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governor andrew cuomo – Google Search

Saved Stories – None
The Amazon’s solar-powered river bus – BBC News
governor andrew cuomo – Google Search
governor andrew cuomo – Google Search
Federal grants will take long to help Puerto Rico’s recovery – Caribbean Business
Alacran — Reflejo de Luna – YouTube
Pink Martini (with singer Storm Large) – Amado Mio – YouTube
Connie Evingson – I Can’t Believe That You’re in Love with Me – YouTube
Tensions rise as Puerto Rico residents lack basic services, electricity
Marijuana News – The Price For Weed In These Latin America Cities Will Shock You
travis reinking – Google Search
Police searched Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking’s apartment
Waffle House Shooting Suspect Travis Reinking Told Tech in Audio to ‘Jump off a Bridge or Something’
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AP Top Stories April 25 A – YouTube
US Breaks Locks of Russian Diplomatic Site – YouTube
El Departamento de Justicia inicia investigación contra Facebook
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Can Puerto Rico Recover From Maria Before the Next Storm Hits?
@cbenespanol @CaribBusiness The commonwealth fiscal plan was certified. Sole dissenter was Board Member Ana Matosantos
Hedge fund manager bets that Puerto Rico will drag insurer under – Insurance Business

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The Amazon’s solar-powered river bus – BBC News

Mr Borman has come to work with the Achuar on a new prototype of the boat because its current engine, originally designed in Germany, is struggling with the Amazon’s hot sandy stick-strewn waters.

The ultimate dream for Mr Utne and Mr Saant is a whole network of sustainable solar canoes navigating these ancient Amazonian highways.

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governor andrew cuomo – Google Search

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Ban single-use plastic bags in New York, GovAndrew Cuomo says

Rochester Democrat and Chronicle15 hours ago
ALBANY – GovAndrew Cuomo on Monday called for a ban on plastic carryout bags at stores across New York, calling them an environmental scourge that needs to be addressed. Cuomo, a Democrat, introduced a bill that prevent groceries, convenience stores and all other points of sale from using …
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Luz Casal – Piensa en mi – YouTube

Luz Casal – Piensa en mi
Federal grants will take long to help Puerto Rico’s recovery – Caribbean Business

Federal grants will take long to help Puerto Rico’s recovery

By Eva Lloréns Vélez on April 23, 2018

Editor’s note: This story first appeared Thursday, in the April 19-25, 2018, issue of Caribbean Business.

It will take “many months” for Puerto Rico’s $1.5 billion disaster recovery (DR) grant awarded in February and $18.5 billion in grants announced April 10 to repair hurricane-damaged homes, businesses and the power grid to enter the local economy.

The $1.5 billion grant awarded by the U.S. Department of Housing & Urban Development (HUD) in February is expected to filter into the local economy during the last quarter of 2018. Last week, the local Housing Department turned over to HUD a management plan spelling out how the agency would control the funds to prevent abuse, duplication and fraud, said Dennis González, deputy secretary of the Puerto Rico Housing Department. On May 9, the local agency must turn in an action plan providing the specifics on how it will use these funds. The plan must receive public input before HUD certifies it in June. After that, the process begins to disburse the money into the local economy.

Regarding the $18.5 billion in grants, which were assigned through the Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) program, HUD spokesman Brian Sullivan told Caribbean Business that two Federal Register notices are to be issued to provide guidelines on how the money should be spent. One notice is to spell out how $10.1 billion from these funds must be used to address remaining unmet needs created from 2017’s major disasters, including hurricanes Irma and Maria. The second notice will address the use of the remaining $8.29 billion to support mitigation activities among CDBG-DR grantees. Both documents spell out deadlines for local planning officials to submit DR plans of action and other documentation to disburse the funds.

“The notices sort of spell out the number of activities that will be covered. So, part of the money is used to recover from previous storms and the other part is to help make places stronger for future events,” he said.

Money for unmet needs, however, generally support DR activities such as home rebuilding, business assistance, economic revitalization and infrastructure repair.

Funds for mitigation activities may include home buyouts, raising homes, moving communities and rebuilding a resilient electric grid, he said.

Hurricane Maria hit Puerto Rico Sept. 20 and caused more than $100 billion in damages. It destroyed about 70,000 homes and damaged another 300,000.

“These funds are crucial present our vision for the new, more resilient Puerto Rico that we want to construct for our future generations,” said Gov. Ricard Rosselló in a statement following HUD’s April 10 announcement. The $18.5 billion was included in the Bipartisan Budget Act of 2018, which was signed into law Feb. 9. Of that money, $2 billion will be set aside for making the island’s electric grid more resilient.

On the other hand, the $1.5 billion grant was part of a bill signed into law Sept. 8 by President Trump that provided a total of $7.4 billion in CDBG-DR funds.

González acknowledged that by the time the money goes into the economy, Puerto Rico will be in the middle of the 2018 hurricane season, which runs June 1 to Nov. 30, but assured the island is ready for a major storm. He said the funds are the last resort after other money, such as from the Federal Emergency Management Agency and private insurance, is used up.

HUD’s Sullivan said that after a major storm like Maria, “people need the money last week, and I get it, but we have to have a planning process” because the funds are for a long-term recovery process. “This money is the last bit of federal money. It is not the second nor the third. It is the last money for unmet needs. It is for the months and years to come,” Sullivan said.

How will Puerto Rico spend the $1.5 billion, according to its plan? According to HUD, about $1.2 billion of the fund must be spent on recovery, restoration of infrastructure and housing, and economic revitalization in the areas most impacted and distressed, including Adjuntas, Aguada, Aguadilla, Aguas Buenas, Aibonito, Añasco, Arecibo, Arroyo, Barceloneta, Barranquitas, Bayamón, Caguas, Camuy, Canóvanas, Carolina, Cataño, Cayey, Ciales, Cidra, Coamo, Comerío, Corozal, Dorado, Fajardo, Guayama, Guaynabo, Gurabo, Hatillo, Humacao, Isabela, Juana Díaz, Juncos, Lares, Las Piedras, Loíza, Manatí, Maunabo, Mayagüez, Moca, Morovis, Naguabo, Naranjito, Orocovis, Patillas, Ponce, Río Grande, Salinas, San Juan, San Lorenzo, San Sebastián, Santa Isabel, Toa Alta, Toa Baja, Trujillo Alto, Utuado, Vega Alta, Vega Baja, Villalba, Yabucoa, and Yauco.

González said the action plan for the $1.5 billion was prepared using input from mayors and nonprofit groups, as well as from numerous public hearings. He said once the action plan is made public in May, the agency is required to receive more public input before HUD approves the final plan in June.

By August, the first bids to hire companies for contracts will be sent out.

Concerns among builders

Stephen Spears, president of the Associated General Contractors Puerto Rico Chapter, says the funds were encouraging news, and the fact the local Housing Department was working with HUD to collect information and disburse funds will ensure local contractors will have a fair chance to obtain grants to perform work.

–Read the rest of this article in Caribbean Business’ epaper here.

Alacran — Reflejo de Luna – YouTube

Alacran — Reflejo de Luna
Pink Martini (with singer Storm Large) – Amado Mio – YouTube

Pink Martini (with singer Storm Large) – Amado Mio
Connie Evingson – I Can’t Believe That You’re in Love with Me – YouTube

Connie Evingson – I Can’t Believe That You’re in Love with Me
Tensions rise as Puerto Rico residents lack basic services, electricity

SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico — Puerto Rico’s Senate has ordered government agencies to explain why tens of thousands of people in rural areas remain without power or appropriate shelter as anger grows about the lack of basic services more than seven months after hurricanes Irma and Maria.

The agencies have been given five days to present a plan on how and when they will address the needs of rural towns, an order that came as police in a small mountain town blocked power crews from leaving Tuesday. Joining the protest was the mayor and dozens of people who noted that nearly 40 percent of Las Piedras’ inhabitants were still without electricity service as crews prepared to leave for another town on company orders.

“This is unfair,” 62-year-old town resident Rafael Jimenez said by phone. “I don’t have a problem with other towns getting power because it’s a national necessity, but we need it, too.”

When an island-wide blackout hit earlier this month, CBS News correspondent David Begnaud, who has reported extensively on the island’s devastation, reported that the power authority would prioritize restoring electricity to hospitals, the airport and gas stations. Residences would receive the lowest priority.

The standoff caught the attention of top Puerto Rico government officials and ended several hours later after the power company promised it would keep crews in Las Piedras until service is fully restored. Justo Gonzalez, the company’ executive sub director, said in a statement that he is committed to restoring power to everyone but that blocking crews would only delay those efforts.

More than 33,000 power customers across Puerto Rico remain in the dark, including Jimenez, who said he has spent hundreds of dollars to run a small generator to help keep his relatives alive.

