Consolidados Grande SP 28/01/2019


Confira, abaixo, as audiências de segunda-feira, 28 de janeiro de 2019:

Hora Um – 5,1
Bom Dia São Paulo – 7,3
Bom Dia Brasil – 8,0
Mais Você – 6,2
Bem Estar – 5,9
Encontro – 7,8
SP1 – 12,2
Globo Esporte – 10,4
Jornal Hoje – 12,6
Sessão da Tarde: Karatê Kid – 13,0
O Álbum da Grande Família – 11,3
Vale a Pena Ver de Novo: Cordel Encantado – 12,5
Malhação: Vidas Brasileiras – 13,9
Espelho da Vida – 15,8
SP2 – 19,6
O Tempo Não Para – 25,1
Jornal Nacional – 30,7
O Sétimo Guardião – 30,3
BBB19 – 24,8
Tela Quente: Jack Reacher – Sem Retorno – 17,8
Jornal da Globo – 9,9
Supergirl – 6,7
Corujão: A Qualquer Preço – 4,8

Balanço Geral Manhã – 1,2
São Paulo no Ar – 3,1
Fala Brasil – 4,5
Hoje em Dia – 6,0
Balanço Geral SP – 10,4
Bela a Feia – 6,1
Essas Mulheres – 5,2
Cidade Alerta – 10,8
A Terra Prometida – 8,6
Jesus – 9,4
Jornal da Record – 9,0
Repórter Record Investigação – 8,0
Chicago Med – 3,6

Primeiro Impacto – 5,3
Bom Dia & Cia – 7,2
Fofocalizando – 4,3
Casos de Família – 4,3
Teresa – 4,8
Carrossel – 5,2
SBT Brasil – 6,5
Roda a Roda – 9,3
As Aventuras de Poliana – 11,7
Cúmplices de um Resgate – 11,7
Programa do Ratinho – 9,9
Conexão Repórter – 7,8
The Noite – 5,5
Roda a Roda (reprise) – 4,3
SBT Notícias – 4,2

Um ponto equivale a 73 mil domicílios sintonizados na Grande São Paulo. Esses números servem como referência para o mercado publicitário.

Fonte: Assessorias de imprensas das emissoras – Praça São Paulo


Prayut won’t step down as PM for poll

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Four ministers of Prime Minister Prayut Chan-o-cha’s government yesterday pose at Government House.

politics January 30, 2019 01:00


Junta leader awaiting ‘invitation’ from parties; expects to make his decision before Feb 8.

JUNTA LEADER Prayut Chan-o-cha yesterday vowed he would not step down as prime minister while stating clearly that if he was to return as the PM, it would be through normal means – as a candidate on a party’s list.

Circumstances now clearly point to General Prayut topping the PM list of the pro-junta Phalang Pracharat Party, but the coup leader yesterday remained officially non-committal, repeating that he had not been contacted by any party.

However, Prayut seemed to keep his options open, saying: “I am waiting for invitations. And I need time to study their policy proposals and their practicality. If I am to join them, I have to see their policies.”

He said he expected to make his decision by February 8, the date when the Election Commission (EC) requires PM-candidate lists to be submitted by parties. He was much clearer on two other matters – that he will not give up his premiership during the election period, and he will not return to power as an “outsider” PM.

“Don’t press me now,” Prayut said. “Who will do this if I quit? I will stay no matter what. The law doesn’t say I have to leave. I can stay until the new government is in place.”

If he were to return as the premier, Prayut said, “I have to be on the list. Let’s just say that. Otherwise, they’ll say I’m an outsider [PM]. It’ll just get too chaotic if I am not on the list.”

With the election fast approaching and the strong possibility of Prayut keeping his hold on power after the polls, critics are calling for the PM to step down to ensure a fair election.

If he stays on during the lead-up to polling day and before the new government takes office, political observers say the regime will use its absolute power and current status to manipulate the poll.

They said the government could conveniently use the government’s major “Pracharat” scheme, which shares the same keyword as the pro-junta party “Phalang Pracharat”, to gain popularity over other parties.

This criticism was especially severe when the government handed out cash to low-income earners as a New Year gift.

Also, mobile Cabinet meetings have been held in different provinces, allowing Prayut to meet with voters and respond to their demands.

State resources should not be exploited for the gains of a particular party, critics said.

In a worst-case scenario, given that the junta enjoys absolute power allowed by Article 44, political scientists have voiced concern that Prayut could use his absoute power to do anything – including cancelling the election altogether.

Attasit Pankaew, a political scientist from Thammasat University, warned yesterday that these criticisms would put much pressure on Prayut unless he steps down now.

“Of course, if Prayut is on the PM-candidate list and refuses to give up power, he has to bear the criticism that he is abusing state power for his own political gain,” Attasit said.

Questions about whether the election is free and fair will haunt Prayut throughout the campaign, if he continued in power, Attasit said.

And after the election, if the pro-junta camp comes out on top, and Prayut remained premier, questions would be raised about his victory, he added.

If Prayut insists on keeping his position and power throughout the electoral campaign, the expert advised that he exercise his power discreetly to avoid public criticism that would make his premiership after the election difficult.

In a related development, the four ministers who occupy key positions in the pro-junta Phalang Pracharat yesterday resigned from their positions after weeks of criticism. Industry Minister Uttama Savanayana, Commerce Minister Sontirat Sontijirawong, Science and Technology Minister Suvit Maesincee, and PM’s |Office Minister Kobsak Pootrakool bowed out.

