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Autor Tema: PPCC - Pisitófilos Creditófagos - PRiMaVeRa 2021  (Leído 509875 veces)

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Re:PPCC - Pisitófilos Creditófagos - PRiMaVeRa 2021
« Respuesta #1425 en: Mayo 16, 2021, 18:21:02 pm »
https://www.zerohedge.com/markets/why-wage-inflation-will-accelerate

Citar
Why Wage Inflation Will Accelerate

The Fed has created trillions out of thin air to boost the speculative wealth of Wall Street, but it can't print experienced workers willing to work for low wages.

The Federal Reserve is reassuring us daily that inflation is temporary, but allow me to assure you that wage inflation is just getting started and will accelerate rapidly. As I noted yesterday, the Fed can create currency out of thin and funnel it to financiers, but the Fed can't create experienced, motivated workers out of thin air or entrepreneurs with the chops to launch and sustain real-world enterprises.

Let's start with a funny little thing called competition, which has been pushing wages down for the past 50 years. Globalization means you're competing with every other worker on the planet for jobs in tradable goods and services, and mass immigration and relatively high birth rates means there have been more potential workers than secure jobs.



Competition for paid work has been wonderful for global corporations, whose profits have soared five-fold thanks to labor arbitrage, also known as offshoring, where companies can pick and choose locales with the lowest cost labor.

There's also been fierce competition for campaign contributions, as the cost of securing re-election has soared into the millions or tens of millions for congressional seats, and the bottom 90% can't compete with the top 0.1% in terms of lavishing millions on politicians who have become keenly attuned to the "needs" of their corporate handlers.



Thanks to global labor arbitrage and the outright purchase of our pay-to-play political system, capital has skimmed $50 trillion from labor over the past 45 years. It's all quantified in the RAND Corporation's 2020 report Trends in Income From 1975 to 2018 that documents the $50 trillion that's been transferred to the Financial Aristocracy from the bottom 90% of American households in the past 45 years.

Time magazine's article The Top 1% of Americans Have Taken $50 Trillion From the Bottom 90% -- And That's Made the U.S. Less Secure lays out the key role played by our political leadership:

Citar
No, this upward redistribution of income, wealth, and power wasn't inevitable; it was a choice-- a direct result of the trickle-down policies we chose to implement since 1975.

We chose to cut taxes on billionaires and to deregulate the financial industry. We chose to allow CEOs to manipulate share prices through stock buybacks, and to lavishly reward themselves with the proceeds. We chose to permit giant corporations, through mergers and acquisitions, to accumulate the vast monopoly power necessary to dictate both prices charged and wages paid. We chose to erode the minimum wage and the overtime threshold and the bargaining power of labor. For four decades, we chose to elect political leaders who put the material interests of the rich and powerful above those of the American people.

So now The Bill for America's $50 Trillion Gluttony of Inequality Is Overdue (9/21/21). Consider the minimum wage as a reflection of the structural stripmining of labor. According to the BLS inflation calculator, the $1.65 per hour minimum wage I earned in 1970 on Dole's pineapple plantation now equals $11.66 per hour--hence the calls for $12 per hour minimum wage.

But we all know the Consumer Price Index (CPI) has been gamed for decades to understate inflation, and in terms of the goods and services that could be bought with $1.65 in 1970, it would take at least $18 in today's money to buy the same basket of goods and services--if you include real-world prices for healthcare, childcare, higher education, rent, etc.

In terms of competition, the worm has turned, as the number of people who are competent, reliable and willing to work for lousy pay has dwindled. While our educational system was busy trying to make every student into an engineer, coder or at least a college graduate, all the real-world skills needed to keep the real world functioning were given short shrift and denigrated in the media as unworthy compared to the fantasy of coding something and selling it to Facebook, Apple or Google for millions.

The discussion about the decline of competence and reliability is one worth pursuing, but for now the point is that the decline is real, and so the competition for the competent, reliable and willing to work is heating up.

