sábado, marzo 17, 2007

Ver este Libro Digital que aparece en el vinculo.

Son doce capítulos y un epílogo, Un libro denso y por eso mismo es necesario leerlo con calma. Es el trabajo de Denes Martos que se llama EL DESAFIO DEL SIGLO XXI.

Es un estudio sobre las tendencias, políticas y posibilidades de nuestro siglo. Publicado en Buenos Aires en el año 2.001 y hoy en un libro digital completo.

Al comezar a leelo hoy sentí que la introducción es muy pesimista...veremos que nos espera los próximos capítulos. Es un libro para reflexionar...pero también para debatir.

China isn't looking to replace U.S., prime minister says

China isn't looking to replace U.S., prime minister says

By Joseph Kahn
Published: March 16, 2007

Prime Minister Wen Jiabao of China said Friday that his country was still struggling to overcome major obstacles to its internal development and would not seek to disrupt the world order dominated by the United States.

In a news conference broadcast live on national television, Wen deflected a series of questions about China's rising financial and military power and its fast-growing emissions of the gases that are thought to contribute to climate change. He argued that China remained a developing country that must study the experiences of richer nations, and that the country would always act responsibly on the world stage.

Chinese leaders have long followed a public relations strategy emphasizing modesty and avoiding intimations of political, economic or diplomatic ambition. But Wen's defensive tone was notable because China's trade surplus, foreign exchange reserves, military spending and pollution have all surged under his leadership in the past four years, raising concerns about the country's growing impact on the world at large.

Wen stressed that his focus remained squarely on overcoming what he termed "hidden crises" that threaten to undermine China's economy, which, he said, remained "unbalanced, uncoordinated, unstable and unsustainable," even as it grew rapidly. He said the country must also address the "overconcentration of power" that has fueled rampant corruption, and that it must do more to help the poor.

"The two great tasks are: first, develop the productive forces of society; and second, advance social justice and fairness," he said. "The speed of the fleet is not determined by the fastest vessel; rather it is determined by the slowest one."

Wen said that even as China explored new ways to invest more than $1 trillion in foreign currency reserves in overseas assets, Beijing still amounted to a small player in world financial markets and would "not have any impact on U.S.-dollar-denominated assets" globally.

The Central Bank of China is in Hong Kong. Three women supervise the Chinese reserve of a trillion of dollars. The three Chinese women (the THREE KIAOS: Wu KIaoling, Hu KIalian y Zhang Xiaohul) are controlling what happens with the reserves.

The Chinese want that the Central Bank make more money, not only with the reserves in USA but spending part in China.

The Chinese reserves gain 4% the year but they could gain 8% and to triple the budget of education in China.

The public money in China is spent in actions in the market of capitals, bonds in purchase of petroleum and strategic metals.

The subject is that to buy the Yuan to spend it in education it is not an easy task because the value of the Yuan rises and that would do that the Chinese exports are more expensive, subject that does not love the Chinese of the Central bank. The experts consider that the bank has 600 thousands of million of dollars in the USA and 200 in Euros.

The problem of the wage of the official’s government is enormous. The three Xiaos gain 500 dollars to the month. They do delicate a work but very badly paid.

Wen also said that China's military spending, "whether in absolute terms or in relative terms," amounted to less than that of many wealthy countries and some developing countries.

China's official defense budget for 2007 rose 18 percent to $45.3 billion, continuing a decade-long streak of double-digit increases. Even at that level, which the Pentagon maintains understates China's actual defense outlays by a factor of two or three, China's defense budget in 2007 exceeds that of Japan and is fast approaching budgeted levels of defense spending in Britain and France, the largest military spenders after the United States.

Asked to explain China's recent firing of an anti-satellite missile that successfully destroyed one of China's own defunct satellites in space, Wen answered obliquely. He stressed that the test — which he referred to as "an experiment in outer space" rather than the firing of a ground-based ballistic missile into space — was aimed at no other country. He said China favored a treaty banning the use of arms in space.

