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sabato 16 febbraio 2019

SE E' VERO CHE DUSKO KNEZEVIC HA LE PROVE DELLA CORRUZIONE DI MILO DUKANOVIC ALLORA FORSE SIAMO ALL'EPILOGO DELLA CADUTA DEL "RE MILO DUKANOVIC". CERTO CHE DUSJO KNEZEVIC HA LE PALLE ... NIENTE DA DIRE.....

Knežević je ponovo večeras kazao da ima snimke gdje predsjedniku Crne Gore Milu Đukanoviću direktno daje pare. 

Voditelj emisije Mihailo Radojičić i Duško Knežević
Voditelj emisije Mihailo Radojičić i Duško Knežević (Foto: Screenshot/Youtube)

Predsjednik Atlas grupe Duško Knežević kazao je večeras da se premijer Duško Marković korektno i profesionalno ponaša i da smatra da je on "zdravo tkivo unutar DPS-a i to misli Zapad" i da ima šansu da "pomiri Crnu Goru i nastavi put ka EU".
Knežević je ponovo večeras kazao da ima snimke gdje predsjedniku Crne Gore Milu Đukanoviću direktno daje pare.
"Imam snimke gdje sam i drugim funkcionerima DPS davao pare, imam snimljene razgovore, to ću sve da objavim", kazao je Knežević u emisiji "Prč u petak" na televiziji A1.

Predsjednik Atlas grupe poručio je i da Đukanović kaže koliko su vrijedne slike koje je primio od njega, kao i koliko je novca od njega primio za izbore i referendum.
Đukanović je sinoć tvrdio da ne postoji snimak na kom mu Knežević daje novac i da niti jedan biznismen na svijetu nije došao u tu poziciju.
Knežević je rekao i da će pokrenuti i međunarodnu tužbu protiv Đukanovića.
"Bio bih ponosan da zajedno završimo u zatvoru", kazao je Knežević.
On je dodao i da su "najveći izdajnici oni koji pljačkaju Crnu Goru".
"Oni koji sa sinom potpisuju ugovore... To je izdaja", rekao je Knežević.
Predsjednik Atlas grupe je rekao da ima snimke kako daje Đukanoviću pare i 2. februara u intervjuu za Televiziju "Vijesti".
Knežević je rekao i da Đukanović pokušava da mu oduzme imovinu preko svojih account menadžera Branimira Gvozdenovića i Predraga Nenezića kao što su već uradili sa placem kod Jadranskog sajma u Budvi.
Kazao je i da će Đukanović morati da se pojavi pred sudom u Londonu zbog kredita u Pireus banci.
Knežević je kazao i da crnogorski organi mogu za dan, dva da istraže sve preko berzanskih i kastodi računa kako je spekulativno odrađena prodaja akcija Prve banke.
"Za to ne treba međunarodna istraga, to je sve u Crnoj Gori i crnogorski istražni irgani mogu da vide i otrkriju sve u par dana", rekao je predsjednik Atlas grupe.
Knežević je kazao i da je "Đukanović dosta svojih kumova spakovao i pob
io".


da "vijesti.me"

Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro has ordered the military to come up with a plan for a permanent deployment of forces to the border with Colombia to avert “provocations” he accused the US of masterminding......


Maduro wants troops at border with Colombia against US 'provocation'
Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro has ordered the military to come up with a plan for a permanent deployment of forces to the border with Colombia to avert “provocations” he accused the US of masterminding.
"Reinforcing the border with Colombia is necessary to make it “safe and peaceful,” Maduro said, adding that the permanent deployment would ensure that it is unpenetrable. "We must be well deployed to defend our land, to thwart any provocation, which we anticipate and which we do not know yet. Imagine them defending their maritime area against our marine and air force,” he said.
ALSO ON RT.COMUS is openly pushing Venezuela’s army into a coup - Russian FM
"[Colombian President Ivan] Duque has plans against Venezuela supported by the US government,” the embattled Venezuelan leader said on Friday at the meeting marking the end of the largest ever Angostura military drills.
The deployment will be effective immediately, Maduro said, citing the imminent threat of provocation from Colombia.
Duque has just returned from his trip to Washington where he discussed the political crisis in Venezuela, pledging support for self-declared 'interim president' Juan Guaido and his quest to oust Maduro from power.
“We need to give (Guaido) even stronger support to lead Venezuela,” Duque said at the Wednesday meeting, as Trump reiterated that he was considering “all options” in Venezuela.
Maduro has accused opposition of inviting a “US invasion, occupation and war.”
“Never in history has this happened,” he lamented.
Washington has been openly inciting a military overthrow of Maduro after US President Donald Trump, along with the US allies in the region and in Europe, recognized Guaido as a legitimate representative of the Venezuelan people.
ALSO ON RT.COM‘Make the right choice!’ US offers sanctions relief to Venezuelan officers who flip on Maduro
Last week, National Security Adviser John Bolton said that the US would offer sanctions relief to those officers who defect and side with Guaido.
Apart from tightening its squeeze on the cash-strapped Venezuelan economy with ever more sanctions, Venezuelan assets in the US got frozen and handed over to Guaido. Washington has also been directing “humanitarian aid” to border crossings with Venezuela, an effort that has been dismissed by Caracas as a “big lie” aimed at creating a “false positive impression” and prepare an invasion.
Caracas’ fears of Trojan horses masked as humanitarian aid are not groundless. Current US envoy for Venezuela Elliott Abrams is known for providing material support to an array of US-backed dictators in Latin America in the 1980s, including secretly arming the anti-government guerillas in Nicaragua. Some of the deliveries were labelled as “humanitarian aid.”
Russia, China, Turkey and a number of other countries that hold big stakes in the Latin American country continue to stand by Maduro. The Russian Foreign Ministry has accused the US of openly goading Venezuela’s army into a coup with its unequivocal endorsement.