As I explained yesterday in The 'Take This Job and Shove It' Recession, a consequential percentage of the workforce is re-thinking trading their lives for Neofeudal Debt-Serfdom. Workers in all sectors and pay scales are seeking ways to escape the meaninglessness and dead-end nature of "work" in a neofeudal economy that taxes productive labor but lets Big Tech escape taxes and regulation.

There are two other dynamics in play in wages ratcheting higher: one is that wages, like taxes, ratchet higher but resist dropping back to previous levels. Once someone earns $15 an hour, they're less inclined to accept $12 an hour, just as local governments are never inclined to lower property taxes, excise taxes, etc. to previous levels.

Another is that when you have to pay one warehouse worker more money to fill the position, word gets out and every other worker in the warehouse will demand the same wage as the new hire. This is how pricing on the margins of the labor market ends up increasing the wages of the entire workforce.

Corporations love to demand everyone keep their salary secret to avoid this ratcheting up from the margins (and mask various biases in pay scales), but the political winds protecting corporations at all costs are finally shifting, and it's going to be more difficult to retain workers at $12 an hour after they heard the new employee is getting $15 an hour for the same work.

If we can risk a moment of honesty here, let's stipulate that real-world inflation has gutted the purchasing power of wages for 50 years while capital rigged the system to skim $50 trillion from those who work rather than speculate. A consequential percentage of the potential workforce simply doesn't have what it takes to work full-time in demanding jobs, and the blame-game about why this is so is fun but pointless.

An increasingly consequential percentage of the potential workforce is opting out of working for Corporate America or the government, preferring lower earnings and fewer hours.



Another consequential percentage of the potential workforce has gone on informal strike and refuses to work for wages so low that they're not even close to a living wage.

All of these dynamics will accelerate wage "inflation," Corporate Media-Speak for a long overdue shift back from capital to labor. The Fed has created trillions out of thin air to boost the speculative wealth of Wall Street, but it can't print experienced workers willing to work for low wages.

Now that McMansions are unaffordable, people are giving up their McMansion Dreams. And once people give up McMansion Dreams of debt-funded overconsumption, they also give up debt-serfdom and wage slavery.
“Everything can be taken from a man but one thing: the last of the human freedoms — to choose one’s attitude in any given set of circumstances, to choose one’s own way.”— Viktor E. Frankl
https://www.hks.harvard.edu/more/policycast/happiness-age-grievance-and-fear

sudden and sharp

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Re:PPCC - Pisitófilos Creditófagos - PRiMaVeRa 2021
« Respuesta #1426 en: Mayo 16, 2021, 18:40:18 pm »
Suben los salarios (en dólares, ojo) y sube el nivel de los rios. (Y esto sí es incontestable.)



El río Palancia vuelve a llevar agua tras medio siglo seco
https://www.elperiodico.com/es/verde-y-azul/20210516/rio-palancia-vuelve-llevar-agua-11727033
Un pequeño río de la Comunitat Valenciana acaba de resucitar. Se trata del Palancia, que gracias a un proyecto impulsado por la Administración en colaboración con entidades y particulares, ha permitido que el agua vuelva a discurrir por su cauce después de cincuenta años sin hacerlo.

 :)

farenheit_991

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Re:PPCC - Pisitófilos Creditófagos - PRiMaVeRa 2021
« Respuesta #1427 en: Mayo 17, 2021, 00:08:31 am »
https://www.zerohedge.com/markets/why-wage-inflation-will-accelerate

Citar
Why Wage Inflation Will Accelerate

The Fed has created trillions out of thin air to boost the speculative wealth of Wall Street, but it can't print experienced workers willing to work for low wages.

The Federal Reserve is reassuring us daily that inflation is temporary, but allow me to assure you that wage inflation is just getting started and will accelerate rapidly. As I noted yesterday, the Fed can create currency out of thin and funnel it to financiers, but the Fed can't create experienced, motivated workers out of thin air or entrepreneurs with the chops to launch and sustain real-world enterprises.