"China's position on the peaceful utilization of outer space remains unchanged," he said.

China has become the largest consumer of energy after the United States, and also, by some estimates, the largest emitter after the United States of gases that are thought to be responsible for global warming.

Wen said that China intended to "act in a responsible manner" and work toward reducing emissions, even though it did not have to meet mandatory targets for reduction under the Kyoto Protocol to fight global warming.

The prime minister also said that China needed to pursue "political reform" to combat corruption, which he acknowledged had infiltrated the "top ranks" of the ruling Communist Party. Late last year, Chen Liangyu, a member of the Politburo and the party boss of Shanghai, was stripped of his position on accusations of graft.

But in response to a question about how long it might take China to become a democracy, Wen provided a lengthy answer that conflated what Communist Party officials call democracy with the concept as it is known and practiced in the West.

He said that China was already a "socialist democracy," but added that it still needed a long time before it perfected its democracy.

Quoting a traditional party line on the nature of "socialist democracy," Wen said: "Socialist democracy in its most fundamental form is to let the people be the masters of their own home. This must include the right to democratic elections, democratic decision-making, democratic administration and democratic supervision."

That notion of democracy has prevailed in China since Mao ruled the country through a cult of personality. The Communist Party views it as consistent with maintaining its monopoly on political power.

Even so, Wen said that Western nations should not preach to China about overhauling its political system.

Wen appeared to be caught off guard when asked about the political views of Zhao Ziyang, a late leader of the Communist Party who was purged after he opposed the use of force to quell dissent during the 1989 democracy protests in Beijing.

Zhao's thoughts on democracy and political reform were the subject of a book published in January in Hong Kong by a longtime confidant of the former leader, who died in 2005.

Though Wen once worked for Zhao, he answered the question tersely. "I have not read this book," he said.

The book is banned in Mainland China.

And although Wen's news conference was carried live on Chinese television, all references to Zhao were subsequently struck from the official transcript of the news conference and edited out of a Webcast of the session.

  • The Article

  • The Central Bank of China is in Hong Kong. Three women supervise the Chinese reserve of a trillion of dollars. The three Chinese women (the THREE KIAOS: Wu KIaoling, Hu KIalian y Zhang Xiaohul) ) are controlling what happens with the reserves.

    The Chinese want that the Central Bank make more money, not only with the reserves in USA but spending part in China.

    The Chinese reserves gain 4% the year but they could gain 8% and to triple the budget of education in China.

    The public money in China is spent in actions in the market of capitals, bonds in purchase of petroleum and strategic metals.

    The subject is that to buy the Yuan to spend it in education it is not an easy task because the value of the Yuan rises and that would do that the Chinese exports are more expensive, subject that does not love the Chinese of the Central bank. The experts consider that the bank has 600 thousands of million of dollars in the USA and 200 in Euros.

    The problem of the wage of the official’s government is enormous. The three Xiaos gain 500 dollars to the month. They do delicate a work but very badly paid.


    En versión Beta todavía el periódico Herald Tribune le puede dar la oportunidad de oir sus noticias o bajarlas en MP3. Para aquellas personas que desean mejorar su inglés oyendo las noticias bien pronunciadas por locutores profesionales esta es una buena oportunidad. Sólo tiene que incribirse para tener este servicio.

    viernes, marzo 16, 2007


    Is there a place for socialism?
    Posted by Daniel Altman in Growing pains

    Yes, we all knew Communism was already dead in China. But now the government is taking its first official step to protect private property. Last month, Hugo Chavez - it’s that man again - promised that no matter how far his brand of socialism went, private property would be safe. So is there any hope for true socialism in the world, if even the supposedly avowed socialists don’t want it?

    It’s a question of great importance for the poorest nations as well as the up-and-comers. In some circles of development economics, land reform is seen as the first step towards prosperity. Without private ownership of this most basic asset - often owned communally or not at all in the most destitute countries, especially in sub-Saharan Africa - it may be difficult to create incentives to produce, to build businesses and to create credit markets.