Jimenez is caring for his 97-year-old grandmother, who is bedridden and relies on an oxygen tank, as well as for his elderly parents. His mother relies on refrigerated insulin.

The family has been without power since Hurricane Irma, which brushed past Puerto Rico’s northeastern coast as a Category 5 storm Sept. 6. Maria then hit the island Sept. 20 as a Category 4 storm, killing dozens of people and causing more than an estimated $100 billion in damage.

“People are not doing well,” Las Piedras Mayor Miguel Lopez told The Associated Press, noting that there are many elderly people in his town. “They are suffering.”

The mayors of rural towns across Puerto Rico recently complained that they remain largely forgotten, prompting the island’s Senate president on Monday to order agencies such as the power company as well as Puerto Rico’s department of transportation and housing authority to submit a restoration plan and a timetable to meet the mayors’ needs.

The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, which is overseeing federal power restoration efforts on the island, has said they expect to restore power to everyone by late May. Many remain wary of that timetable, including federal legislators who have requested that the agency’s mission be extended as they note that the Atlantic hurricane seasons starts June 1.

© 2018 CBS Interactive Inc. All Rights Reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed. The Associated Press contributed to this report.

Marijuana News – The Price For Weed In These Latin America Cities Will Shock You

 News Americas, NEW YORK, NY, Thurs. Mar. 29, 2018: When it comes to weed, Latin American cities serve up some of the cheapest globally. According to a recent study by Seedo, you can get a gram of ganja in five Latin America nations for less than US$5. Here’s where you can find the cheapest weed globally.

1: Ecuador

In Quito, Ecuador, where weed is partially legal, you can buy a gram for a mere US $1.34, the lowest anywhere in the world based on the 120 countries surveyed, which excluded the Caribbean region, including Jamaica.

2: Colombia

In Bogota, Colombia, a gram of marijuana will set you back just US $2.20, that’s the second cheapest out of the 120 countries surveyed. Weed here is partially legal as well.

STOCK UP ON YOUR WEED SNACKS NOW – LEGALLY

3: Paraguay

In Asuncion, Paraguay, a gram of partially legal weed will cost US $2.22, the third cheapest out of the 120 nations surveyed.

4: Panama

In Panama City, where ganja is still illegal, you can still get a gram for less than four dollars at US $3.85 per gram, the fourth cheapest in the survey.

5: Uruguay

In Montevideo, Uruguay, where marijuana is legal, you will have to shell out a bit more than the other Latin American cities featured here but at US $ 4.15, it is still far cheaper than weed in South Korea or Japan at under $5 and the fifth cheapest globally – at least in the Seedo list of cities and nations surveyed.

travis reinking – Google Search

Story image for travis reinking from The Tennessean

Found in Travis Reinking’s apartment: More than 1000 rounds of …

The Tennessean13 hours ago
Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking’s one-bedroom apartment contained more than 1,000 rounds of ammunition, two laptops and a GoPro camera, according to court documents. Police have also determined how much ammunition was used when they said Reinking, 29, opened fire in the …
Bond Revoked For Accused Waffle House Shooter
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Waffle House shooting suspect had displayed odd behavior but did …
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Police searched Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking’s apartment

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Travis Reinking was booked into Davidson County jail on four counts of criminal homicide related to a shooting at a Waffle House in Antioch.

Travis Reinking was booked into Davidson County jail on four counts of criminal homicide related to a shooting at a Waffle House in Antioch.(Photo: MNPD)

Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking’s one-bedroom apartment contained more than 1,000 rounds of ammunition, two laptops and a GoPro camera, according to court documents.

Police have also determined how much ammunition was used when they said Reinking, 29, opened fire in the Sunday morning shooting.

The investigation into the shooting, which killed four people and injured several others, is progressing along multiple tracks, with some officers pulling data from Reinking’s electronic devices and others combing through evidence from the crime scene.

More on the Waffle House shooting

►  Waffle House shooting suspect left trail of bizarre behaviors in Colorado

► Suspect Travis Reinking previously fired from job because he was ‘paranoid’

► Police search suspect’s electronics amid investigation into Waffle House shooting

Travis Reinking, the suspect in a deadly shooting at

Travis Reinking, the suspect in a deadly shooting at an Antioch Waffle House, is escorted into Hill Detention Center for booking in Nashville, Tenn., Monday, April 23, 2018.  Lacy Atkins / The Tennessean

Law enforcement personnel carry a black backpack from the woods after the nearby arrest Monday, April 23, 2018, of Antioch Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking in Nashville, Tenn.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

Godmother of DeEbony Groves, who refused to give her name, cries as she listens to Chief of Police Steve Anderson talk to the media at a press conference after Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking was captured Monday, April 23, 2018, in Nashville, Tenn  Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Lydia French said she called 911 on MondayÊafter she saw a man who looked like Reinking emerge from the woods offÊMurfreesboro Pike looking “shocked” and “disoriented.” That person turned out to be Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking. Monday April 23, 2018, in Nashville, Tenn   Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking was captured near Old Hickory Boulevard and Hobson Pike on Monday, April 23, 2018.  Metro Nashville Police Department Photo

Travis Reinking, the suspect in a deadly shooting at an Antioch Waffle House, is escorted into Hill Detention Center for booking in Nashville, Tenn., Monday, April 23, 2018.  Lacy Atkins / The Tennessean

Law enforcement personnel escort Travis Reinking, the Antioch Waffle House shooting suspect, from Nashville General Hospital Monday, April 23, 3018.  Alan Poizner / For The Tennessean

A window is boarded up at the Antioch Waffle House which remains closed Monday, April 23, 2018 after four people were shot and killed by a gunman early Sunday morning in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect is still at large.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

Metro Nashville Police chief Steve Anderson speaks to the media at a press conference after Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking was captured Monday, April 23, 2018, in Nashville, Tenn.  Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

ATF personnel search a wooded area Monday, April 23, 2018 near the Church of Christ Burnette Chapel, scene of the 2017 Antioch church shooting, for the gunman who shot and killed four people early Sunday morning in a nearby Waffle House in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect is still at large.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking was found in a construction site area near his apartment complex Monday, April 23, 2018, in Nashville, Tenn.  Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Law enforcement personnel leave the woods near where Antioch Waffle House suspect Travis Reinking was arrested Monday, April 23, 2018, in Nashville, Tenn.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

Police search for Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking in the area of Smith Springs Pky and Mt. View Rd. Monday, April 23, 2018, in Nashville, Tenn.  Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking Monday April 23, 2018, in Nashville, Tenn   Larry McCormack / The Tennessea

Travis Reinking, the suspect in a deadly shooting at an Antioch Waffle House, is escorted into Hill Detention Center for booking in Nashville, Tenn., Monday, April 23, 2018.  Lacy Atkins / The Tennessean

Travis Reinking, the suspect in a deadly shooting at an Antioch Waffle House, is escorted into Hill Detention Center for booking in Nashville, Tenn., Monday, April 23, 2018.  Lacy Atkins / The Tennessean

Travis Reinking, the suspect in a deadly shooting at an Antioch Waffle House, is escorted into Hill Detention Center for booking in Nashville, Tenn., Monday, April 23, 2018.  Lacy Atkins / The Tennessean

Travis Reinking, the suspect in a deadly shooting at an Antioch Waffle House, is escorted into Hill Detention Center for booking in Nashville, Tenn., Monday, April 23, 2018.  Lacy Atkins / The Tennessean

Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking Monday April 23, 2018, in Nashville, Tenn   Larry McCormack / The Tennessea

Law enforcement personnel escort accused Antioch Waffle House gunman Travis Reinking into booking Monday, April 23, 3018, at Hill Detention Center in Nashville, Tenn.  Lacy Atkins / The Tennessean

Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking Monday April 23, 2018, in Nashville, Tenn   Larry McCormack / The Tennessea

Spectators come out to watch as Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking was found in an area near his apartment complex. Monday, April 23, 2018, in Nashville, Tenn.  Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking was found in a construction site area near his apartment complex Monday, April 23, 2018, in Nashville, Tenn.  Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Metro Nashville Police Lt. Carlos Lara talks to the media at a press conference after Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking was captured Monday, April 23, 2018, in Nashville, Tenn.  Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Ginevieve Alvarez, 11, talks on the phone to her friends after seeing Antioch Waffle House suspect Travis Reinking run down the street in her neighborhood just before his arrest Monday, April 23, 3018 in Nashville, Tenn.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

Law enforcement personnel carry out a black backpack and brown paper bag from the woods after the nearby arrest Monday, April 23, 2018, of Antioch Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking in Nashville, Tenn.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

Law enforcement personnel go into the woods after the arrest nearby of Antioch Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking Monday, April 23, 3018 in Nashville, Tenn.  Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Neighbors watch police activity in Old Hickory Commons neighborhood near where Antioch Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking was arrested on Monday, April 23, 3018, in Nashville, Tenn. Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

