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retelinda
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La imágen que está dando la vuelta al mundo...

:coqueta:

 

retelinda
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Re: La imágen que está dando la vuelta al mundo...

:angelito:

retelinda
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Re: La imágen que está dando la vuelta al mundo...

Junior
triunfomariano2013
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Re: La imágen que está dando la vuelta al mundo...

Wow! Wow! Wow!

 

EL SACERDOTE QUE VIO A LA VIRGEN MARIA

 

Cristal
pazybien
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Re: La imágen que está dando la vuelta al mundo...

WALL STREET  JOURNAL

 

(OCTOBER 31, 2012)

 

http://online.wsj.com/article/SB10001424052970204789304578089030326487350.html

 

 

By JOSH MITCHELL and SUDEEP REDDY

[image]Natalie Keyssar for The Wall Street Journal

A statue of Mother Mary stood among hurricane wreckage in Queens, New York, Tuesday.

 

Sandy is delivering a blow to the U.S. economy that will reverberate for weeks, disrupting commerce in the nation's most-populous region, destroying billions of dollars' worth of property and likely boosting gasoline prices.

Along the East Coast, some restaurants, car dealers and other retailers are likely to see sales slip. Many workers aren't being paid for lost hours. Shipments of goods through eastern seaports and airports are being delayed.

That would drain billions of dollars from the economy at a time when it already is growing sluggishly. Much of this economic activity will be delayed or shifted, such as when the money not spent in a coffee shop this week is spent on a movie next week.And other commerce will pick up as utility workers earn overtime pay, construction crews start rebuilding and homeowners buy materials to repair damage. Many grocers and home-improvement stores rang up higher sales as people prepared for the storm.

Still, the short-term damage likely will cause the economy to grow more slowly in the final three months of the year than it did over the summer, when the economy grew at a tepid 2% annual pace, forecasters said.

Consultancy IHS Global Insight estimated Tuesday that the storm could shave 0.6 percentage point off the annualized pace of growth in the nation's gross domestic product in the fourth quarter. This doesn't capture the complete impact because GDP measures the value of the economy's output of goods and services, but not the wealth destroyed.

 

Early estimates Tuesday were that the storm had already caused roughly $20 billion in damage to property—including roads, bridges, office buildings and homes, according to IHS. By comparison, Hurricane Irene last year caused $15 billion in infrastructure damage, according to IHS.

"It's not catastrophic but it's not trivial," said Gregory Daco, an economist at IHS Global Insight. "You're seeing major disruptions in trade flows, both on the import and the export side. You're seeing disruptions in terms of construction, in terms of manufacturing, and also in terms of services—movie theaters closing, your local grocery store may not be open. It's a number of combined shots that overall affect the U.S. economy."

At Towson, Md., retailer, the Sofa Store, only two shoppers showed up on Monday instead of the roughly 40 who usually drop in, said General Manager Jason Brager. "It was pretty much a ghost town," he said. Mr. Brager said many of the furniture store's sales lost to bad weather happen later. "When people can get back out and about, we get a little bump in business," he said.

Sandy's damage estimates could rise in coming days due to more flooding. Many property losses will be covered by private or government insurance.

Analysts don't expect the storm's effects to show up immediately in the economic data. The Labor Department said Tuesday it intends to release its October employment report Friday, as scheduled. The figures won't be affected by the storm because they are based on surveys conducted earlier in the month.

Motorists are likely to feel the pinch of higher gasoline prices. IHS said 70% of East Coast refineries were idled Monday night. That will lead to a shortage of gasoline supplies, which will likely translate into higher prices at the pump.

Sandy caused the price of gasoline futures to climb 10 cents to 15 cents a gallon, and a similar increase could unfold at the pump, Mr. Daco said, adding that any price spike would last just days. By comparison, Hurricane Isaac earlier this year caused a temporary 45-cent-a-gallon increase in retail gasoline prices, Mr. Daco said. The spike was larger because Isaac hit the Gulf Coast, shutting down not only refineries but also and oil drilling.

Gasoline prices have been political fodder in the presidential campaign and other electionraces. Candidates could seek to use a storm-related surge in gas prices to score political gains in the final days of the campaign. President Barack Obama and Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney mostrecently clashed on gas prices and other energy topics in theirpresidential debates this months.

Sandy affected a broader geographic area than most storms, hitting a bigger population and a range of industries from manufacturing and finance to retail and shipping. Also, unlike Irene, which occurred on a weekend, Sandy hit on a Monday and Tuesday, causing a bigger disruption in commercial activity. Sandy's aftereffects—mainly, flooding-—also are lingering longer than usual.

"If you tally everything up it's going to be quite a laundry list because it's such a diverse economy" in the Northeast region, said Beata Caranci, an economist at TD Economics.

—Jeffrey Sparshott and Tennille Tracy contributed to this article.

 

 

 

Bronze
persimo777
Mensajes: 3,677
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Re: La imágen que está dando la vuelta al mundo...

la paz este contigo
Bronze
persimo777
Mensajes: 3,677
Registrado: ‎03-08-2009

Re: La imágen que está dando la vuelta al mundo...


pazybien ha escrito:

WALL STREET  JOURNAL

 

(OCTOBER 31, 2012)

 

http://online.wsj.com/article/SB10001424052970204789304578089030326487350.html

 

 

By JOSH MITCHELL and SUDEEP REDDY

[image]Natalie Keyssar for The Wall Street Journal

A statue of Mother Mary stood among hurricane wreckage in Queens, New York, Tuesday.