    So, what is socialism good for? It may be a banner under which to reduce inequality and, more pertinently these days than before, to mitigate the unsavory side effects of globalization. To that extent, Venezuela may have more in common with France than it does with China. The Europeans don’t look like they’ll outgrow their brand of socialism anytime soon, despite pressure from Washington to reshape their economies. But what brand will the rest of the world grow into?

    What China Might Have Been

    What China Might Have Been

    Mark Oneill
    12 March 2007

    Zhao Ziyang’s thoughts, available in a new book, point to his vision of change in China. The deposed Party Chief supported more elections, party democracy, and accountability

    Image Speaking from the grave, a remarkable Chinese political figure is calling for drastic changes in the Communist Party, including the elimination of the post of party chief, the abolition of party branches in ministries and companies, the introduction of independent trade unions and direct popular election of officials up to the city level.

    In life, Zhao Ziyang, who was prime minister and party general secretary for nine years until he was purged after he refused to sanction the crackdown and massacre of protesters in Tiananmen Square in 1989, was an unpleasant reality for Beijing, a popular reformer who was kept under house arrest until he died in January 2005.

    In death, he is responsible for one of the most outspoken documents to come out of China since 1949 – a 300,000-word record of Zhao’s conversations from 1991 to 2004 with a close friend during his captivity. The Chinese language book, which appeared in Hong Kong bookstores this month, is called “Zhao Ziyang: Captive Conversations.”

    It is almost unimaginable that the book will be allowed into the mainland.

    Had his prescriptions been followed, today’s China might be a far different place. There would have been no all powerful Jiang Zemin and no similarly iron-handed Hu Jintao. Media would be freer, local elections a matter of routine and workers able to negotiate with their employers. The Communist Party would be in power but as an organization with more accountability to the people it governs.

    “For China to modernize, it must move toward democratic politics,” Zhao says in a 1994 conversation recorded in the book. “This gives me great inspiration. In the East, be it Taiwan or South Korea, countries have moved from dictatorships to parliamentary democracy and many parties. This is a trend which is irresistible and no country can be an exception.”

    It is the first time since the party was founded in 1921 that a senior leader has given an honest, uncensored account of his life and opinions. It is the more stunning because, unlike all but one previous party general-secretary dismissed from office, Zhao refused to recant and admit his mistakes, which is why his successors detained him at his courtyard home in Beijing and cut him off from the world.

    Selected works by other party leaders have been carefully edited by official censors before being published and are trimmed to meet the party orthodoxy of the day.

    The author of the book, Zong Fengming, 87, a party member since 1938 who rose to senior official posts has reportedly been pressured by the authorities since the book's publication. From 1991 to 2004, Zong visited Zhao more than 100 times, posing as a teacher of Qi Gong. While Zhao spoke, Zong took notes and collected them at home, before having them published by the Kaifang (Open) magazine of Hong Kong.

    Mainland authorities have told Zong to get the book off the shelves, according to the South China Morning Post.

    "They [the officials] wanted me to sign a guarantee that I would co-operate with them," 87-year-old Zong said, according to the Post. "But I refused although I admitted that I am the author of the book." It is unclear what action, if any, they will take against him.

    In the post-Mao era, Zhao was the most important Chinese leader after Deng Xiaoping, introducing reforms in agriculture, industry and ownership that form the basis for the economy’s success over the last 25 years. The two men worked closely together until the tragedy of 1989.

    Deng supported martial law and the use of the military to end the student protest: “A Communist Party that does not crush the masses is certainly not a Marxist Communist Party,” he once said.

    Zhao opposed martial law and said that negotiations were the only way to end the stand-off with the students. “A Communist Party that crushes the masses is certainly not the Communist Party wanted by the Chinese people,” he retorted.

