Cina vs. resto del mondo


  By: gianlini on Domenica 02 Dicembre 2007 23:44

e perchè,...miss islanda ti sembra male??? o anche miss India, se vogliamo restare in asia...! anzi ora che guardo, mi sembra che una delle migliori sia _miss libano


  By: Gano* on Domenica 02 Dicembre 2007 22:17

gianlini, vai sul sito e dai un' occhiata, chesso', a Miss Trinidad & Tobago.... mamma mia...


  By: gianlini on Domenica 02 Dicembre 2007 21:46

appunto che dico che è stata una gara truccata..... non vorrei che 'sti cinesi inizino a montarsi un po' troppo la testa!


  By: Gano* on Domenica 02 Dicembre 2007 21:17

Che poi non mi era nemmeno sembrata quel gran che'...


  By: gianlini on Domenica 02 Dicembre 2007 21:06

pure miss mondo hanno dovuto truccare e vincere 'sti cinesi!!! contenti loro....


  By: Gano* on Venerdì 30 Novembre 2007 13:47

(ma non dovevi andare in Franciacorta o Chianti?) --------------- E' vero. Se non le hanno comprate gia' tutte i cinesi... ;-)


  By: gianlini on Venerdì 30 Novembre 2007 13:44

uno dei posti più invivibili al mondo? puah! (ma non dovevi andare in Franciacorta o Chianti?)


  By: Gano* on Venerdì 30 Novembre 2007 13:42

se non fosse che avremmo già da un pezzo smesso di produrre qualcosa di vendibile -------------- In quel momento ci potremmo trasferire a Shangai. Magari si apre un ristorantino italiano. Con i piatti di carne me la cavo bene. Tu Gianlini lo sai fare il pesce? Cosi' si possono anche seguire le azioni senza il fuso orario.


  By: gianlini on Venerdì 30 Novembre 2007 13:39

Speriamo piuttosto che non siano LORO un domani a metterci i dazi... -------- sarebbe matematico, se non fosse che avremmo già da un pezzo smesso di produrre qualcosa di vendibile, e magari non se ne interesseranno nemmeno gano è tre mesi che stiamo parlando di quanto sia suicida far crescere troppo un pericoloso avversario per tutti, per lo meno fino a quando non ne sia appurata una natura democratica, e tu ti poni questi dubbi?? (non avversario del CEO di VW, naturalmente, ma avversario della sciura Gina e del sior Marco) ti risulta che i cinesi di Chinatown, qui a milano, si siano spostati?? sono andati avanti a farsi i fatti loro, fregandosene degli italiani


  By: Gano* on Venerdì 30 Novembre 2007 13:11

^Volkswagen sales in China up 29 percent#^ Da MarketWatch. Quest' anno la VW si aspetta di vendere 800.000 VW e 65.000 Audi in Cina. Il + 29% per un paese come la Cina e' una figura spettacolare. Non ci sono quindi solo i CINQUANTA MILIONI di Nokia venduti solo nel 2006. A casa mia quando aumentano i consumi e' generalmente perche' la gente va a star meglio e l' economia cresce. Quindi avranno pure un sistema bancario che non funziona, uno stato burocratico e centralizzato etc. etc. ma la gente consuma e il consumo significa soldi. Speriamo piuttosto che non siano LORO un domani a metterci i dazi...


  By: ambra on Venerdì 30 Novembre 2007 05:50

signori interessati a mercati esteri ,hong kong nel mio e spero vs.caso,vi segnalo questo sito per quotazioni, grafici ,news,ecc. (mi pare che si possano selezionare tutti i titoli di hk, per es.) registrazione richiesta ma molto rapida


