hard to try and stop the vehicle, but reported that the car’s brakes locked up.

He told police he had experienced problems with the brakes, but further investigation found there were no faults with the car.

“There is no evidence before the court which would substantiate or corroborate this,” the judge said, saying the accident was due to “driver fault”.

She listed some of the injuries suffered, which included two broken femurs, a broken ankle, concussion and nerve damage.

One of the victims had spent a month in Starship children’s hospital and two months in a rehabilitation centre, where she was taught to walk again.

This victim now undergoes physio daily and requires more surgery for her injuries.

Another victim, an international student, had to change homestay addresses because his injuries left him needing a wheelchair.

Abou Chaaya made his first appearance in court in late February.

Today each of the six injured students and their families were in court to hear Abou Chaaya’s guilty plea.

The victims and their families wept in court as the judge read out the summary of facts.

Abou Chaaya’s parents were also in court.

Earlier this year, Abou Chaaya plead not guilty to the charges, but today his plea was changed to guilty on all six counts.

Abou Chaaya’s bail conditions mean he is prohibited from driving a vehicle and must reside at his parents’ address

He will reappear for sentencing on November 22.


Source :  New Zealand Herald