    After the bloodbath, Zhao was ordered to admit his mistakes, as is normal with dismissed leaders. After asking his family if they would bear the consequences of his refusal and receiving their support, he refused to change his views. As punishment, he was detained until his death on January 17, 2005, probably from multiple strokes. As a ‘banned’ person, his writings and photograph never appeared in the official media.

    In the book, Zhao says that his greatest regret was not to implement reforms of the political system outlined by Deng, a strong supporter of Zhao until the protests of spring 1989. “I apologize to the people for leaving so much unfinished.”

    By this, Zhao means abolishing the post of general-secretary of the Communist Party and replacing it with a one-year rotating chairmanship by members of the Politburo’s standing committee. He considered that the post gave too much power to one person and perpetuated the cult of the personality.

    He proposed splitting the government from the party by abolishing party offices in government ministries and companies, and making public the drawing up of the budget, the operations of government.

    “The party has far too many branches, interfering in the government and civic organizations,” he tells Zong on July 30, 1994. “The party even interferes in all aspects of an individual’s life, even his private life.”

    He also proposes independent trade unions and farmers’ organizations, freedom of speech, direct elections for village, county and city leaders and more democracy within the party.

    He says that China cannot adopt the U.S. system of three branches of power nor a western-style parliamentary system, because the Communist Party must retain its leading role. If it fell, there would be a power vacuum and chaos. But under that condition, “we must diversify our economic, political and social life and allow the expression of all kinds of different opinions. Having a single opinion is no longer possible.

    With hindsight, Zhao regrets that he did not use his time in power, from 1980 to 1989, a period of relative social stability during which the economy was growing at a rapid pace, to implement such reforms.

    After 1989, the hard-line wing of the party won and thousands of officials and academics sympathetic to Zhao were purged or exiled. Supported by Deng, the hard-liners decided that political reform and liberalization of the media threatened the party’s survival and went the other way, a policy intensified by Hu Jintao, who became party chief in 2002.

    In a foreword to the book, one of Zhao’s strongest supporters, Mao Zedong’s former secretary Li Rui, shares his view on the military crackdown. “The result of Deng’s decision has been to create a market economy that is steeped in corruption, a capitalism in which high officials have unlimited power, leading to the trading of power for money and social injustice,” he writes. “This has exacerbated conflicts in society, between officials and the public, rich and poor, city and countryside. If these conflicts develop, it could create all kinds of social crises.”

    Those conflicts can be seen almost daily in modern China as workers, intellectuals, writers and others push the boundaries of an all-powerful Communist Party resistant to change and fearful of its own political future despite the country’s remarkable economic progress.

    Had the Party taken the Zhao road to change it might now be reaping the benefits of a system more in keeping with the demands of a modernizing society. But all we have for now are the words of a dead man dishonored by the government he served.


    Früher war es hier besser." Dies ist einer der wichtigsten Sätze, die du in den Deinen ersten Stunden in jedem Chat hören wirst. Dies bedeutet nicht, dass Du schlechter bist. Wenn du dies trotzdem nicht nett findest, erinnere dich Monate später daran. Denn irgendwann wirst auch du diesen Satz sagen wollen. Das ist der Lauf des Lebens. Früher war besser. Immer.
    Wenn Du diese Regeln befolgst, dann steht einem tollen Chat-Leben nichts mehr im Wege :-)

Um im Chat Gefühle auszudrücken, kann man sogenannte Smilies benutzen. In jedem Chat werden andere verwendet, eine Auswahl findest du hier:
    :-) lächeln
    :-( traurig
    ;-) zwinkern
    :'-( weinen
    :-/ schlecht drauf
    :-x Kuss (auch: "Ich schweige.")
    :-p Zunge 'rausstrecken

    In former times it was here better.“This is one of the most important sentences, which you will hear in your first hours in each Chat. This does not mean, that you are worse. If you find this nevertheless not nice, remind you months later of it. Because also you will want sometime to say this sentence. That is the run of the life.