  By: ambra on Venerdì 30 Novembre 2007 05:23

H 3.00 : AGGIORNAMENTO (YAHOO) BERNANKE HINTS OF FURTHER RATE CUTS AP Bernanke Hints of Further Rate Cuts Thursday November 29, 8:09 pm ET By Jeannine Aversa, AP Economics Writer Bernanke Hints Further Rate Reduction May Be Needed to Head Off Economic `headwinds' WASHINGTON (AP) -- Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke on Thursday hinted that another interest rate cut may be needed to bolster the economy. The worsening credit crunch, a deepening housing slump and rising energy prices probably will create some "headwinds for the consumer in the months ahead," he said. ADVERTISEMENT Bernanke said he expects consumer spending will continue to grow and suggested the country can withstand the current problems without falling into a recession. But he indicated that consumers could turn more cautious as they try to cope with all the stresses. The odds have grown that the country could enter a recession. A sharp cutback in consumer spending could send the economy into a tailspin. Against this backdrop, Fed policymakers will need to be "exceptionally alert and flexible," Bernanke said. That comment probably will be viewed as a sign the Fed may lower interest rates when it meets on Dec. 11, its last session of the year. "Bernanke is leaning in the direction of a rate cut," said Brian Bethune, economist at Global Insight. Twice this year the central bank has trimmed rates to keep the housing collapse and credit crunch from throwing the economy into a recession. Those cuts came in September and late October. In the October meeting, Bernanke and his Fed colleagues signaled that further cuts might not be needed. Since then, however, financial markets have endured more turmoil. The housing slump has deepened, consumer confidence has plummeted and consumer spending "has been on the soft side," Bernanke said in a speech Thursday night to business people in Charlotte, N.C. A copy of his remarks was made available in Washington. The economic outlook has been "importantly affected over the past month by renewed turbulence in financial markets, which has partially reversed the improvement that occurred in September and October," Bernanke said. "These developments have resulted in a further tightening in financial conditions, which has the potential to impose additional restraint on activity in housing markets and in other credit-sensitive sectors," he said. Bernanke spoke hours after the White House lowered its economic growth projection for 2008 due to the deteriorating housing market. The White House also raised its estimate for unemployment next year, but said inflation should moderate. The Commerce Department reported that the economy grew at a 4.9 percent rate from July through September, the fastest pace in four years. The impressive performance, though, was not expected to carry into the final three months of the year, when analysts expect growth of 1.5 percent or less. Just a day before Bernanke's speech, the Fed's No. 2 official suggested the central bank may be inclined to slice rates again because of Wall Street's turbulence and the worsening problems in housing and in credit markets. Donald Kohn's remarks sent the market soaring, with the Dow Jones industrial average gaining more than 300 points. Bernanke echoed some of the same concerns. Kohn had said policymakers must remain "nimble" and he spoke of the need for "flexible and pragmatic policymaking." Some analysts believed the similarity in tone and language of the Fed's top two officials was deliberate. It appears they are trying "to send a message to financial markets that a rate cut could be in the offing" at the Dec. 11 meeting, said Richard Yamarone, economist at Argus Research. "When you have the top two people at the Fed reading from the same script, that is in itself a signal." Bernanke, like Kohn, is keenly interested in how all the economic stresses will affect consumers. "I expect household income and spending to continue to grow, but the combination of higher gas prices, the weak housing market, tighter credit conditions and declines in stock prices seem likely to create some headwinds for the consumer in the months ahead," Bernanke said in his speech. In his remarks, Bernanke said rising gasoline and heating oil prices as well as higher food costs have the potential to raise inflation. He said that is something the Fed also is watching. At the October meeting, the Fed said the risk of higher inflation was roughly in balance with the risk of slower economic growth. Bernanke said Thursday that Fed policymakers "will have to judge whether the outlook for the economy or the balance of risks has shifted materially." Analysts said the Fed's next move on interest rates probably will be cinched by the outcome of next week's employment report. If the report shows a weaker employment climate, that could seal a rate cut, economists said. A sturdy labor market that has meant income gains and jobs has served as a shock absorber for consumers. Those positive forces have helped to offset the negative ones from weaker home value and harder-to-obtain credit. The November employment report, released by the government next week, is expected to show the unemployment rate climbing to 4.8 percent, from 4.7 percent, as new job-creation slows. Bernanke is facing his biggest challenge since taking over at the Fed in February 2006. Some analysts have questioned whether he waited too long to cut key interest rates and whether he has acted aggressively enough in reacting to the nation's economic problems. Federal Reserve: Email Story Set News Alert Print Story ADVERTISEMENT Top Stories · Morgan Stanley: Cruz Out As Co-President - AP (6:58 pm) · Stocks Rise Modestly After Big Run-Up - AP (6:41 pm) · Producers Make New Offer to Writers - AP (9:01 pm) · White House Lowers '08 Economic Forecast - AP (6:37 pm) More... -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- · More AP · Most-viewed articles Inside Yahoo! Finance Today's Markets · Economic Calendar · Economy/Gov News · Market Overview · Major U.S. Indices RSS Feeds Add headlines to your personalized My Yahoo! Page ( About My Yahoo! and RSS ) Economic Headlines My Yahoo RSS Most Popular Headlines My Yahoo RSS More Finance RSS Feeds -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Copyright © 2007 Yahoo! Inc. All rights reserved. Privacy Policy - Terms of Service - Copyright Policy - Ad Feedback Copyright © 2007 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. The information contained in the AP News report may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed without the prior written authority of The Associated Press.


  By: ambra on Giovedì 29 Novembre 2007 14:59



  By: ambra on Giovedì 29 Novembre 2007 14:54



  By: GZ on Giovedì 29 Novembre 2007 11:19

con quali titoli ? mi sembra che molti abbiano aperto in gap come gli indici future tipo HHI che ha aperto a +4.5% e chiuso leggermente più basso