Law enforcement personnel gather on a construction road behind Discovery at Mountain View apartments where Waffle House shooting suspect was believed to have lived. He was captured nearby by police Monday afternoon, April 23, 3018.  Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Law enforcement personnel search Monday, April 23, 2018, in the area of Smith Springs Recreation Area for the suspect in the Antioch Waffle House shooting where four people were shot and killed by a gunman early Sunday morning in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect was captured Monday afternoon.  Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Law enforcement personnel search Monday, April 23, 2018, in the area of Smith Springs Recreation Area for the suspect in the Antioch Waffle House shooting where four people were shot and killed by a gunman early Sunday morning in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect was captured Monday afternoon.  Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Residents stand at the corner of Paddington and Smith Springs Parkway Law as helicopters and police dogs search the area Monday, April 23, 2018, for the suspect in the Antioch Waffle House shooting in which four people were shot and killed by a gunman early Sunday morning in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect was captured Monday afternoon.   Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Police search for Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking in the area of Smith Springs Pky and Mt. View Rd. Monday April 23, 2018, in Nashville, Tenn   Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Police direct traffic in Old Hickory Commons neighborhood near where a witness said she saw Antioch Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking run down her street before his arrest on Monday, April 23, 3018, in Nashville, Tenn.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

Law enforcement personnel search Monday, April 23, 2018, in the area of Smith Springs Recreation Area for the suspect in the Antioch Waffle House shooting where four people were shot and killed by a gunman early Sunday morning in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect is still at large.  Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Plywood has been installed over bullet holes Monday, April 23, 3018, at the Antioch Waffle House where four people were shot and killed by a gunman early Sunday morning in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect is still at large.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

Travis Reinking is taken into custody on Monday, April 23, 2018 after a 34-hour manhunt. Reinking is accused of fatally shooting four people at a Waffle House on Sunday.  MNPD

Travis Reinking, picture taken in July 2017 after his arrest at the White House in Washington D.C. Tennessee Bureau of Investigation

Chief of Police Steve Anderson listens as Lt. Carlo Lara talks to the media at a press conference after Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking was captured. Monday April 23, 2018, in Nashville, Tenn  Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Travis Reinking, the suspect in a shooting at Waffle House that killed 4 people, is believed to be a suspect in a vehicle theft at BMW of Nashville on Tuesday, April 17, 2018.  Brentwood Police

Law enforcement personnel search Monday, April 23, 2018, in the area of Smith Springs Recreation Area for the suspect in the Antioch Waffle House shooting where four people were shot and killed by a gunman early Sunday morning in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect is still at large.  Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Law enforcement personnel search Monday, April 23, 2018, in the area of Smith Springs Recreation Area for the suspect in the Antioch Waffle House shooting where four people were shot and killed by a gunman early Sunday morning in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect is still at large.  Larry McCormack / The Tennessean

Law enforcement return from searching a wooded area Monday, April 23, 2018 near the Church of Christ Burnette Chapel, scene of the 2017 Antioch church shooting. Police have been searching for a second day for the gunman who shot and killed four people early Sunday morning in a nearby Waffle House in Nashville, Tenn.   Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking was found in an area near his apartment complex. Monday April 23, 2018, in Nashville, Tenn   Larry McCormack / The Tennessea

Metro Nashville Police spokesman Don Aaron updates media Monday, April 23, 2018, on the search for the suspect in the Antioch Waffle House shooting where four people were shot and killed by a gunman early Sunday morning in Nashville, Tenn.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

ATF personnel pause outside a house after searching a wooded area Monday, April 23, 2018 near the Church of Christ Burnette Chapel, scene of the 2017 Antioch church shooting. Law enforcement has been searching for a second day for the gunman who shot and killed four people early Sunday morning in a nearby Waffle House in Nashville, Tenn.   Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

ATF personnel return from searching a wooded area Monday, April 23, 2018 near the Church of Christ Burnette Chapel, scene of the 2017 Antioch church shooting. Law enforcement has been searching for a second day for the gunman who shot and killed four people early Sunday morning in a nearby Waffle House in Nashville, Tenn.   Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

ATF personnel return from searching a wooded area Monday, April 23, 2018 near the Church of Christ Burnette Chapel, scene of the 2017 Antioch church shooting. Law enforcement has been searching for a second day for the gunman who shot and killed four people early Sunday morning in a nearby Waffle House in Nashville, Tenn.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

ATF personnel search a wooded area Monday, April 23, 2018 near the Church of Christ Burnette Chapel, scene of the 2017 Antioch church shooting, for the gunman who shot and killed four people early Sunday morning in a nearby Waffle House in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect is still at large.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

Travis Reinking, the suspect in a shooting at Waffle House that killed 4 people, is believed to be a suspect in a vehicle theft at BMW of Nashville on Tuesday, April 17, 2018.  Brentwood Police

ATF personnel search a wooded area Monday, April 23, 2018 near the Church of Christ Burnette Chapel, scene of the 2017 Antioch church shooting, for the gunman who shot and killed four people early Sunday morning in a nearby Waffle House in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect is still at large.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

ATF personnel move to a new staging area Monday, April 23, 2018, in the parking lot at Church of Christ Burnette Chapel, scene of the 2017 Antioch church shooting. Law enforcement is searching for a second day for the gunman who shot and killed four people early Sunday morning in a nearby Waffle House in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect is still at large.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

ATF personnel move to a new staging area Monday, April 23, 2018, in the parking lot at Church of Christ Burnette Chapel, scene of the 2017 Antioch church shooting. Law enforcement is searching for a second day for the gunman who shot and killed four people early Sunday morning in a nearby Waffle House in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect is still at large.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

ATF personnel gather at a new staging area Monday, April 23, 2018, in the parking lot at Church of Christ Burnette Chapel, scene of the 2017 Antioch church shooting. Law enforcement is searching for a second day for the gunman who shot and killed four people early Sunday morning in a nearby Waffle House in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect is still at large.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

Part of an ATF special response team of 20 officers and two dogs from Dallas mobilizes Monday, April 23, 2018, at the police command post across from the Antioch Waffle House where four people were shot and killed by a gunman early Sunday morning in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect is still at large.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

An ATF special response team of 20 officers and two dogs from Dallas gather Monday, April 23, 2018, at the police command post across from the Antioch Waffle House where four people were shot and killed by a gunman early Sunday morning in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect is still at large.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

Law enforcement personnel gather Monday, April 23, 2018, at the police command post across from the Antioch Waffle House where four people were shot and killed by a gunman early Sunday morning in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect is still at large.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

Law enforcement personnel gather Monday, April 23, 2018, at the police command post across from the Antioch Waffle House where four people were shot and killed by a gunman early Sunday morning in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect is still at large.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

Law enforcement personnel gather Monday, April 23, 2018, at the police command post across from the Antioch Waffle House where four people were shot and killed by a gunman early Sunday morning in Nashville, Tenn. The suspect is still at large.  Shelley Mays / The Tennessean

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Waffle House shooting suspect Travis Reinking captured

In documents filed with a search warrant in criminal court, police said they seized a black GoPro camera, which can be used to record video. On Wednesday, police spokesman Don Aaron confirmed that video footage “is among the material being collected from the electronic devices.”

Aaron would not describe the content of the video footage. He said the analysis of the video and other digital information was “part of the police department’s efforts to learn as much as we can about Reinking.”

At the same time, the analysis of crime scene evidence continues. Police Chief Steve Anderson told community members that “it appears that 30 rounds were expended” during the shooting, Aaron said.

Police found more ammunition in the pockets of the green bomber jacket they said Reinking wore during the shooting.

Detective Derry Baltimore outlined what police seized from Reinking’s apartment in paperwork filed in court Tuesday.

  • Remington .30-06 rifle with a magazine
  • 824 long rifle cartridges
  • 87 rifle cartridges
  • 43 .22 cartridges
  • 30 .223 cartridges
  • 29 .45 automatic cartridges
  • Two gun scopes
  • GoPro camera
  • Four cell phones, including a white iPhone
  • Two laptops
  • Two PC towers
  • Two hard drives
  • Two jump drives
  • Three routers
  • Modem

Reinking was taken into custody Monday afternoon after a 34-hour manhunt that included hundreds of law enforcement officers.

He was charged with criminal homicide in the deaths of four people. On Tuesday afternoon, police added four charges of attempted criminal homicide.

Reach Adam Tamburin at 615-726-5986 and <a href=”mailto:atamburin@tennessean.com”>atamburin@tennessean.com</a>. Follow him on Twitter @tamburintweets.