    In former times was better. Always.
    If you obey these rules, then stands to a mad Chat life nothing more in the way:-)

    over in the Chat feelings to express, one can so-called smilies uses. In each Chat others are used, you find a selection here:

    badly drauf
    Kiss (also: “I am silent.")
    Tongue 'rausstrecken

    China reconoce la propiedad con una amplia Ley

    Jueves, 15 de Marzo de 2007
    Aprobada por amplia mayoría primera ley que reconoce la propiedad
    privada en China

    Fuente : EFE

    La Asamblea Nacional Popular (ANP, Legislativo) aprobó hoy por un amplio margen la ley más discutida de su historia, que reconoce por primera vez la propiedad privada y equipara su protección a la de la pública y la colectiva.

    En la última jornada de la sesión anual de la ANP, que se celebra en Pekín desde el pasado 5 de marzo, sus 2.888 integrantes dieron el visto bueno a la Ley sobre la Propiedad por 2.799 votos a favor, 37 abstenciones, y 52 en contra.

    Además de la histórica ley, que llevaba 13 años debatiéndose, los diputados aprobaron la nueva ley de impuesto unificado, que sube las tasas que deben pagar las compañías extranjeras y las equipara a las chinas (25 por ciento), y el presupuesto para 2007, que establece un incremento del 17,8 por ciento para el gasto militar.

    "Es un avance para proteger que los bienes legales no son invadidos. Asegura que todos los bienes son iguales, sin importar si son estatales, privados o colectivos", apuntó a Efe sobre la ley de propiedad Wu Qing, directora del Centro de Desarrollo para las Mujeres Rurales.

    Entre sus 247 artículos especificados en 40 páginas, la ley establece que "todo tipo de propiedad, desde la estatal a la colectiva, individual o de otro tipo, está protegida por la ley y nadie puede atentar contra ella".

    Según la versión oficial, pretende, por un lado, proteger al sector privado, que aporta ya cerca de la mitad de la riqueza nacional, y por el otro acabar con las frecuentes y protestadas expropiaciones en el medio rural, convertidas en un peligroso factor de inestabilidad para el país.

    En el campo chino, la propiedad de la tierra es colectiva y el Estado la cede a los campesinos en régimen de usufructo durante periodos de hasta setenta años.

    Este sistema se sigue manteniendo con la nueva reglamentación pues, a juicio del Gobierno, el medio rural no está todavía preparado para la privatización de la tierra debido a la falta de un sistema extendido de seguridad social.

    Aunque la tierra podrá ser requisada "por interés público", dice el nuevo texto, "se pagarán indemnizaciones por la tierra, subsidios para el realojo, compensaciones por los enseres y cosechas".

    La cuantía, precisa, será decidida en función del desarrollo económico de cada región, aunque se restringirá "la transformación de tierra para la agricultura en tierra para el desarrollo", a fin de frenar los excesos de las corruptas autoridades locales.


  • _______________________________________________

    jueves, marzo 15, 2007

    Las tres fotos que no le gustan a Chavez

    A Brief Chronology of Chinese History

    A Brief Chronology of Chinese History
    China : many conflicts to arrive in the end at which could seem logical.

    Here appears a brief chronology of Chinese history from 1,600 in which Dynasty XIA was called, until the 1 of October of 1949 when the People's Republic of China is based in communist society, after years 1912-1949 with the name of Republic of China.

    The classification of this history is the following one, after Shang Dynasty 1600-1046 B.C. it is thus:

    1)Zhou Dynasty (1046 -221 B.C.)
    2) Qin Dynasty
    3) Han Dynasty :Western Han (206 B.C-A.D 25)
    4) Han Dynasty : Eastern Han (25 A.D. -220)
    4) Three Kingdoms (220-280 )
    5) Western Jin Dynasty (265-317 )
    6) Eastern Jin Dynasty (317-420 )
    7) Northern and Southern Dynasties (420-581 )
    8) Sui Dynasty (581-618 )
    9) Tang Dynasty 618-907 )
    10) Five Dynasties 907-960 )
    11) Song Dynasty 960 -1269)
    12) Liao Dynasty (907-1125)
    13) Jin Dynasty (1115-1234)
    14) Yuan Dynasty (1206-1368
    15) Ming Dynasty (1368-1644)
    16) Qing Dynasty (1616-1911)
    17) Republic of China (1912-1949)
    18) People's Republic of China (October 1, 1949)
    With Mao Tse- Tung like leader supreme.