Let's start with a funny little thing called competition, which has been pushing wages down for the past 50 years. Globalization means you're competing with every other worker on the planet for jobs in tradable goods and services, and mass immigration and relatively high birth rates means there have been more potential workers than secure jobs.



Competition for paid work has been wonderful for global corporations, whose profits have soared five-fold thanks to labor arbitrage, also known as offshoring, where companies can pick and choose locales with the lowest cost labor.

There's also been fierce competition for campaign contributions, as the cost of securing re-election has soared into the millions or tens of millions for congressional seats, and the bottom 90% can't compete with the top 0.1% in terms of lavishing millions on politicians who have become keenly attuned to the "needs" of their corporate handlers.



Thanks to global labor arbitrage and the outright purchase of our pay-to-play political system, capital has skimmed $50 trillion from labor over the past 45 years. It's all quantified in the RAND Corporation's 2020 report Trends in Income From 1975 to 2018 that documents the $50 trillion that's been transferred to the Financial Aristocracy from the bottom 90% of American households in the past 45 years.

Time magazine's article The Top 1% of Americans Have Taken $50 Trillion From the Bottom 90% -- And That's Made the U.S. Less Secure lays out the key role played by our political leadership:

Citar
No, this upward redistribution of income, wealth, and power wasn't inevitable; it was a choice-- a direct result of the trickle-down policies we chose to implement since 1975.

We chose to cut taxes on billionaires and to deregulate the financial industry. We chose to allow CEOs to manipulate share prices through stock buybacks, and to lavishly reward themselves with the proceeds. We chose to permit giant corporations, through mergers and acquisitions, to accumulate the vast monopoly power necessary to dictate both prices charged and wages paid. We chose to erode the minimum wage and the overtime threshold and the bargaining power of labor. For four decades, we chose to elect political leaders who put the material interests of the rich and powerful above those of the American people.

So now The Bill for America's $50 Trillion Gluttony of Inequality Is Overdue (9/21/21). Consider the minimum wage as a reflection of the structural stripmining of labor. According to the BLS inflation calculator, the $1.65 per hour minimum wage I earned in 1970 on Dole's pineapple plantation now equals $11.66 per hour--hence the calls for $12 per hour minimum wage.

But we all know the Consumer Price Index (CPI) has been gamed for decades to understate inflation, and in terms of the goods and services that could be bought with $1.65 in 1970, it would take at least $18 in today's money to buy the same basket of goods and services--if you include real-world prices for healthcare, childcare, higher education, rent, etc.

In terms of competition, the worm has turned, as the number of people who are competent, reliable and willing to work for lousy pay has dwindled. While our educational system was busy trying to make every student into an engineer, coder or at least a college graduate, all the real-world skills needed to keep the real world functioning were given short shrift and denigrated in the media as unworthy compared to the fantasy of coding something and selling it to Facebook, Apple or Google for millions.

The discussion about the decline of competence and reliability is one worth pursuing, but for now the point is that the decline is real, and so the competition for the competent, reliable and willing to work is heating up.

As I explained yesterday in The 'Take This Job and Shove It' Recession, a consequential percentage of the workforce is re-thinking trading their lives for Neofeudal Debt-Serfdom. Workers in all sectors and pay scales are seeking ways to escape the meaninglessness and dead-end nature of "work" in a neofeudal economy that taxes productive labor but lets Big Tech escape taxes and regulation.

There are two other dynamics in play in wages ratcheting higher: one is that wages, like taxes, ratchet higher but resist dropping back to previous levels. Once someone earns $15 an hour, they're less inclined to accept $12 an hour, just as local governments are never inclined to lower property taxes, excise taxes, etc. to previous levels.