da "rt.com"

venerdì 15 febbraio 2019

The Venezuelan opposition leader spearheading efforts to unseat Nicolás Maduro has rejected his rival’s claim that his campaign has failed but admitted the “trickle” of military defections to his side had so far been insufficient to force change...


Juan Guaidó
 Juan Guaidó: ‘Never before in Venezuela have we had such an important opportunity to achieve democratic change.’ Photograph: Cristian Hernandez/EPA
The Venezuelan opposition leader spearheading efforts to unseat Nicolás Maduro has rejected his rival’s claim that his campaign has failed but admitted the “trickle” of military defections to his side had so far been insufficient to force change.
In an interview with the Guardian, Juan Guaidó – now recognised as Venezuela’s legitimate interim president by more than 50 governments – insisted his country’s march into a new political era was unstoppable and Maduro’s “cruel dictatorship” doomed.
He repudiated Maduro’s claim this week that the opposition’s challenge had collapsed, saying it was a mix of propaganda and delusion.
“I don’t see how [it is over] ... In fact, I’d venture to say change in Venezuela is irreversible ... Never before in Venezuela have we had such an important opportunity to achieve democratic change,” said the 35-year-old politician who was catapulted to fame after declaring himself Venezuela’s rightful leader on 23 January.
Of Maduro, he said: “I believe he is utterly detached from reality – constantly contradicting himself in his speeches – and this is a worry when we are seeking a peaceful transition.
“This is how dictatorships always behave: they deny reality, they deny crises … What we must do is carry on pushing forwards … carry on piling pressure on a dictatorship which is obviously not going to hand power over [voluntarily].”
The walls of the Caracas headquarters of Guaidó’s centrist party, Voluntad Popular (Popular Will), are decorated with inspirational quotes from pacifists and freedom fighters including Mother Teresa, Martin Luther King Jr and Nelson Mandela.
“First they ignore you, then they laugh at you, then they fight you, then you win,” says one, beneath a portrait of Mahatma Gandhi.
But critics have questioned the authoritarian inclinations of several of Guaidó’s key allies, particularly in the US and Brazil.
Brazil’s far-right president, Jair Bolsonaro, has attacked Maduro’s “despicable and murderous” regime but is notorious for celebrating a dictatorship-era torturer and sugarcoating the sins of the generals who ruled Brazil from 1964 until 1985.
The US president, Donald Trump, is also known for his admiration of autocrats, including Vladimir Putin of Russia, China’s Xi Jinping, and North Korea’s Kim Jong-un, a Maduro ally whom Trump recently showered with praise.
Guaidó sidestepped criticism of his champions in Washington and Brasilia, claiming he hoped to build a broad international alliance including left- and rightwingers, such as Ecuador’s Lenín Moreno and Chile’s Sebastián Piñera respectively.
“It’s an unprecedented coalition in support of a just cause,” he said, pointing to recognition from Australia, Germany, Honduras, Israel, Morocco, Paraguay, Poland, Spain and Japan.
“All those who talk about democracy, freedom and the rule of law, of human rights, of the fight against corruption are, I believe, important allies.”
Juan Andrés Mejía, a Voluntad Popular politicians and Guaidó ally, said: “Look, we are thankful to all heads of government that have supported our cause. But the fact that they support us doesn’t mean that we approve of everything they do abroad – or in their own countries.”
Nearly a month after Guaidó sparked a showdown with Maduro – who inherited Hugo Chávez’s leftist Bolivarian revolution after his death in 2013 – huge crowds continue to take to the streets in support.
Nicolás Maduro.
Pinterest
 Nicolás Maduro. Photograph: Ariana Cubillos/AP
But with Maduro showing no sign of budging, some fear Guaidó’s movement could lose momentum. In 2017, mass anti-Maduro protests convinced many that Chávez’s heir was finished, only for him to emerge stronger.
Guaidó insisted the 2019 revolt was different, largely because of its international backing and sky-high discontent among citizens and members of the military suffering the consequences of their country’s economic collapse.
“The fall of the Berlin Wall took a day … It was a barrier and it came down. I believe we are on the verge of something similar,” he said.
Guaidó claimed up to 90% of Venezuela’s population opposed Maduro and 80% of the armed forces wanted political change. But he also hinted at frustration that an anticipated wave of high-level military defections had not yet materialised.
“More than the trickle that we have seen, a declaration en bloc by the armed forces would be ideal,” Guaidó admitted.
With the crisis dragging on longer than many observers had expected, and new US oil sanctions expected to bite soon, some fear food and fuel shortages could contribute to a security breakdown.
At an event in Caracas on Wednesday, the security expert warned: “The security situation in Venezuela could deteriorate tremendously … in the coming days.”
Guaidó admitted there were “X number of scenarios” – including violent ones – for Venezuela’s immediate future, but said he still believed the most likely prospect was a peaceful transition.
“The only ones talking about war are them,” the opposition leader said of Maduro’s government, which has been holding regular displays of military might.
Mayorca said it was impossible to rule out an attack on Guaidó. “Venezuela doesn’t have a tradition of the physical elimination of big political players. But there could always be a first,” he said, evoking the 1948 assassination of the Colombian politician Jorge Eliécer Gaitán that sparked a decade of bloodshed known as La Violencia.
Guaidó, a father-of-one whose calm and eloquent nature remind some of Barack Obama, admitted he was engaged in a high-stakes gamble. “Doing politics in Venezuela is a risk and you can pay with your life,” he said, pointing to more than 400 political prisoners and 1,000 exiles.
Might jail or exile be his future if Venezuela’s military refuse to abandon Maduro?
“Or perhaps even death,” Guaidó replied. “As we say in Venezuela: ‘May God have mercy upon us’,” he added, knocking twice on the table in front of him. “Obviously, there is a latent risk.”
With that, Guaidó strode out of the 17th floor office down a corridor whose walls are inscribed with handwritten tributes to his mentor, Leopoldo López, who was jailed in 2014 for his role in the struggle against Maduro.
One message stood out from the calligraphy: “El futuro nos pertenece” it said. “The future belongs to us.”