Why the Waffle House shooting stories are free

The Tennessean is lifting its paywall for coverage of the Waffle House shootings because it is imperative to tell this story to our community and beyond. If you value local journalism and reporters who tell the stories that matter in the Nashville community, please subscribe to the Tennessean. Digital packages start at $0.99/week.

Read or Share this story: <a href=”https://www.tennessean.com/story/news/crime/2018/04/25/waffle-house-shooting-travis-reinking-apartment-guns-ammunition-found/550699002/” rel=”nofollow”>https://www.tennessean.com/story/news/crime/2018/04/25/waffle-house-shooting-travis-reinking-apartment-guns-ammunition-found/550699002/</a>

Waffle House Shooting Suspect Travis Reinking Told Tech in Audio to ‘Jump off a Bridge or Something’

The man who allegedly killed four people at a Waffle House in Nashville, Tennessee, early Sunday morning told the owner of a laptop repair shop to “jump off a bridge” after he asked employees to delete everything on his hard drive a couple weeks before the shooting.

Travis Reinking, 29, took his laptop to Dang It Repair in March. Robert Hartline, the owner of the repair shop, said there was nothing weird about the transaction.

Reinking then made a phone call on April 11, two weeks before the shooting, and asked an employee if the shop could erase the hard drive after saying he had an issue with it.

“Sorry, are you wanting to make a backup disk? Or—” a technician asked, according to a recording of the phone call obtained by WSMV and published Tuesday.

Travis Reinking, 29, is placed in the back of a police car after being arrested in Nashville, Tennessee, on April 23. Reinking made a phone call to an electronics repair shop two weeks before the shooting and asked an employee if they could erase his hard drive. Getty Images

Reinking cut him off and implied that the technician knew what he was talking about.

“No, uh, yeah, that’s what I’m saying. If I made a backup disk and kept that for later and had somebody analyze it, they are not going to find anything on it that you guys put there, are they?” Reinking asked the technician. “Why are you guys doing this, man? I don’t get it. Why…what are you getting out of this?”

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When the technician said they didn’t understand the question and suggested Reinking bring in his laptop for them to take a look, he called the technician a liar. Before hanging up, Reinking said the tech should “jump off a bridge or something.”

“Yeah, well, go kill yourself then. Jump off a bridge or something,” Reinking said.

Hartline said Reinking sounded “paranoid” during the phone call. Hartline made the decision to send the audio to the police.

“It was my feeling the faster we put this info out there for everyone, the faster families can deal with their pain of loss,” Hartline told WSMV.

The shooting on Sunday launched a manhunt for the 29-year-old suspect. Reinking was found in the woods 35 hours later and taken into custody. He has been charged with four counts of criminal homicide in connection with the shooting.

antioch – Google Search

Story image for antioch from whnt.com

Antioch Waffle House to donate sales towards victim’s families

<a href=”http://whnt.com” rel=”nofollow”>whnt.com</a>20 hours ago
HUNTSVILLE, Ala. — According to Waffle House’s Twitter account, 100% of next month’s sales from the Antioch restaurant will be given to the victim’s families- both living and deceased. This act of kindness comes after a gunman walked into the business and opened fire – killing four and injuring others.
Story image for antioch from WBIR.com

Antioch Waffle House reopens, to donate sales to shooting victims …

<a href=”http://WBIR.com” rel=”nofollow”>WBIR.com</a>20 hours ago
Before returning to work employees pay their respects at a memorial to the four people that were killed in Sunday’s shooting at a Waffle House in Antioch, Tenn. (Photo: Lacy Atkins / The Tennessean). Waffle House officials said they plan on creating a permanent memorial in the near future at the Antioch …
waffle house antioch tennessee – Google Search

Story image for waffle house antioch tennessee from The Tennessean

Waffle House reopens with profits going to victims’ families over the …

The Tennessean20 hours ago
The Antioch Waffle House, site of a mass shooting this week that left four people dead and several others injured, reopened Wednesday morning …. the employees who reported to work included those who work at that location as well as other team members who traveled to Nashville from Atlanta to help.
Antioch Waffle House reopens after mass shooting
Local SourceWKRN News 222 hours ago
Antioch Waffle House Re-Opens: Profits Earmarked For Victims
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WKRN News 2

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AP Top Stories April 25 A – YouTube

AP Top Stories April 25 A
US Breaks Locks of Russian Diplomatic Site – YouTube

US Breaks Locks of Russian Diplomatic Site
El Departamento de Justicia inicia investigación contra Facebook

La secretaria de Justicia, Wanda Vázquez Garced, informó hoy que la Oficina de Asuntos Monopolísticos del Departamento de Justicia comenzó una investigación civil relacionada a las prácticas de negocios de la red social Facebook, sobre la recolección de data y el uso de la misma por terceros no autorizados.

“El requerimiento de información y producción de documentos busca obtener la data necesaria para llevar a cabo un análisis de las prácticas de seguridad y privacidad de los usuarios con relación a la práctica de Facebook en cuanto a compartir los datos a terceros”, reza un comunicado de prensa de la agencia.

La secretaria Auxiliar de la Oficina de Asuntos Monopolísticos, Denise Maldonado Rosa, dijo que Puerto Rico se une a otros estados que investigan las prácticas de privacidad de la red social.

“Los puertorriqueños están al tanto de las revelaciones recientes de que los datos de 87 billones de los usuarios de la plataforma social Facebook que terceros tuvieron acceso a su información sin el conocimiento ni consentimiento de sus usuarios. Facebook anunció que está en el proceso de notificar a sus usuarios quienes pudiesen haber sido impactados por el uso no autorizado de datos compartidos”, añade el comunicado.

Maldonado Rosa añadió que “la privacidad y seguridad de datos personales son vitalmente importantes en la era digital. Los usuarios merecen conocer los datos que recolecta Facebook y cómo la misma es utilizada y compartida”.

El 11 de abril el fundador de Facebook, Marck Mark Zuckerberg, aseguró en una vista en el Congreso de Estados Unidos que los datos personales de millones de usuarios, incluidos los suyos,  fueron vendidos sin su consentimiento a la empresa de consultoría política Cambridge Analytica. 

El escándalo de los datos de Facebook estalló en marzo, cuando varios medios revelaron que la empresa había usado datos de Facebook para elaborar perfiles psicológicos de votantes que supuestamente vendieron, entre otros, a la campaña del ahora presidente Donald Trump durante las elecciones de 2016.

Según Zuckerberg, Facebook comenzó a notificar a los usuarios que habían visto comprometidos sus datos con Cambridge Analytica.

Durante la audiencia en el Congreso, el líder de la famosa red social también aceptó que que Facebook recopila información de personas que no utilizan sus servicios “por motivos de seguridad”.

No obstante, Clarence Mitchell, portavoz de Cambridge Analytica, aseguró que la empresa a la que representa ha sido víctima de malentendidos y de información errónea. 

Mitchell también insistió en que la compañíano violó ninguna ley, pero reconoció que había encomendado una investigación independiente que se está desarrollando.

“La empresa ha sido retratada en algunos lugares como el villano de una cinta de Bond”, aseveró.

El mar como espejo de tu oficio. Video 360 – YouTube

El mar como espejo de tu oficio. Video 360
Relaxing Jazz & Bossa Nova Music Radio – 24/7 Chill Out Piano & Guitar Music Live Stream – YouTube

Relaxing Jazz & Bossa Nova Music Radio – 24/7 Chill Out Piano & Guitar Music Live Stream
Sky News – Live – YouTube

Sky News – Live
euronews English – Live – YouTube

euronews English – Live
Can Puerto Rico Recover From Maria Before the Next Storm Hits?

Puerto Rico still doesn’t know how many people died from Hurricane Maria. The official death toll of people drowned in floods, killed by landslides, caught in collapsed houses, or who perished from environmental or health problems in the immediate aftermath of the storm seven months ago sits at 64. By just about all accounts, that is an undercount by at least an order of magnitude. New York Timesreview of daily mortality rates found just over 1,000 more people died during and after the storm than expected. Additional analyses suggests similar figures. Governor Ricardo Rosselló is expected to release a full review of the island’s death toll next month.

One difficulty in making these grisly calculations is that Puerto Ricans are still dying from Hurricane Maria. The storm erased the island’s power grid and crushed critical health-care infrastructure, and then the tepid disaster recovery response allowed infectious disease and mental-health issues to fester for months. There are still plenty of significant health-care challenges on the island that stem from Maria. And even as recovery stretches on, the bodies are counted, and the public-health system scrambles to avoid capsizing, the next hurricane season looms just a couple months away.