Another is that when you have to pay one warehouse worker more money to fill the position, word gets out and every other worker in the warehouse will demand the same wage as the new hire. This is how pricing on the margins of the labor market ends up increasing the wages of the entire workforce.

Corporations love to demand everyone keep their salary secret to avoid this ratcheting up from the margins (and mask various biases in pay scales), but the political winds protecting corporations at all costs are finally shifting, and it's going to be more difficult to retain workers at $12 an hour after they heard the new employee is getting $15 an hour for the same work.

If we can risk a moment of honesty here, let's stipulate that real-world inflation has gutted the purchasing power of wages for 50 years while capital rigged the system to skim $50 trillion from those who work rather than speculate. A consequential percentage of the potential workforce simply doesn't have what it takes to work full-time in demanding jobs, and the blame-game about why this is so is fun but pointless.

An increasingly consequential percentage of the potential workforce is opting out of working for Corporate America or the government, preferring lower earnings and fewer hours.



Another consequential percentage of the potential workforce has gone on informal strike and refuses to work for wages so low that they're not even close to a living wage.

All of these dynamics will accelerate wage "inflation," Corporate Media-Speak for a long overdue shift back from capital to labor. The Fed has created trillions out of thin air to boost the speculative wealth of Wall Street, but it can't print experienced workers willing to work for low wages.

Now that McMansions are unaffordable, people are giving up their McMansion Dreams. And once people give up McMansion Dreams of debt-funded overconsumption, they also give up debt-serfdom and wage slavery.
¿No sabemos distinguir porque somos analfabetos o porque se nos hace el culo cocacola con todo lo anglo?
Por muy anglo que sea y por muchas citas de la Fundacion Rand es articulo es una imbecilidad monumental , un disparate y un sinsentido,  vomitado por el juntaletras de turno de  zerohedge- el apocalipsis-pasado-mañana- que ya sabemos de que van.
Con 5 millones de contratos Zero Hour en UK y la mitad los trabajadores a tiempo parcial en Holanda (para USA ver el excelente libro "El futuro del capitalismo) va a ser que no.
Ah y se me olvidaba el condicional no vale, nunca jamas!
A ver si ponemos nuestro conocimiento al servicio del foro para que no sea Burbuja,, ni una puta mierda.
Gracias
« última modificación: Mayo 17, 2021, 00:15:13 am por farenheit_991 »

Derby

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Re:PPCC - Pisitófilos Creditófagos - PRiMaVeRa 2021
« Respuesta #1428 en: Mayo 17, 2021, 07:53:10 am »
¿No sabemos distinguir porque somos analfabetos o porque se nos hace el culo cocacola con todo lo anglo?

Antes me sentía cómoda en el foro. Ya no. Me marcho.
“Everything can be taken from a man but one thing: the last of the human freedoms — to choose one’s attitude in any given set of circumstances, to choose one’s own way.”— Viktor E. Frankl
https://www.hks.harvard.edu/more/policycast/happiness-age-grievance-and-fear

Rui Brennan

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Re:PPCC - Pisitófilos Creditófagos - PRiMaVeRa 2021
« Respuesta #1429 en: Mayo 17, 2021, 08:04:54 am »
¿No sabemos distinguir porque somos analfabetos o porque se nos hace el culo cocacola con todo lo anglo?

Antes me sentía cómoda en el foro. Ya no. Me marcho.

Es una pena perderte  :'(. Muchísimas gracias por todas las noticias durante todo este tiempo.

berberecho

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Re:PPCC - Pisitófilos Creditófagos - PRiMaVeRa 2021
« Respuesta #1430 en: Mayo 17, 2021, 08:53:04 am »
Parece que hay algunas personas empeñadas en que este foro desaparezca. Dado que el impacto del mismo en el mundo es nulo, sólo se me ocurre que es por resquemor de ir conociendo lo que ocurre.  :facepalm: con lo fácil que es dejar de lado las intervenciones que no os gusten.

Por favor, derby y los demás. Cada uno a lo suyo. No hagáis caso a las tonterías.