    China has 4,000 years of historical registries. From century XIII the country makes contact with the western world and after Marco Polo. On century XVI the Portuguese found Macao until 1999 that is a region that happens again to China. The English also occupy the Port of Cantón and after Hong Kong.

    The Old capital is Nankin and in 1858 Russia occupies an important part of territories Chinese. China loses to Anam (today Viet Nam), the peninsula of Korea and the archipelago of Taiwan. For the year of 1912 finishes the era of the dynasties and the empire when president Sun Yat-sen is chosen. Chiang Kaishek arises and later Mao Tse-Tung, before Japan invaded to Manchuria.

    During the government of Mao 5 million counter-revolutionaries are killed. China looks for the friendship with Soviet Union and it is united to the War of Korea. Soon in 1950 China occupies Tibet. The country has several failures in the search of its egalitarian development. With the death of Mao, in September of 1976, her wife Chiang Ching tries to occupy the power, but they send to prison with perpetuates chain and she commits suicide in 1991.

    During years 1978 and 1988 the country adopts the social economy of Market and begins to grow to 10% per year. In May of 1986 100 thousand students protest against the corruption and want the political opening; the students are repressed and dead ones are confirmed 10 thousand.

    In 1997 with president Chinese Jiang Zemin privatizes more than 370 thousand state companies, but China it is a country of conflicts with the USA and its geography is hit by great natural disasters.

    In June of year 2,003 finish 55 years of tension with India. And Chinese signs commercial pacts with the USA and 25 Asian countries.

    Today China has combined the extreme models economic, social politicians and, that is to say: Capitalism and its advantages for the investment and the progress, and also the socialism: with its advantage for the distribution of the wealth and the equality of opportunities.

    Now after knowing this history all we can reflect and to ask: why to obtain important goals and the development it is necessary to look for conflicts and also to hit the human rights?

    Which is really the balance? ; which is the relation benefit / cost of all this historical process? ; why was necessary so many conflicts to arrive in the end at which could seem logical?

    Copyright by People's Daily Online, all rights reserved
  • Hacer Click aquí
  • Renegotiating NAFTA would be "an error": Bush

    Renegotiating NAFTA would be "an error": Bush

    U.S. President George W. Bush said on Wednesday that his government would not renegotiate the North American Free Trade Agreement.

    "In my opinion it would be an error to renegotiate NAFTA," Bush said, adding that the agreement has been running well and it already contains a mechanism to handle problematic topics.

    Wednesday was Bush's last day in Mexico, and the last day of the five-nation Latin American tour that began last Wednesday in Brazil and visited Uruguay, Colombian and Guatemala. He arrived on Monday in Merida, the capital city of the eastern Mexican state of Yucatan.

    Bush held a series of meetings with Mexican President Felipe Calderon, promising to extend the free trade agreement between the two nations.

    Calderon told reporters after the talks that the two had agreed to set up working groups seeking a broader agreement, which will include sensitive products like corn and beans. Bush said that neither nation is seeking to weaken free trade, instead they are seeking to increase it and boost border security.

    Mexican agricultural producers have been complaining about subsidies that U.S. producers enjoy, saying that the subsidies harm their products' competitiveness in the U.S. market.

    Bush has said the best way to resolve such problems was through negotiations, and there should be no attempt to weaken the agreement so that both sides can benefit from it.

    NAFTA includes three members -- the United States, Mexico and Canada, and was in force on Jan. 1, 1994. The United States is Mexico's largest trading partner, while Mexico is the U.S.'s third largest, after China and Canada.