Puerto Rico was in the grip of a public-health crisis well before Maria barreled ashore in September. Zika had become endemic in the humid, tropical climate over a year before, and like many of the illnesses emerging on the island, it took advantage of a health-care system that lay in shambles. The major—and ongoing—financial and energy crunch that forced Congress to pass a bailout bill in early 2016 also hamstrung many health-care facilities. During his visit to Puerto Rico in May of that year, then-Treasury Secretary Jack Lew toured a major hospital with leaking ceilings, faltering electricity, supply delays in life-saving medications, and a backlog of dialysis patients. It was emblematic of a health-care system hobbled by crumbling infrastructure and evaporating municipal funds.

But even when the lights are on and hospitals run smoothly, demographic, geographic, and political features all contribute to a slate of inherent health challenges. Puerto Rico has experienced mass out-migration to the mainland over the past few decades, leaving behind on the island a population that is disproportionately elderly and sick. Puerto Rico has a health profile more akin to developing countries and poor communities of color than to the United States as a whole. Infant mortality has always been higher on the island than on the mainland. The infectious-disease burden is also higher than on the mainland, with forests and damp places on the island serving as reservoirs for old tropical-fever diseases that have all but been forgotten on the north side of the Caribbean.

In all, what Hurricane Maria encountered was a system perched only a small disaster away from complete chaos. But the hurricane was a very large disaster. The lackluster and slow federal response, the lack of coordination between different levels of government, the Puerto Rican Power Authority’s complete failure, and the ongoing Congress-imposed austerity plan all contributed to a months-long power outage and a drawn-out, patchwork recovery—one punctuated by a total blackout last week. Even in the best of circumstances, Maria would have created a public-health catastrophe, but what ensued was worse than it needed to be.

Doctors initially performed surgery in darkness. Primary care and dialysis services across the island ground to a halt. People drank water from Superfund sites, and pollution and trash sprawled across the island. With many people in rural areas being exposed to contaminated water, Puerto Rico faced a fatal outbreak of the fever disease leptospirosis. Experts sounded the alarm about the mental-health problems that could emerge as residents dealt with both the trauma of the storm and recovery, and with the deaths of loved ones and friends.

New evidence details the ongoing public-health fallout from the storm over half a year later. An April commentary from Pennsylvania State University researcher Alexis R. Santos-Lozada in Health Affairsindicates just who’s been at risk in the post-Maria landscape:

“In particular, we have found that the excess deaths were concentrated among older age groups. For example,among people in Puerto Rico ages seventy and older, the death rate for the period September–October was 27 percent higher in 2017, compared to previous years. Excess deaths were also concentrated in nursing homes (where the numbers of deaths were 45 percent higher in 2017 than in 2016) and emergency departments (where there was a 41 percent increase)”

A comprehensive analysis released Tuesday by the Kaiser Family Foundation  finds evidence of significant progress since last winter, but also some lingering problems settling in. A series of interviews with residents and other stakeholders found a heavy reliance on temporary shelters and tarps among many Puerto Ricans, continuing financial instability, and disruption of daily health-care. The sole constant for many people is that there are no constants; no real ability to set health-care routines and engage in healthy behaviors.

The most recent blackout again disrupted lives, while exposing thousands to hazardous pollutants. “I was in Ponce and the sewage water was flooding the area,” recalled Ruth Santiago, an environmental lawyer at the Inter American University Law School in San Juan. “Schools are out. Courts are closed. The big mall is closed … The water pumps stop working because there’s no electricity, so raw sewage [was] backing up.”

The rolling blackouts and damaged infrastructure are just one component of the health-care situation. The Kaiser Family Foundation report highlights the accelerating outmigration since the storm and the resultant aging and sickening of the island’s population.“The Puerto Rican government projects a 10.9% cumulative decline in population over the six years following the hurricanes,” it said. An NPR story finds that among the remaining elderly residents, access to long-term support and nursing is declining.

KFF also reports that the physical health needs of those remaining on the island have increased since the storm. While major outbreaks have been contained or averted, “some individuals experienced worsened chronic conditions, such as diabetes and hypertension, due to gaps in care and medications following the storms.” With reduced access to quality food, exercise, and healthy lifestyle choices, stress-linked conditions like ulcers, orthopedic problems, and weight gain are increasing in prevalance. Other reports find that dialysis patients—especially in rural places where local hospitals have been destroyed or incapacitated—are facing worsening outcomes.

Perhaps the most alarming finding is the increased burden of mental-health problems following Hurricane Maria. KFF found “sharp increases in depression, anxiety, panic attacks, and post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) among the communities they serve.” Again, these problems heavily affected the most vulnerable. “Some interviewees pointed to ongoing emotional struggles among children, noting that some become very fearful and cry every time it rains,” the report notes.

Mental-health professionals are noticing a marked increase in suicides. According to the Kaiser Family Foundation, “from November 2017 through January 2018, a crisis hotline run by Puerto Rico’s Department of Health received 3,050 calls from people who said they had attempted suicide, a 246% increase compared to the same time last year. In the same three-month period, the hotline received 9,645 calls from people who said that they had thought about attempting suicide — an 83% jump from the same time last year.” These findings are supported by a March story from Quartz, which found suicides up by a third compared to the same time period in 2016.

This slowly unfolding public-health crisis lacks the drama of the major outbreaks predicted in the immediate aftermath of Hurricane Maria, but presents tremendous challenges. Still, it remains possible that an improved financial plan and outlook, along with increased access to sustainable energy, assistance from the federal government, and massive public-health campaigns from the Puerto Rican government, could combine to right the ship.

The progress that has been made, though, is extraordinarily fragile. Puerto Rico simply cannot abide another hit from a hurricane while it recovers. Historical luck is on its side—for being smack dab in the middle of the Atlantic’s hurricane alley, it’s faced remarkably few direct hits from major storms over the past few decades—but the fate of public health on the island depends mostly on the hope that those historical winds keep on blowing. It’s unclear if Puerto Rico will even know how many people died from the last hurricane season before the next one begins in June.

@cbenespanol @CaribBusiness The commonwealth fiscal plan was certified. Sole dissenter was Board Member Ana Matosantos

  The commonwealth fiscal plan was certified. Sole dissenter was Board Member Ana Matosantos

Hedge fund manager bets that Puerto Rico will drag insurer under – Insurance Business


Insurance Business
Hedge fund manager bets that Puerto Rico will drag insurer under
Insurance Business
Greenlight Capital founder and president David Einhorn is betting that bond-insurer Assured Guaranty’s stocks will fall in connection with the insurer’s business in Puerto Rico. During a presentation at the Sohn Investment Conference, Eihorn – known 
Hedge fund manager David Einhorn is betting against Assured GuarantyCNBC
Greenlight’s Einhorn says shorting shares of Assured GuarantyReuters
Assured Guaranty Issues Statement in Response to Critique by Greenlight CapitalBusiness Wire (press release)

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8:18 AM 4/18/2018 – No Taxpayer Bailout for Puerto Rico’s Creditors: The island government’s rosy fiscal scenarios threaten its economic future. – bloomberg.com

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“Puerto Rico’s oversight board, which now must assess the government’s plan, has the responsibility to take a more realistic view, one that accounts for the substantial downside risks to economic growth that remain. One must also hope that it will recognize that Congress intended that U.S. taxpayers’ money should help Puerto Rico recover and should not be used, in effect, to bailout the island’s creditors.” 

No Taxpayer Bailout for Puerto Rico’s Creditors
The island government’s rosy fiscal scenarios threaten its economic future. – Desmond Lachman, Brad Setser and Antonio Weiss

“The government’s upward revision of 10 per cent in its economic forecast for 2023 over the year since the hurricane is analytically indefensible. In all likelihood, last year’s forecast should have been revised down not up. If the Oversight Board is to maintain its credibility, it will reject the government’s forecasts. Credibility is important. My experience with crises is that they are never resolved until the authorities have made a forecast that proves too pessimistic. We are not there yet in Puerto Rico… 

What is needed is much more reform and much more support, especially through debt relief, than now looks likely. Towards that end the Oversight Board, which has substantial moral authority, needs to provide real leadership by stressing that reform and support are mutually reinforcing.” 