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Re:PPCC - Pisitófilos Creditófagos - PRiMaVeRa 2021
« Respuesta #1431 en: Mayo 17, 2021, 09:06:18 am »
https://www.zerohedge.com/markets/why-wage-inflation-will-accelerate

Citar
Why Wage Inflation Will Accelerate

The Fed has created trillions out of thin air to boost the speculative wealth of Wall Street, but it can't print experienced workers willing to work for low wages.

The Federal Reserve is reassuring us daily that inflation is temporary, but allow me to assure you that wage inflation is just getting started and will accelerate rapidly. As I noted yesterday, the Fed can create currency out of thin and funnel it to financiers, but the Fed can't create experienced, motivated workers out of thin air or entrepreneurs with the chops to launch and sustain real-world enterprises.

Let's start with a funny little thing called competition, which has been pushing wages down for the past 50 years. Globalization means you're competing with every other worker on the planet for jobs in tradable goods and services, and mass immigration and relatively high birth rates means there have been more potential workers than secure jobs.



Competition for paid work has been wonderful for global corporations, whose profits have soared five-fold thanks to labor arbitrage, also known as offshoring, where companies can pick and choose locales with the lowest cost labor.

There's also been fierce competition for campaign contributions, as the cost of securing re-election has soared into the millions or tens of millions for congressional seats, and the bottom 90% can't compete with the top 0.1% in terms of lavishing millions on politicians who have become keenly attuned to the "needs" of their corporate handlers.



Thanks to global labor arbitrage and the outright purchase of our pay-to-play political system, capital has skimmed $50 trillion from labor over the past 45 years. It's all quantified in the RAND Corporation's 2020 report Trends in Income From 1975 to 2018 that documents the $50 trillion that's been transferred to the Financial Aristocracy from the bottom 90% of American households in the past 45 years.

Time magazine's article The Top 1% of Americans Have Taken $50 Trillion From the Bottom 90% -- And That's Made the U.S. Less Secure lays out the key role played by our political leadership:

Citar
No, this upward redistribution of income, wealth, and power wasn't inevitable; it was a choice-- a direct result of the trickle-down policies we chose to implement since 1975.

We chose to cut taxes on billionaires and to deregulate the financial industry. We chose to allow CEOs to manipulate share prices through stock buybacks, and to lavishly reward themselves with the proceeds. We chose to permit giant corporations, through mergers and acquisitions, to accumulate the vast monopoly power necessary to dictate both prices charged and wages paid. We chose to erode the minimum wage and the overtime threshold and the bargaining power of labor. For four decades, we chose to elect political leaders who put the material interests of the rich and powerful above those of the American people.

So now The Bill for America's $50 Trillion Gluttony of Inequality Is Overdue (9/21/21). Consider the minimum wage as a reflection of the structural stripmining of labor. According to the BLS inflation calculator, the $1.65 per hour minimum wage I earned in 1970 on Dole's pineapple plantation now equals $11.66 per hour--hence the calls for $12 per hour minimum wage.

But we all know the Consumer Price Index (CPI) has been gamed for decades to understate inflation, and in terms of the goods and services that could be bought with $1.65 in 1970, it would take at least $18 in today's money to buy the same basket of goods and services--if you include real-world prices for healthcare, childcare, higher education, rent, etc.

In terms of competition, the worm has turned, as the number of people who are competent, reliable and willing to work for lousy pay has dwindled. While our educational system was busy trying to make every student into an engineer, coder or at least a college graduate, all the real-world skills needed to keep the real world functioning were given short shrift and denigrated in the media as unworthy compared to the fantasy of coding something and selling it to Facebook, Apple or Google for millions.

The discussion about the decline of competence and reliability is one worth pursuing, but for now the point is that the decline is real, and so the competition for the competent, reliable and willing to work is heating up.