    Source: Xinhua

    miércoles, marzo 14, 2007

    Lo que opina el Gusano de la Luz

    El jefe de los cocaleros bolivianos del Chapare, ha cambiado. Quizás, en algunas cosas, siga siendo el mismo hombre de pueblo, el mismo indio o mejor, mestizo que siempre fue. Hoy, convertido en presidente de su nación, recorre el mundo sin usar corbata, su mejor gesto de rebelión contra la moda occidental; pero más revelador que cualquier gesto o tratado resultó verlo, durante la última visita del líder Venezolano, reducido al patético rol de pedigüeño solicitando ver los "regalitos" con los que nuestro presidente trata de comprar su dignidad y la de su pueblo. ¿Hay diferencia entre Colón y Hugo que trae helicópteros, baratijas y promesas? ¿Cabe preguntarse si los ataques al imperialismo no esconden otra cosa que el intento de ocupar su lugar con un nombre menos contaminado pero con iguales intenciones? Un quítate tú para ponerme yo. Pobre Evo. Pobre dignidad indígena. Pisoteada, reducida a consigna hueca.

    martes, marzo 13, 2007

    Como interpretar los analisis de Laboratorio

    En el enlace de arriba aparece esta Hoja Web de gran utilidad.

    Esta web es la traducción a la lengua española de Lab Tests Online (LTO), un servicio originado en la web de la American Association for Clinical Chemistry (AACC) cuyos derechos de traducción y adaptación a otras lenguas pertenecen a la European Diagnostic Manufacturers Association (EDMA).

    Las tareas de traducción y adaptación de los textos a las peculiaridades lingüísticas y sociológicas las ha efectuado la Sociedad Española de Bioquímica Clínica y Patología Molecular (SEQC) con el patrocinio de la Federación Española de Empresas de Tecnología Sanitaria (FENIN), organismo afiliado a EDMA.

    Los españoles disponen desde ayer de una página web que permite interpretar los resultados de sus análisis clínicos.

    EXisten otras hojas Web muy útiles para hacer consultas sobre la salud:



  • National-Cancer

  • Raton y el indicador...

    Para el que quiera saber cuál es el secreto que permite mover la flechita con el ratón, aqui los orientales lo develan por primera vez.

    Cuidado.....be careful !!

    El Ministerio de Salud suspendió medicamentos con el principio activo denominado FENILPROPALAMINA.

    El Ministerio de Salud a través de la Agencia Nacional de Vigilancia Sanitaria suspendió por medio de la Resolución 96 la fabricación, distribución, manipulación, comercialización y almacenamiento de medicamentos con el principio activo denominado FENILPROPALAMINA.

    La medida fue tomada después de que la "Food and Drug Administration", (FDA), de Estados Unidos, constató que la substancia provocó efectos adversos FATALES en usuarios americanos (hemorragia cerebral). En Brasil la suspensión es preventiva, una vez que no existen casos relatados.

    LA FENILPROPALAMINA está presente en 21medicamentos, especialmente en los anti-gripales. Los medicamentos
    suspendidos son los siguientes:

    1) Benadryl día y noche.
    2) Contac
    3) Naldecón Bristol
    4) Acolde
    5) Rinarín Expectorante
    6) Deltap
    7) Desfenil
    8) HCl de fenilpropalamina
    9) Naldex
    10) Nasaliv
    11) Decongel Plus
    12) Sanagripe
    13) Descon
    14) Descon AP
    15) Descon Expectorante
    16) Dimetapp
    17) Dimetapp Expectorante
    18) Ceracol Plus
    19) Ornatrol
    20) Rhinex AP
    21) Contilén
    22) Decidex

    A todos los que estén utilizando cualquier medicamento de esta lista , que suspendan la medicación y consulten a su médico para mayores detalles.

    domingo, marzo 11, 2007

    Publicidad con ingenio...

    En el link de arriba aparecen varios videos para demostrar que la nueva publicidad puede ser impactante pero también elaborada con ingenio.