Larry Summers

__________________________________
Michael Novakhov@mikenov

Puerto Rico’s creditors shouldn’t get a taxpayer bailout https://www.bloomberg.com/view/articles/2018-04-15/no-taxpayer-bailout-for-puerto-rico-s-creditors  via @bv

No Taxpayer Bailout for Puerto Rico’s Creditors

The island government’s rosy fiscal scenarios threaten its economic future.

bloomberg.com

  1. Michael Novakhov@mikenov

    The boom in Puerto Rican debt has nothing to do with reality https://www.ft.com/content/3c294626-4261-11e8-93cf-67ac3a6482fd  via @financialtimes

    The boom in Puerto Rican debt has nothing to do with reality

    Speculators reap windfalls as estimates of hurricane damage are revised up

    ft.com

  2. Michael Novakhov Retweeted

    Metro Puerto Rico@Metro_PR

    https://bit.ly/2HqQZOr 

    Viene un plan fiscal nuevo desde la JSF

    Fuentes de Metro confirmaron que la Junta de Supervisión Fiscal estará presentando un plan fiscal nuevo el cual harán publico una vez sea entregado a La Fortaleza.

    metro.pr

  3. Michael Novakhov@mikenov

    La Junta de Supervisión Fiscal impone su receta @ElNuevoDia http://bit.ly/2qGuTxP 

    La Junta de Supervisión Fiscal impone su receta

    Los planes fiscales que el organismo federal certificará esta semana establecen ajustes presupuestarios adicionales, cambios en pensiones y que se implemente la reforma laboral inmediatamente

    elnuevodia.com

  4. Michael Novakhov@mikenov

    6:58 AM 4/18/2018 – Saved Stories: “Defensora de las familias estadounidenses”: Donald Trump lamenta la muerte de Barbara Bush http://pr-us.org/2018/04/18/658-am-4-18-2018-saved-stories-defensora-de-las-familias-estadounidenses-donald-trump-lamenta-la-muerte-de-barbara-bush/ 

    6:58 AM 4/18/2018 – Saved Stories: “Defensora de las familias estadounidenses”: Donald Trump…

    “Defensora de las familias estadounidenses”: Donald Trump lamenta la muerte de Barbara Bush Saved Stories – None Creativos de Puerto Rico en ruta al Festival de Cannes – Diario Metro de Puerto Rico…

    pr-us.org

  5. Michael Novakhov Retweeted

    Michael Novakhov@mikenov

    6:27 AM 4/18/2018 – Mike Nova’s Shared NewsLinks: Bishop hace una nueva advertencia al gobierno de Puerto Rico http://pr-us.org/2018/04/18/627-am-4-18-2018-mike-novas-shared-newslinks-bishop-hace-una-nueva-advertencia-al-gobierno-de-puerto-rico/ 

    6:27 AM 4/18/2018 – Mike Nova’s Shared NewsLinks: Bishop hace una nueva advertencia al gobierno de…

    Bishop hace una nueva advertencia al gobierno de Puerto Rico @ElNuevoDia — Michael Novakhov (@mikenov) April 18, 2018 Mike Nova’s Shared NewsLinks Bishop hace una nueva advertencia al gobierno de…

    pr-us.org

  6. Michael Novakhov Retweeted

    CNN International

    @cnni

    Former FBI Director James Comey sat down with Stephen Colbert for a wide-ranging interview that touched on President Donald Trump, the Russia investigation and … red wine https://cnn.it/2HcluEa 

    View image on Twitter
  7. Michael Novakhov Retweeted

    Metro Puerto Rico@Metro_PR

    Esta es nuestra portada de hoy, miércoles, 18 de abril de 2018. ¡Busca tu ! Lea la versión impresa -> https://bit.ly/2J4cyBm 

    View image on Twitter
  8. Michael Novakhov Retweeted

    Bloomberg Politics

    @bpolitics

    U.S. tells Russian embassy that it has no plans to impose any further sanctions soon, Russia says https://bloom.bg/2qHHW14

    Saved Stories – None
    RT @Metro_PR: Esta es nuestra portada de hoy, miércoles, 18 de abril de 2018. ¡Busca tu #Metro! Lea la versión impresa -> https://t.co/YKiK
    Bishop hace una nueva advertencia al gobierno de Puerto Rico
    La Junta de Supervisión Fiscal impone su receta
    The boom in Puerto Rican debt has nothing to do with reality
    No Taxpayer Bailout for Puerto Rico’s Creditors
    Creativos de Puerto Rico en ruta al Festival de Cannes – Diario Metro de Puerto Rico
    Filman película de Hollywood en Puerto Rico – Telemundo Puerto Rico
    Nicolas Cage grabará película en Puerto Rico – Primera Hora
    Empresa local adquiere a Lamar Advertising of Puerto Rico – Diario Metro de Puerto Rico
    Asociación de Productos advierte sobre medida que atenta contra lo Hecho en Puerto Rico – Diario Metro de Puerto Rico
    Bishop hace una nueva advertencia al gobierno de Puerto Rico – El Nuevo Dia.com
    Aranceles preocupan a diarios estadounidenses
    Starbucks cierra ocho mil tiendas en EE.UU.
    Escándalo | Mira todo lo que alega que hacía la cantante
    Solo, solito | Mira el vídeo.
    Y tiene reintegro.
    Aparentemente está muy mal psicológicamente.
    Sigue temblando el Caribe.
    Gobernador Rosselló Nevares anuncia que 40 mil nuevas familias se benefician de …
    La alcaldesa de Ponce, María Mayita Meléndez Altieri se reunió con el comisionado de seguridad, Henry Escalera http://ow.ly/OpjU30jxPE3
    Photo – Estás a tiempo para ganar dos taquillas para ver esta cartelera | Entérate cómo participar: http://ow.ly/8HgU30jxMGk
    Presidentes y esposas alaban la dedicación de Barbara Bush
    Energy public policy by law sought in Puerto Rico utilitys transform
    “Dolor y gloria”, nueva película de Almodóvar con Banderas y Penélope Cruz
    Senators leave classified briefing on Trump’s Syria policy ‘very unnerved’ – CNN

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    Saved Stories – None
    RT @Metro_PR: Esta es nuestra portada de hoy, miércoles, 18 de abril de 2018. ¡Busca tu #Metro! Lea la versión impresa -> https://t.co/YKiK
     

    Esta es nuestra portada de hoy, miércoles, 18 de abril de 2018. ¡Busca tu #Metro! Lea la versión impresa -> bit.ly/2J4cyBm pic.twitter.com/BnHceggstx



    Posted by Metro_PR on Wednesday, April 18th, 2018 10:24am
    Retweeted by mikenov on Wednesday, April 18th, 2018 10:38am

    3 likes, 2 retweets

    Bishop hace una nueva advertencia al gobierno de Puerto Rico
     

    Washington – Como presidente del comité que supervisa la puesta en marcha de la ley Promesa, el republicano Rob Bishop (Utah) advirtió ayer que sería irresponsable y una violación de ese estatuto, que el gobierno de Puerto Rico ignore las reformas que la Junta de Supervisión Fiscal (JSF) -que tiene a su cargo las finanzas públicas de la isla- va a incluir en los planes fiscales.

    “Si el gobierno no implementa lo que haga la JSF sería una violación de la ley”, expresó el congresista Bishop, al responder preguntas de El Nuevo Día en el Capitolio.

    Bishop, presidente del Comité de Recursos Naturales de la Cámara de Representantes, piensa que no debe haber disputa en torno a si la JSF tiene la autoridad no solo para proponerle al tribunal de bancarrota territorial una reducción en las pensiones de los jubilados del gobierno, sino además cambios en las normas laborales de Puerto Rico.

    “No es un debate. Es una violación de ley. ¿No es así? Es lo que dice la ley”, subrayó, en referencia al poder de la JSF sobre el gobierno electo de la isla.

    En una carta el Jueves Santo –que generó duras críticas del gobernador Ricardo Rosselló-, Bishop advirtió a la JSF que “se le ha delegado un deber estatutario para ordenar cualesquiera reformas –sean fiscales o estructurales–, al gobierno de Puerto Rico para asegurar cumplir con Promesa”.

    Aunque luego un asesor de Bishop dijo que no se debe pensar que ambos asuntos están 100% asociados, en su carta a la JSF, Bishop vinculó el flujo de fondos para mitigar la emergencia que generó el huracán María a la aprobación de reformas y la eliminación de gastos redundantes.

    En la agenda de la JSF ha estado recortar el pago de las pensiones en un 10%, y una reforma laboral que incluya reducir a solo siete días las licencias de vacaciones y de enfermedad en la empresa priva, hacer voluntario el bono de Navidad y eliminar la protección contra el despido injustificado.

    Rosselló reafirmó ayer en San Juan que ese tipo de reformas “no las vamos a ejecutar”. Ayer, Bishop dio el beneficio de la duda al gobierno de Rosselló y confió en que va a aceptar implantar los planes fiscales que certifique la JSF.

    “El gobierno allá es responsable. Saben que ha habido décadas de mal manejo fiscal que han llevado a la nación a un colapso financiero total. (El gobierno) no va a ser irresponsable y no trabajar con la JSF. Nadie sería irresponsable para no tratar de resolver los problemas”, indicó.

    Bishop, por otro lado, dijo que aún espera cumplir con la agenda original del Comité y convocar a una audiencia sobre el status político de Puerto Rico y los esfuerzos de la comisionada residente en Washington, Jenniffer González, para promover legislación a favor de la admisión de la isla como estado 51 de EE.UU. El tema delstatus formó parte de la agenda de la comisión desde antes del plebiscito de 2017, en el que -en medio de un boicot de los partidos de oposición y con una participación electoral de 23%-, la estadidad obtuvo el 97% de los votos.