As I explained yesterday in The 'Take This Job and Shove It' Recession, a consequential percentage of the workforce is re-thinking trading their lives for Neofeudal Debt-Serfdom. Workers in all sectors and pay scales are seeking ways to escape the meaninglessness and dead-end nature of "work" in a neofeudal economy that taxes productive labor but lets Big Tech escape taxes and regulation.

There are two other dynamics in play in wages ratcheting higher: one is that wages, like taxes, ratchet higher but resist dropping back to previous levels. Once someone earns $15 an hour, they're less inclined to accept $12 an hour, just as local governments are never inclined to lower property taxes, excise taxes, etc. to previous levels.

Another is that when you have to pay one warehouse worker more money to fill the position, word gets out and every other worker in the warehouse will demand the same wage as the new hire. This is how pricing on the margins of the labor market ends up increasing the wages of the entire workforce.

Corporations love to demand everyone keep their salary secret to avoid this ratcheting up from the margins (and mask various biases in pay scales), but the political winds protecting corporations at all costs are finally shifting, and it's going to be more difficult to retain workers at $12 an hour after they heard the new employee is getting $15 an hour for the same work.

If we can risk a moment of honesty here, let's stipulate that real-world inflation has gutted the purchasing power of wages for 50 years while capital rigged the system to skim $50 trillion from those who work rather than speculate. A consequential percentage of the potential workforce simply doesn't have what it takes to work full-time in demanding jobs, and the blame-game about why this is so is fun but pointless.

An increasingly consequential percentage of the potential workforce is opting out of working for Corporate America or the government, preferring lower earnings and fewer hours.



Another consequential percentage of the potential workforce has gone on informal strike and refuses to work for wages so low that they're not even close to a living wage.

All of these dynamics will accelerate wage "inflation," Corporate Media-Speak for a long overdue shift back from capital to labor. The Fed has created trillions out of thin air to boost the speculative wealth of Wall Street, but it can't print experienced workers willing to work for low wages.

Now that McMansions are unaffordable, people are giving up their McMansion Dreams. And once people give up McMansion Dreams of debt-funded overconsumption, they also give up debt-serfdom and wage slavery.
¿No sabemos distinguir porque somos analfabetos o porque se nos hace el culo cocacola con todo lo anglo?
Por muy anglo que sea y por muchas citas de la Fundacion Rand es articulo es una imbecilidad monumental , un disparate y un sinsentido,  vomitado por el juntaletras de turno de  zerohedge- el apocalipsis-pasado-mañana- que ya sabemos de que van.
Con 5 millones de contratos Zero Hour en UK y la mitad los trabajadores a tiempo parcial en Holanda (para USA ver el excelente libro "El futuro del capitalismo) va a ser que no.
Ah y se me olvidaba el condicional no vale, nunca jamas!
A ver si ponemos nuestro conocimiento al servicio del foro para que no sea Burbuja,, ni una puta mierda.
Gracias

Colega, te has pasado 10 pueblos.

Además, no entiendo ni entenderé estos post que solo despotrican sin aportar nada.

 

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Re:PPCC - Pisitófilos Creditófagos - PRiMaVeRa 2021
« Respuesta #1432 en: Mayo 17, 2021, 09:24:03 am »
A Derby, siga usted y no haga caso a tonteras.

A Farenhait, si solo se dedica usted a insultar, adiós muy buenas, si quiere seguir, disculpese y aporte.

Un saludo.
Todo lo innecesario en algún momento se vuelve feo.

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Re:PPCC - Pisitófilos Creditófagos - PRiMaVeRa 2021
« Respuesta #1433 en: Mayo 17, 2021, 09:33:14 am »
Derby, ni caso.

