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Gerir Portugal durante um dia Janeiro 20, 2007

Filed under: Uncategorized — looking4good @ 11:38 pm
Baixar os impostos moderadamente e promover o Investimento

No ano findo e ao nível europeu ter-se-á registado um assinalável crescimento (acima dos 2,5%) mas é significativa a diferenciação entre os países, tal como já acontecera no ano anterior. Ora, Portugal mantém desde há vários anos uma tendência de divergência relativamente à média europeia, patente, aliás, nos dados recentemente divulgados pelo Eurostat em que a proporção do rendimento per capita (em paridade de poder de compra) relativamente à média europeia deslizou nos anos recentes um ponto em cada ano para se fixar em 2005 em 71%. Em 2006 Portugal teve um crescimento moderado (+1,3% ou + 1,4%) mas de novo abaixo da média europeia.

E o que o Governo faz? Aumenta os impostos, pouco faz para promover o investimento e onde necessitaria de intervir para atenuar o desiquilíbrio orçamental que é ao nível da despesa corrente primária pouco se tem visto. É mais fácil intervir do lado da receita…

O crescimento moderado da economia portuguesa em 2006 foi feito à custa das exportações, apesar da valorização do euro face ao dólar. O investimento é, de todas as componentes, aquela que mais tem travado o crescimento. O investimento em construção, por exemplo, tem no período 2002-2006 uma taxa de variação média anual negativa (-5,4%), ao contrário do que acontece com a generalidade dos países.

Por isso tem de ser na redução da despesa (redução do deficit orçamental) e na promoção do investimento (para permitir o aumento do crescimento económico) que a economia portuguesa pode readquirir a linha da convergência europeia.

Face ao exposto, as medidas que tomava se gerisse Portugal durante um dia seriam orientadas para a promoção do investimento, reduzindo a carga fiscal sobre as empresas. Baixar o IRC para 23% desde já e tendencialmente para 20% parece-me, por isso, uma medida acertada!
Este opinião insere-se na Iniciativa Gerir Portugal durante um dia
 

Gerir Portugal durante um dia

Filed under: Uncategorized — looking4good @ 11:38 pm
Baixar os impostos moderadamente e promover o Investimento

No ano findo e ao nível europeu ter-se-á registado um assinalável crescimento (acima dos 2,5%) mas é significativa a diferenciação entre os países, tal como já acontecera no ano anterior. Ora, Portugal mantém desde há vários anos uma tendência de divergência relativamente à média europeia, patente, aliás, nos dados recentemente divulgados pelo Eurostat em que a proporção do rendimento per capita (em paridade de poder de compra) relativamente à média europeia deslizou nos anos recentes um ponto em cada ano para se fixar em 2005 em 71%. Em 2006 Portugal teve um crescimento moderado (+1,3% ou + 1,4%) mas de novo abaixo da média europeia.

E o que o Governo faz? Aumenta os impostos, pouco faz para promover o investimento e onde necessitaria de intervir para atenuar o desiquilíbrio orçamental que é ao nível da despesa corrente primária pouco se tem visto. É mais fácil intervir do lado da receita…

O crescimento moderado da economia portuguesa em 2006 foi feito à custa das exportações, apesar da valorização do euro face ao dólar. O investimento é, de todas as componentes, aquela que mais tem travado o crescimento. O investimento em construção, por exemplo, tem no período 2002-2006 uma taxa de variação média anual negativa (-5,4%), ao contrário do que acontece com a generalidade dos países.

Por isso tem de ser na redução da despesa (redução do deficit orçamental) e na promoção do investimento (para permitir o aumento do crescimento económico) que a economia portuguesa pode readquirir a linha da convergência europeia.

Face ao exposto, as medidas que tomava se gerisse Portugal durante um dia seriam orientadas para a promoção do investimento, reduzindo a carga fiscal sobre as empresas. Baixar o IRC para 23% desde já e tendencialmente para 20% parece-me, por isso, uma medida acertada!
Este opinião insere-se na Iniciativa Gerir Portugal durante um dia
 

20 Jan – A terrible day for actresses: Barbara Stanwick and Audrey Hepburn disappeared on this day in 1990 and 1993, respectively.

Filed under: cinema,efemerides,This Day in History — looking4good @ 4:29 pm
Barbara Stanwick dies at her home in Santa Monica, California on Jan 20, 1990 (born in New York City on July 16, 1907). American actress. Stanwyck starred in almost a hundred films during her career and received four nominations for the Academy Award for Best Actress: Stella Dallas (1937), Ball of Fire (1941), Double Indemnity (1944), and Sorry, Wrong Number (1948). In her best films (such as The Lady Eve) she often mixed a worldly toughness (a husky voice, an earthy sense of humor) with heartbreaking vulnerability, particularly in her early Pre-Code films.

Barbara Stanwyck high resolution picturePhoto: Barbara Stanwick

Audrey Hepburn dies on Jan 20, 1993, in Switzwerland (b. in Brussels, Belgium, on May 4, 1929). Film and theatre actress, Audrey Hepburn was one of the leading Hollywood actresses during the 1950s and 1960s. She won an Academy Award for her paper as Princess Ann in Roman Holiday (1953) and received four more Academy Award nominations, including one for her iconic performance as Holly Golightly in Breakfast at Tiffany’s (1961). In 1964, she played Eliza Doolittle in My Fair Lady, the critically acclaimed film adaptation of the play. In the 1970s and 1980s Audrey Hepburn starred in few films and instead devoted her time to her children. From 1988 until her death in 1993, she served as a UNICEF Goodwill Ambassador and was honored with the Presidential Medal of Freedom for her work.