    “Jenniffer (González) ha trabajado bien duro para promover ese asunto. Espero que no hayan situaciones que hagan más difícil alcanzar esa meta”, dijo Bishop, después de hablar sobre las reformas del gobierno.

    La comisionada espera dialogar con Bishop sobre la convocatoria a una audiencia y la presentación de nuevos “proyectos” de ley en favor de que Puerto Rico sea el estado 51. En el Senado, el republicano Marco Rubio (Florida) ha advertido que no hay votos para avanzar un proyecto proestadidad.

    ¿Speaker Bishop?

    Bishop no ha respondido preguntas sobre si estaría disponible para ser el próximo speaker- si los republicanos retienen la mayoría-, en caso de que el portavoz republicano, Kevin McCarthy (California), principal candidato, no alcance votos suficientes.

    McCarthy ha sido endosado por el speaker Paul Ryan –quien no irá a la reelección-, pero puede ser retado por el conservador Jim Jordan (Ohio), del Freedom Caucus, poniendo en riesgo que consiga en enero los 218 votos necesarios para ser speaker si los republicanos retienen la mayoría cameral en las elecciones de noviembre.

    El presidente del Freedom Caucus, Mark Meadows (Carolina del Norte), mencionó en el New York Post a Bishop -quien ha dicho que se retira del Congreso en el 2020-, como un candidato sorpresa, pues tiene buenas relaciones con los moderados y conservadores del Grand Old Party (GOP).

    “Es prematuro”, dijo Bishop, pero cuando se le preguntó si dudaba que McCarthy alcanzara suficientes votos, afirmó que el actual portavoz de la mayoría “va ser un buen speaker”.

    La Junta de Supervisión Fiscal impone su receta
     

    La Junta de Supervisión Fiscal (JSF) se apresta a aprobar, al final de esta semana, un plan fiscal que implementaría de manera inmediata más cambios a las leyes laborales y el ajuste para los planes de pensiones propuesto hace un año, al tiempo que exigirá mayores recortes en los gastos operacionales del gobierno central, supo El Nuevo Día.

    Ayer, según fuentes de este diario, los asesores y directivos de la JSF daban los toques finales al plan fiscal del gobierno central, que, entre otras cosas, incorpora otros $120 millones en recortes en los gastos del gobierno y pide recortar las pensiones de sobre 100,000 jubilados, así como eliminar, entre otras cosas, el bono de Navidad y las protecciones a los trabajadores del sector privado que sean despedidos injustificadamente.

    De igual forma, el organismo creado por la ley federal Promesa, completaba la revisión o hacía modificaciones a los planes de la Autoridad de Energía Eléctrica (AEE), la Autoridad de Acueductos y Alcantarillados (AAA), la Autoridad de Carreteras y Transportación (ACT), el Banco Gubernamental de Fomento (BGF) y la Corporación de Seguro y Supervisión de Cooperativas (Cossec).

    A pesar de que fuentes de la Junta habían asegurado que los planes se divulgarían ayer, tarde en la noche se supo que el organismo federal decidió que lo hará durante el día de hoy.

    Según las fuentes, los planes fiscales que divulgará la JSF serán los documentos preparados por ese organismo. Sin embargo, las fuentes explicaron que, en el caso del gobierno central, “todavía sigue siendo un plan que, en su mayoría, se basa en las propuestas del gobernador”.

    El Nuevo Día supo que el plan fiscal de la AAA quedó prácticamente inalterado, debido a “la colaboración” que la JSF pudo establecer con la gerencia de esa corporación pública. Una situación similar se habría dado con los planes del BGF y Cossec.

    “El objetivo de la junta y del gobierno es que la AAA pueda continuar su curso a través del Título VI de Promesa”, dijo la fuente, al agregar que, “en este momento”, no se contempla invocar las protecciones del Título III para esa corporación pública. El Título VI de Promesa permite que el deudor y los acreedores puedan llegar a acuerdos voluntarios.

    “Las metas del plan siguen siendo las mismas”, reiteró una de las fuentes en referencia al plan del gobierno central.

    La receta de la JSF

    De acuerdo con la fuente que conoce de cerca los trabajos del organismo federal y quien solicitó anonimato, la JSF continúa apegada a su receta fiscal y económica por entender que ayudaría a restaurar el crecimiento y la disciplina presupuestaria. Llevar el plan del papel a la acción con un documento certificado según la ley federal Promesa, sentaría las bases para llegar a un entendido con los bonistas, dijo la fuente.

    La semana pasada, la JSF informó que sesionará por dos días -el próximo jueves y viernes- con el objetivo de certificar los planes fiscales.

    Según las fuentes, dicha agenda de trabajo continúa inalterada. En la sesión del jueves, se discutirían y certificarían los planes del gobierno central, la AEE y la AAA. Los planes del BGF, UPR, ACT y Cossec serían certificados el viernes.

    “En el plan de la AEE, una de las diferencias más grandes (con el plan que presentó el gobernador) es que se establece como objetivo una tarifa menor de 20 centavos el kilovatio-hora (kvh)”, agregó una de las fuentes.

    Reducir la tarifa de electricidad supondría un golpe particular para los bonistas, porque, según la fuente, la cifra de 20 centavos por kvh debe incluir lo que se destinará al pago de la deuda de la AEE, una vez ajustada en la corte.

    Por lo tanto, el único camino para la AEE sería reducir considerablemente su gasto de generación y distribución mediante fuentes de energía más baratas que el uso de fósiles.

    Según una de las fuentes, la JSF mantiene como pauta que haya una entidad regulatoria independiente en materia energética y, a esos efectos, reveló que el organismo federal ha entablado conversaciones con líderes legislativos. El diálogo ha ido dirigido a que el proyecto de ley que el gobernador Ricardo Rosselló Nevares envió a la Legislatura para crear una nueva junta reglamentadora de servicios públicos establezca que las decisiones de los comisionados de energía no podrán ser revisadas por otros comisionados.

    “Habrá un proceso de transición para que esa comisión pueda regular ese nuevo sector, no solo para regular a la AEE”, se explicó.

    De igual forma, supo este diario, el plan fiscal de la AEE requerirá que la corporación adopte un nuevo Plan Integrado de Recursos (PIR), una tarea que requiere del aval de la Comisión de Energía.

    Inamovible Rosselló

    Mientras la JSF pulía los documentos ayer, el gobernador reiteraba que no dará paso a ninguna propuesta que suponga una determinación de política pública, en especial, si se trata de ajustar las pensiones.

    Aunque Rosselló Nevares dijo estar disponible para buscar ahorros adicionales que eviten un recorte que afecte a “los más vulnerables”, indicó que la discusión con la JSF “no está en ese nivel”.

    “Mi expectativa es que seamos razonables, (que) podamos entender cuáles son los poderes que tiene la JSF y los que tiene el gobierno, y que siempre el objetivo principal sea el bienestar del pueblo de Puerto Rico”, dijo Rosselló Nevares.

    El gasto público

    De otra parte, el ajuste adicional de $120 millones en gastos operacionales por parte de la JSF se anticipaba.

    Si bien, en las pasadas semanas, la JSF y Rosselló Nevares quedaron encontrados por la reforma laboral y el ajuste a las pensiones, el organismo había señalado, en dos cartas de violación a los procesos provistos en Promesa, múltiples deficiencias en los planes de la administración, incluidos los estimados de ahorros que dejarían la consolidación de agencias y los planes de reducción de plazas a medida que se retiran o renuncian los trabajadores (attrition) y por renuncias incentivadas de empleados públicos y el impacto de la reforma contributiva.

    El problema con impulsar mayores recortes en la operación del gobierno, así como reducir las pensiones, es que se trata de un curso de acción que podría repercutir adversamente en la actividad económica y, por ende, en todas las proyecciones de los planes fiscales.

    Inicialmente, según el plan de Rosselló Nevares, las reformas estructurales contribuirían a mejorar el producto bruto en aproximadamente 1.5%. Ese supuesto beneficio al agregado económico se haría sal y agua, porque la inyección de fondos federales para la recuperación no tendría efectos duraderos.

    La ficha de negociación

    Para la JSF, según las fuentes, hay pocas opciones.

    Por un lado, aunque el plan contempla la inyección de fondos federales que llegará a la isla en los próximos años, en especial, al programa Mi Salud, esas asignaciones no servirán para desaparecer el déficit presupuestario luego del tercer año del plan fiscal.

    De igual forma, según las fuentes, si Puerto Rico se presenta en el tribunal sin viabilizar un recorte de las pensiones, se corre “el riesgo” de que, en el proceso de ajuste de deudas con los bonistas, se adopte un ajuste mayor al que se ha propuesto.