No me explico la barrabasada de fahrenheit excepto que quiera poner de manifiesto la necesidad de baneos.
Si no es así,  puede irse para no volver o retractarse públicamente.
Era lo último que iba quedando de un pasado cuyo aniquilamiento no se consumaba, porque seguía aniquilándose indefinidamente, consumiéndose dentro de sí mismo, acabándose a cada minuto pero sin acabar de acabarse jamás.

farenheit_991

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Re:PPCC - Pisitófilos Creditófagos - PRiMaVeRa 2021
« Respuesta #1434 en: Mayo 17, 2021, 09:48:13 am »
Efectivamente me he pasado.
Acepte mis disculpas por favor,
Pero si, ya que amezan cuplan y eliminen mi cuenta no temporal , sino definitivamente por favor administradores.
« última modificación: Mayo 17, 2021, 09:50:15 am por farenheit_991 »

JoaquinR

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Re:PPCC - Pisitófilos Creditófagos - PRiMaVeRa 2021
« Respuesta #1435 en: Mayo 17, 2021, 09:51:06 am »
¿No sabemos distinguir porque somos analfabetos o porque se nos hace el culo cocacola con todo lo anglo?

Antes me sentía cómoda en el foro. Ya no. Me marcho.

Señora Derby, aprecio su elegancia en dar esta despedida de forma concisa y sin más aspavientos. Sus aportaciones son una de las cosas más valiosas de este foro, a todos nos dolerá la pérdida. Sin embargo si escoge abandonarnos, pero quiere mantener su hábito de recopilar las noticias interesantes de internet y procesarlas con sus subrayados para otros, le agradecería un link a otro lugar en el que vaya a continuar esta tarea.

Saturio

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Re:PPCC - Pisitófilos Creditófagos - PRiMaVeRa 2021
« Respuesta #1436 en: Mayo 17, 2021, 09:58:02 am »
Farenheit.

Inaceptable. Si te quieres ir coge la puerta.

bluebeetle

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Re:PPCC - Pisitófilos Creditófagos - PRiMaVeRa 2021
« Respuesta #1437 en: Mayo 17, 2021, 10:02:12 am »
Derby, reconsidere su posición por favor. Somos muchas las personas que seguimos su selección de noticias y comentarios con el máximo interés.

En cualquier caso, si no desea volver, le agradezco las innumerables aportaciones que ha realizado durante tantos años. :)

Saludos.

PD. Todos estamos cansados y hartos, volcar la frustración a base de lanzar groserías y provocaciones en el foro no nos lleva a ningún sitio. Ya está bien.

errozate

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Re:PPCC - Pisitófilos Creditófagos - PRiMaVeRa 2021
« Respuesta #1438 en: Mayo 17, 2021, 10:25:54 am »
I had always had in my mind that the day I retired I was going to return to improve some languages, and English in particular.  I planned to approach it with songs, especially using songs by The Beatles, and with the texts of Derby.
I always told to my self  that reading the Derby´s texts I would improve my level of English.

Derby: as you can see, we all love you.

Derby: Don´t let my down not





<iframe width="560" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/NCtzkaL2t_Y?controls=0" title="YouTube video player" frameborder="0" allow="accelerometer; autoplay; clipboard-write; encrypted-media; gyroscope; picture-in-picture" allowfullscreen></iframe>





« última modificación: Mayo 17, 2021, 10:43:28 am por errozate »

sudden and sharp

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Re:PPCC - Pisitófilos Creditófagos - PRiMaVeRa 2021
« Respuesta #1439 en: Mayo 17, 2021, 10:41:57 am »
Citar
O sea que a partir del 24 habrá quien controle nuestras basuras y podrá llamarnos a capítulo si no están correctamente ubicadas en bien de la biodiversidad del planeta y de una ciudad ecológica; por lo demás, los contenedores siguen desbordados.

Vivir en Barcelona
https://www.vozpopuli.com/opinion/vivir-en-barcelona.html



Bufff... menos mal que estamos a tiempo de cortar con toda esta tontería. (De momento, con no usar las bolsas gratis. Yo propondría tirar todas esa bolsas en una comprada de plástico recicable.... y al amarillo  :roto2: )

 


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