UNA VOLTA NELLA VITA CAPITA LA GRANDE OCCASIONE! CARPE DIEM!


MADURO PERDE IN VENEZUELA MA A CASA DOVREBBE ANDARE CABELLO

L'AMERICA LATINA STA CAMBIANDO E IN MEGLIO...MA NON SENZA DOLORE..
l'argentina ha un nuovo presidente e le speranze di miglioramento sono molto forti
in Brasile si cerca l'impichment di Dilma e dell'intera classe dirigente. Sarebbe un bel risultato per il paese in vista anche delle Olimpiadi 2016
e ieri e' toccato a Maduro (e al passato di chavez) perdere le elezioni
MADURO CHE PERDE ? NON SI RISOLVE NULLA...DEVONO PERDERE I CNETRI DI POTERE CHE IN QUESTI ANNI HANNO INTASCATO MILIARDI GRAZIE ALLA STUPIDITA' DI MADURO..a partire dai suoi minisitri e del centro di potere e di interessi da lui messo in piedi..e dall'esercito ovviamente...
INSOMMA VA SMANTELLATA LA STRUTTURA DEL POTERE ECONOMICO PRE COSTITUITO E RIPORTATO L'ORDINE NELLE STRADE TRASFORMANDO IL PAESE NEL POSTO PIU' SICURO AL MONDO..tempi biblici...per ora non conviene correre a investire..al massimo una minima speculazione
IN PARTICOLARE LA VERA SPINA AL FIANCO DELL'INTERO VENEZUELA E' IL  Ministro DEL COMMERCIO David Cabello. FINO A QUANDO LUI E I SUOI UOMINI AVRANNO POSIZIONE DI POTERE IN VENEZUELA...IL VENEZUELA SARA' DESTINATO ALLA POVERTA'
venezuela’s opposition alliance won a majority in Congress for the first time in 16 years in elections on Sunday as an unprecedented recession and a collapse in the bolivar turned voters against the populist policies of President Nicolas Maduro.
The vote represents a rejection of the policies that have seen hundreds of companies seized by the state, fueling the world’s fastest inflation and stoking shortages of essential items. A qualified majority of three-fifths or two-thirds would grant the opposition even more powers to challenge Maduro.
“Change has started in Venezuela,” opposition leader Jesus “Chuo” Torrealba said at a press conference in Caracas early Monday. “The opposition now needs more unity, and we will be more unified.”
Maduro, who spoke on state television after the numbers were released, acknowledged what he said should be a “wake up call.”
“We have come with our honor to recognize these adverse results, to accept them and tell Venezuela that the constitution and democracy have triumphed,” Maduro said. “We accept the results just as they have been announced by the electoral body.”
“Bonds should rally strongly -- Venezuela is on the road to be one of the best trades  of 2015,” Jorge Piedrahita, the chief executive officer of broker-dealer Torino Capital in New York, said in an e-mail, adding that the opposition is projected to win as many as 113 seats that would give it the two-thirds qualified majority it needs to “change the direction of the country.”
Still, that change could take years to fully materialize and “Chavismo” will continue to be a “formidable force,” he said.
The country’s dollar bonds could rise or fall as much as 15 percent if the vote opens the way to economic reforms, or leads to a political crisis and policy paralysis, Bank of America said last month.
Participation in the election was about 74 percent, Lucena said. The new lawmakers will take their seats on Jan. 5.
Fireworks and sirens were set off in the eastern Chacao municipality of Caracas immediately after the results were announced. Crowds gathered around the Altamira neighborhood in the capital, many singing songs and crying in celebration.
Venezuela’s economy is expected to contract 10 percent this year by the International Monetary Fund, while economists polled by Bloomberg see inflation of about 124 percent.

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