    La deuda con los bonistas ronda los $30,000 millones y la mayoría posee algún tipo de garantía de pago por ley.

    En cambio, la deuda con los pensionados ronda $50,000 millones y, según las leyes vigentes, no está asegurada y su prioridad es secundaria a la deuda pública.

    “En ese cuadro, la situación no juega a favor de Puerto Rico”, indicó una de las fuentes.

    The boom in Puerto Rican debt has nothing to do with reality
     

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    What do you think?

    Desmond Lachman, Brad Setser and Antonio Weiss have written a very strong analysis of the Puerto Rico situation. If ever there was a disconnect between underlying reality and what is happening in financial markets, it is the boom in Puerto Rican debt that has nearly doubled the value of some of its debt securities during the past few months.

    Markets are now pricing in that close to $20bn more will come out of Puerto Rico to investors than at the end of 2017, following the territory’s own government, which is inexplicably projecting a substantially greater ability to repay debt today than before the hurricane.

    What is going on? True, there may have been some excessive panic and liquidation selling in markets right after the hurricane. And the federal government is infusing more money into the territory than might have been expected in the immediate aftermath of the hurricane.

    But there is something profoundly troubling about speculators in Puerto Rican debt reaping windfalls even as estimates of hurricane damage are revised up, tax-reform legislation undermines the territory’s competitiveness, out-migration increases, political cleavages increase, lay-offs from the public sector are set to increase and outside observers become more pessimistic about the territory’s economic prospects.

    The government’s upward revision of 10 per cent in its economic forecast for 2023 over the year since the hurricane is analytically indefensible. In all likelihood, last year’s forecast should have been revised down not up. If the Oversight Board is to maintain its credibility, it will reject the government’s forecasts.

    Credibility is important. My experience with crises is that they are never resolved until the authorities have made a forecast that proves too pessimistic. We are not there yet in Puerto Rico.

    The fundamental problem in the territory now is the sterile debate between those who believe salvation lies in more debt relief and more federal support and those who believe in more belt-tightening and market oriented structural reforms.

    Aid advocates wrongly downplay the efficacy of reform as a way of making the case for more support. Reform advocates fear that support will undermine pressure for reform and so wrongly downplay the need for debt relief and federal support.

    The result is inadequate support, insufficient reform and a dismal outcome for Puerto Rico.

    What is needed is much more reform and much more support, especially through debt relief, than now looks likely. Towards that end the Oversight Board, which has substantial moral authority, needs to provide real leadership by stressing that reform and support are mutually reinforcing. It needs to highlight that:

    • without debt overhangs structural reforms to help business and free up labour markets will be most effect;

    • structural reforms while desirable in medium and long term require some increased safety net expenditures to be politically acceptable.;

    • a big push of reform and debt relief maximizes Puerto Rico s prospects for self sufficiency and will over time minimize outmigration.

    The Oversight Board can do the easy thing and make all the stakeholders happy by being relatively optimistic and asking less of all the Puerto Rican stakeholders. Or it can do the hard and right thing for the territory and American taxpayers by refusing to bless any approach not predicated on large scale structural reform and extraordinarily sweeping debt relief. I hope they step up.

    No Taxpayer Bailout for Puerto Rico’s Creditors
     

    Puerto Rico bonds have been the best-performing fixed income investment thus far in 2018. Following the devastation of last year’s Hurricanes Maria and Irma, and the expected migration to the mainland of more than 10 percent of the island’s population, how can this be?

    The answer lies in the tens of billions of emergency reconstruction dollars appropriated by Congress, including $18 billion in housing grants alone, and in the dangerously optimistic forecasts of Puerto Rico’s own government. We are convinced that the emergency funds should be used to rehabilitate the island’s economy, as Congress intended, and not diverted to create a windfall for the island’s creditors.

    Last October, after surveying the wreckage on the island, President Trump said of the island’s $74 billion in debt, “We’re gonna have to wipe that out.” However, despite the devastation caused by the hurricanes, Puerto Rico’s government now inexplicably projects that it is in a better position to pay off its debts than it was a year ago.

    Prior to the hurricanes, the government’s fiscal plan, certified by the Financial Oversight and Management Board for Puerto Rico established by Congress in 2016, assumed that Puerto Rico could make debt service payments equal to 25 cents on the dollar. Now, notwithstanding the virtual destruction of its electrical grid, serious damage to other productive infrastructure, the shuttering of many of its businesses and the exodus of many workers and taxpayers, the government is happily forecasting that it could make payments up to 40 cents on the dollar. It is doing so by unrealistically assuming that increased healthcare and reconstruction funds being appropriated by Congress will spur the kind of economic growth not seen on the island in more than a decade, even as it proposes steep cuts to government services and agencies that employ about one-quarter of its formal workforce.

    Puerto Rico should be encouraged to plan for a better future. However, excessive optimism that understates the risks associated with fiscal austerity and the eventual withdrawal of reconstruction support will result in a debt restructuring on terms inconsistent with Puerto Rico’s capacity to pay. That will only set Puerto Rico on course for a second debt restructuring.

    In making its latest economic forecast, the Puerto Rican government seems to be turning a blind eye not just to the island’s devastation but also to its dismal economic track record over the past decade, when its economy declined by 15 percent — a steady descent punctuated by only one year of growth following a large tax cut. Instead, it seems to have taken the view that a hurricane of epic proportions is in fact a form of divine intervention that will effectively result in a positive shock to near-term growth by way of increased congressional financial support.

    One year ago, Puerto Rico’s certified economic plan forecast that a prolonged period of budget austerity would cause the island’s economy to decline by more than 10 percent. Now it is predicting an output level by 2023 that is 10 percent higher than in the previous plan. The government is doing so even though the economy was hit by a Category 5 hurricane, and even though it is proposing less economic reform than in its previous plan and a similar level of budget adjustment.

    The island’s infrastructure can be rebuilt with large-scale funding from Washington, but at best its productive capacity would only be restored to its pre-hurricane level. By itself, this funding provides little basis for the hope that the island’s economy can now somehow do very much better than it could before the hurricane. The influx of federal reconstruction dollars certainly could temporarily raise the rate of growth and pull up the level of output. However, once recovery spending wanes, that effect should largely go into reverse — leaving in place long-standing problems like high unemployment and the highest poverty rate in the United States.

    Economic research on a wide range of countries that have experienced similar natural calamities over the past 50 years suggests that per-capita GDP is typically lower than projected pre-disaster. It also shows that a crisis-hit economy generally takes a decade or two even to regain its former trend rate of growth.

    Importantly, structural reforms such as changes to “ease of doing business” and labor laws — issues on which the governor and oversight board disagree — cannot by any reasonable economic analysis be powerful enough in themselves to offset the loss of federal Medicaid funding, the potential drag from recent changes to the corporate income tax code, and the eventual withdrawal of disaster aid. Yet both the government and oversight board rely on a range of controversial structural reforms to produce decades of sustained growth — a perilous projection.

    Yet another factor that would make Puerto Rico’s rosy economic scenario appear highly implausible is population flight to the mainland. The government itself is estimating that as a result of the hurricane, the island will lose more than 10 percent of its people over the next few years. The loss of that large a part of its economically active population is likely to result in a permanent downward shift in the island’s productive capacity.

    Puerto Rico’s oversight board, which now must assess the government’s plan, has the responsibility to take a more realistic view, one that accounts for the substantial downside risks to economic growth that remain. One must also hope that it will recognize that Congress intended that U.S. taxpayers’ money should help Puerto Rico recover and should not be used, in effect, to bailout the island’s creditors.

    It is our view that the public-sector debt, which consumes roughly 30 percent of the island’s tax revenues annually, must be written down to the maximum extent allowable under the law. This should be done in the interest of getting the island back onto its feet and of avoiding a second debt restructuring.

    This week, the oversight board appointed by Congress meets to review the new fiscal plan. For the sake of the island and all U.S. taxpayers, let us hope that its approach to the island’s daunting economic challenges is more prudent than that of the Puerto Rican government.

    This column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.

    To contact the authors of this story:
    Antonio Weiss at antonio_Weiss@hks.harvard.edu

    To contact the editor responsible for this story:
    James Gibney at jgibney5@bloomberg.net

    Creativos de Puerto Rico en ruta al Festival de Cannes – Diario Metro de Puerto Rico
     


    Diario Metro de Puerto Rico
    Creativos de Puerto Rico en ruta al Festival de Cannes
    Diario Metro de Puerto Rico
    Dos creativos de la agencia de publicidad Arteaga & Arteaga fueron seleccionados como los representantes de Puerto Ricopara la Competencia Young Lions, que forma parte de las actividades relacionadas con el Festival International de Creatividad de and more »

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