Photo: Audrey Hepburn

This is a republishing of this post

 

20 Jan – A terrible day for actresses: Barbara Stanwick and Audrey Hepburn disappeared on this day in 1990 and 1993, respectively.

Filed under: cinema,efemerides,This Day in History — looking4good @ 4:29 pm
Barbara Stanwick dies at her home in Santa Monica, California on Jan 20, 1990 (born in New York City on July 16, 1907). American actress. Stanwyck starred in almost a hundred films during her career and received four nominations for the Academy Award for Best Actress: Stella Dallas (1937), Ball of Fire (1941), Double Indemnity (1944), and Sorry, Wrong Number (1948). In her best films (such as The Lady Eve) she often mixed a worldly toughness (a husky voice, an earthy sense of humor) with heartbreaking vulnerability, particularly in her early Pre-Code films.

Barbara Stanwyck high resolution picturePhoto: Barbara Stanwick

Audrey Hepburn dies on Jan 20, 1993, in Switzwerland (b. in Brussels, Belgium, on May 4, 1929). Film and theatre actress, Audrey Hepburn was one of the leading Hollywood actresses during the 1950s and 1960s. She won an Academy Award for her paper as Princess Ann in Roman Holiday (1953) and received four more Academy Award nominations, including one for her iconic performance as Holly Golightly in Breakfast at Tiffany’s (1961). In 1964, she played Eliza Doolittle in My Fair Lady, the critically acclaimed film adaptation of the play. In the 1970s and 1980s Audrey Hepburn starred in few films and instead devoted her time to her children. From 1988 until her death in 1993, she served as a UNICEF Goodwill Ambassador and was honored with the Presidential Medal of Freedom for her work.

Photo: Audrey Hepburn

This is a republishing of this post

 

20 Jan – A terrible day for actresses: Barbara Stanwick and Audrey Hepburn disappeared on this day in 1990 and 1993, respectively.

Filed under: cinema,efemerides,This Day in History — looking4good @ 4:29 pm
Barbara Stanwick dies at her home in Santa Monica, California on Jan 20, 1990 (born in New York City on July 16, 1907). American actress. Stanwyck starred in almost a hundred films during her career and received four nominations for the Academy Award for Best Actress: Stella Dallas (1937), Ball of Fire (1941), Double Indemnity (1944), and Sorry, Wrong Number (1948). In her best films (such as The Lady Eve) she often mixed a worldly toughness (a husky voice, an earthy sense of humor) with heartbreaking vulnerability, particularly in her early Pre-Code films.

Barbara Stanwyck high resolution picturePhoto: Barbara Stanwick

Audrey Hepburn dies on Jan 20, 1993, in Switzwerland (b. in Brussels, Belgium, on May 4, 1929). Film and theatre actress, Audrey Hepburn was one of the leading Hollywood actresses during the 1950s and 1960s. She won an Academy Award for her paper as Princess Ann in Roman Holiday (1953) and received four more Academy Award nominations, including one for her iconic performance as Holly Golightly in Breakfast at Tiffany’s (1961). In 1964, she played Eliza Doolittle in My Fair Lady, the critically acclaimed film adaptation of the play. In the 1970s and 1980s Audrey Hepburn starred in few films and instead devoted her time to her children. From 1988 until her death in 1993, she served as a UNICEF Goodwill Ambassador and was honored with the Presidential Medal of Freedom for her work.

Photo: Audrey Hepburn

This is a republishing of this post

 

20 Jan – A terrible day for actresses: Barbara Stanwick and Audrey Hepburn disappeared on this day in 1990 and 1993, respectively.

Filed under: Uncategorized — looking4good @ 4:29 pm
Barbara Stanwick dies at her home in Santa Monica, California on Jan 29, 1990 (born in New York City on July 16, 1907). American actress. Stanwyck starred in almost a hundred films during her career and received four nominations for the Academy Award for Best Actress: Stella Dallas (1937), Ball of Fire (1941), Double Indemnity (1944), and Sorry, Wrong Number (1948). In her best films (such as The Lady Eve) she often mixed a worldly toughness (a husky voice, an earthy sense of humor) with heartbreaking vulnerability, particularly in her early Pre-Code films.

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Photo: Barbara Stanwick

Audrey Hepburn dies on Jan 20, 1993, in Switzwerland (b. in Brussels, Belgium, on May 4, 1929). Film and theatre actress, Audrey Hepburn was one of the leading Hollywood actresses during the 1950s and 1960s. She won an Academy Award for her paper as Princess Ann in Roman Holiday (1953) and received four more Academy Award nominations, including one for her iconic performance as Holly Golightly in Breakfast at Tiffany’s (1961). In 1964, she played Eliza Doolittle in My Fair Lady, the critically acclaimed film adaptation of the play. In the 1970s and 1980s Audrey Hepburn starred in few films and instead devoted her time to her children. From 1988 until her death in 1993, she served as a UNICEF Goodwill Ambassador and was honored with the Presidential Medal of Freedom for her work.

Free Image Hosting at www.ImageShack.us

Photo: Audrey Hepburn
 

On this day in History – Jan. 20

Filed under: Uncategorized — looking4good @ 1:40 am