di  per "theguardian.com"

The fashion director of the Brazilian edition of Vogue has resigned after photos from her 50th birthday party drew criticism for evoking colonial depictions of slavery. Images from the party showed Donata Meirelles, who is white, sitting on a throne-like seat flanked by four black women dressed in white at the celebration in Bahia, the Brazilian state with the largest black population....


Donata Meirelles.
 Donata Meirelles. Photograph: Fernanda Calfat/Getty Images
The fashion director of the Brazilian edition of Vogue has resigned after photos from her 50th birthday party drew criticism for evoking colonial depictions of slavery.
Images from the party showed Donata Meirelles, who is white, sitting on a throne-like seat flanked by four black women dressed in white at the celebration in Bahia, the Brazilian state with the largest black population.
Critics compared the women’s clothes to the white uniforms worn by house slaves, and pointed out the chair’s similarity to a cadeira de sinhá, an ornate chair for slave masters.
“The black women were used as objects to create an exotic scene,” said Stephanie Ribeiro, the author of the #BlackGirlMagic column in the Brazilian edition of Marie Claire. “It’s reminiscent of colonialism and romanticizes those times. She was recreating the image where whites are superior and blacks are dehumanized.”

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Hey @CondeNast, Donata Meirelles, the director of Vogue Brazil, had her birthday party inspired in "Brazil Slavery Colonies" and even had black models dressed as slaves to use as photo props. Asking for a friend: does this align with your company's values?
A famous Brazilian singer, Elza Soares, wrote on Instagram: “Think about how much you can hurt people, their memories, the plight of their people, when you choose a theme to ‘spice up’ a happy moment in your life.”
One Instagram user juxtaposed the image of Meirelles with an archival photoof a woman from the Costa Carvalho family on a sedan chair with two slaves.
“The first one is from 1860,” she wrote. “The second one is actually from 2019.”
The day after the party, Meirelles responded on Instagram, saying that the chair was actually an artifact from the Afro-Brazilian folk religion candomblé, and the clothes were traditional Bahian party attire. “Even so, if I caused any different impressions, I am sorry,” she said.
On Wednesday, Meirelles announced that she would resign from her position at Vogue.
In a statement on Instagram, the magazine said: “Vogue Brasil profoundly regrets what happened and hopes that the debate that has been generated serves as a learning experience.” Vogue said it was creating a panel of activists and academics to help create content to combat inequalities.
But the move was dismissed by Ribeiro. “They should just hire black people to work at Vogue Brasil, not create a forum for black activists to act like babysitters telling them whether something is racist or not,” she said.
More than half of Brazil’s 200 million people identify as black or mixed race, but Vogue’s Brazilian edition first featured a black women on its cover in 2011 – 36 years after it was launched.

di  per "theguardian.com"