Uttama is the Phalang Pracharat leader while the other three are party executives.

Prayut said he will not reshuffle the Cabinet but only assign their duties to other Cabinet members.

Anti-IS coalition envoy, Iraqi national security adviser discuss cooperation

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Baghdad ( Iraqi National Security Adviser Faleh al-Fayyad, met Tuesday with James Jeffrey, the U.S.’s envoy to the international coalition against Islamic State militants and on the Syrian conflict.

According to Fayyad’s office, both “discussed prospects for international counter-terrorism cooperation and the importance of reinforcing efforts in that respect”.

Jeffrey assumed the additional function of U.S. coalition envoy early January, replacing Bret. Mcgurk who resigned in December, reportedly over disagreement with U.S. President Donald Trump over his decision to withdraw American troops from Syria.

Fayyad, leader of the Iran-backed Popular Mobilization Forces, the mostly-Shia troops that fought IS alongside government troops since 2014, has been touted as Iraq’s next interior minister, but his nomination was met with opposition from political groups advocating an independent figure.


Source : Iraqi News

NEOM set up as joint-stock company

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The change in the legal status of NEOM will allow the company to create 16 economic sectors. — SPA

Saudi Gazette report

RIYADH — Saudi Arabia has set up NEOM, the world’s future destination for dreamers and innovators, as a closed joint-stock company fully owned by the Public Investment Fund, the Kingdom’s sovereign wealth fund. The change in the legal status of NEOM will allow the company to create 16 economic sectors that will put it on the global investment map, which includes the future of energy, water, tourism, media, health and well-being, sport, food, mobility, biotech, manufacturing and livability.

Nadhmi Al-Nasr, will serve as the CEO of NEOM, while the 16 sectors will be spearheaded by leading international executives and experts in their fields.

Commenting on this milestone, NEOM’s Chief Executive Officer, Nadhmi Al-Nasr said: “The new entity will have a unique and historical role to play as it will be responsible for developing a new global destination from scratch on a huge area, and a futuristic civilization that is based on sustainability and livability.”

“All this aims to turn NEOM into a global center for attracting investment, knowledge, innovation and technology in order to compete with all economic capital cities,” he added.


Source : Saudi Gazette

Japan to survey 200 mil gadgets for cyber security

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By Behrouz Mehri

Japan is preparing a national sweep of some 200 million network-connected gadgets for cyber-security lapses ahead of the 2020 Tokyo Olympic Games, an official said on Tuesday.

The government-backed National Institute of Information and Communications Technology will start the survey from February to check potential vulnerabilities in items such as routers, webcams and web-connected home appliances.

Tokyo is rushing to beef up cyber security as the nation prepares to host major global events, such as the Rugby World Cup this year, the Group of 20 meetings and the summer Olympic Games.

Cyber security has become increasingly important as sporting events introduce new technologies for everything from broadcasting to ticketing.

For the study, researchers will take common but unsafe IDs and passwords often exploited by malware — like “abcd”, “1234” or “admin” — to see if devices are readily accessible by hackers, said institute spokesman Tsutomu Yoshida.

The researchers will survey gadgets with the consent of internet service providers and will mostly examine products that use physical cables to access the internet, he said.

The institute will not conduct expensive and complex operations necessary to check individual mobile gadgets like smartphones, but the survey may examine routers at cafes, for example, that provide free connectivity for mobile users, Yoshida said.

“Too often, we see webcams, for example, that are already being hacked because security settings are too simple and their images are being seen by outsiders. Sometimes they are put on public websites without the owners being aware,” Yoshida told AFP.

“We will see, of roughly 200 million products to be surveyed, how many are being exposed” to risks, Yoshida said. The survey will notify ISPs about vulnerable users without breaking into individual gadgets to view data stored inside, he added.

Major global sporting events like the soccerWorld Cup and the Olympics face a growing threat from cyber attacks.

At the PyeongChang Winter Olympic Games last year for example, internal internet and wifi systems went down just as the opening ceremonies began. PyeongChang officials acknowledged they had been the victim of a cyber attack, without elaborating further.

© 2019 AFP

Source : Japan Today

Exit from Service Road to 22 February Street closed

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29 Jan 2019 – 9:25

Exit from Service Road to 22 February Street closed

Doha: The Public Works Authority ‘Ashghal’ has announced the implementation of a permanent closure for an exit in each direction from the service road to 22 February Street.

The closure of the exit on the direction from Al Rayyan Interchange to Al Gharrafa Interchange will be effective from January 30, 2019, while the exit on the other direction will be closed effective from February 2, 2019, in coordination with the General Directorate of Traffic.

Drivers who want to exit to 22 February Street from the service road in the direction from Al Rayyan Interchange towards Al Gharrafa Interchange can continue driving around 1km to reach the newly constructed exit. As for those traveling from the opposite direction, they will have to exit to 22 February Street using the exit located after Al Rayyan Interchange. These two permanent closures aim to improve traffic movement on 22 February Street by widening it at the area between Al Rayyan and Al Gharrafa Interchanges.

The closure comes as part of Phase 1 of Ashghal project aiming to convert Immigration R/A to an intersection and to develop parts of service roads on 22 February Road, in order to improve traffic movement and increase the intersection’s capacity. This phase also includes the development of the storm water drainage system, protection of existing utilities, as well as the addition of new lighting poles at the new intersection.

The Public Works Authority will install road signs advising motorists of the closure. Ashghal has requested all road users to abide by the speed limit, and follow the road signs to ensure their safety.

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