 

Sandy is delivering a blow to the U.S. economy that will reverberate for weeks, disrupting commerce in the nation's most-populous region, destroying billions of dollars' worth of property and likely boosting gasoline prices.

Along the East Coast, some restaurants, car dealers and other retailers are likely to see sales slip. Many workers aren't being paid for lost hours. Shipments of goods through eastern seaports and airports are being delayed.

That would drain billions of dollars from the economy at a time when it already is growing sluggishly. Much of this economic activity will be delayed or shifted, such as when the money not spent in a coffee shop this week is spent on a movie next week.And other commerce will pick up as utility workers earn overtime pay, construction crews start rebuilding and homeowners buy materials to repair damage. Many grocers and home-improvement stores rang up higher sales as people prepared for the storm.

Still, the short-term damage likely will cause the economy to grow more slowly in the final three months of the year than it did over the summer, when the economy grew at a tepid 2% annual pace, forecasters said.

Consultancy IHS Global Insight estimated Tuesday that the storm could shave 0.6 percentage point off the annualized pace of growth in the nation's gross domestic product in the fourth quarter. This doesn't capture the complete impact because GDP measures the value of the economy's output of goods and services, but not the wealth destroyed.

 

Early estimates Tuesday were that the storm had already caused roughly $20 billion in damage to property—including roads, bridges, office buildings and homes, according to IHS. By comparison, Hurricane Irene last year caused $15 billion in infrastructure damage, according to IHS.

"It's not catastrophic but it's not trivial," said Gregory Daco, an economist at IHS Global Insight. "You're seeing major disruptions in trade flows, both on the import and the export side. You're seeing disruptions in terms of construction, in terms of manufacturing, and also in terms of services—movie theaters closing, your local grocery store may not be open. It's a number of combined shots that overall affect the U.S. economy."

At Towson, Md., retailer, the Sofa Store, only two shoppers showed up on Monday instead of the roughly 40 who usually drop in, said General Manager Jason Brager. "It was pretty much a ghost town," he said. Mr. Brager said many of the furniture store's sales lost to bad weather happen later. "When people can get back out and about, we get a little bump in business," he said.

Sandy's damage estimates could rise in coming days due to more flooding. Many property losses will be covered by private or government insurance.

Analysts don't expect the storm's effects to show up immediately in the economic data. The Labor Department said Tuesday it intends to release its October employment report Friday, as scheduled. The figures won't be affected by the storm because they are based on surveys conducted earlier in the month.

Motorists are likely to feel the pinch of higher gasoline prices. IHS said 70% of East Coast refineries were idled Monday night. That will lead to a shortage of gasoline supplies, which will likely translate into higher prices at the pump.

Sandy caused the price of gasoline futures to climb 10 cents to 15 cents a gallon, and a similar increase could unfold at the pump, Mr. Daco said, adding that any price spike would last just days. By comparison, Hurricane Isaac earlier this year caused a temporary 45-cent-a-gallon increase in retail gasoline prices, Mr. Daco said. The spike was larger because Isaac hit the Gulf Coast, shutting down not only refineries but also and oil drilling.

Gasoline prices have been political fodder in the presidential campaign and other electionraces. Candidates could seek to use a storm-related surge in gas prices to score political gains in the final days of the campaign. President Barack Obama and Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney mostrecently clashed on gas prices and other energy topics in theirpresidential debates this months.

Sandy affected a broader geographic area than most storms, hitting a bigger population and a range of industries from manufacturing and finance to retail and shipping. Also, unlike Irene, which occurred on a weekend, Sandy hit on a Monday and Tuesday, causing a bigger disruption in commercial activity. Sandy's aftereffects—mainly, flooding-—also are lingering longer than usual.

"If you tally everything up it's going to be quite a laundry list because it's such a diverse economy" in the Northeast region, said Beata Caranci, an economist at TD Economics.

—Jeffrey Sparshott and Tennille Tracy contributed to this article.

 

 

 


imprecionante!!!

 

la paz este contigo

momazo
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Re: La imágen que está dando la vuelta al mundo...

Tal noticia no esta dando la vuelta a el mundo, se enfoca mas en las victimas.

 

 

Bronze
gatote1
Mensajes: 4,296
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Re: La imágen que está dando la vuelta al mundo...

NO PELEN AL MAMONAZO, SÓLO BUSCA ATENCIÓN DE ALGUIEN.. ESE TIPO ESTÁ LOCUAZ .. ADEMÁS LE GUSTA EL ARROZ CON POPOTE.. ES HOMOSEXUAL ..

momazo
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Re: La imágen que está dando la vuelta al mundo...


gaytote1 ha escrito:

NO PELEN AL MAMONAZO, SÓLO BUSCA ATENCIÓN DE ALGUIEN.. ESE TIPO ESTÁ LOCUAZ .. ADEMÁS LE GUSTA EL ARROZ CON POPOTE.. ES HOMOSEXUAL ..


 

Y como lo sabe ?

 

:copa: