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Tema: Relacion de Argentina con EEUU

  1. #1
    Senior Member
    Fecha de Ingreso
    01 sep, 09
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    2,191

    Relacion de Argentina con EEUU

    HOMEMEDIANEWS


    Mattis, Argentine Defense Officials Meet in Buenos Aires

    By DoD NewsDoD News, Defense Media Activity

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    WASHINGTON, Aug. 16, 2018 —Defense Secretary James N. Mattis met with top Argentine defense officials in Buenos Aires yesterday to reaffirm the long-standing defense relationship between the United States and Argentina, chief Pentagon spokesperson Dana W. White said.


    Defense Secretary James N. Mattis meets with Argentinian Defense Minister Oscar Aguad during his visit to Buenos Aires, Argentina, Aug. 15, 2018. U.S. Embassy photo.

    Mattis, Defense Minister Oscar Aguad and Lt. Gen. Bari del Valle Sosa discussed a broad range of defense issues, White said in a statement summarizing the meeting.
    Growing Leadership Role
    The secretary thanked Argentina for its efforts regionally to denounce undemocratic actions, especially those in Venezuela and Nicaragua, White said.
    “Secretary Mattis thanked the leaders for their country’s growing leadership role on the global stage, illustrated by hosting the upcoming G20 Summit,” she added.
    The leaders agreed to continue their dialogue on global and regional defense issues in the future, White said.
    Mattis visited Argentina as part of his first trip to South America since taking office. He had previously met with officials in Brazil, and also will visit Chile and Colombia in what Pentagon officials said is meant to underscore defense relationships that are critical to a collaborative, prosperous and secure Western Hemisphere.












  2. #2
    Senior Member
    Fecha de Ingreso
    31 ago, 10
    Mensajes
    115
    Como corresponde dentro de los parámetros del buen entendimiento y respeto mutuo.
    Pero lamentablemente aún quedan algunos primates con taparrabos que andan por ahí porque el aire es gratis que no comprenden nada.

  3. #3
    Senior Member
    Fecha de Ingreso
    01 sep, 09
    Mensajes
    2,191
    Amigo, los críticos ciegos son incapaces de ver a través de sus broncas,
    Mi análisis es este; las FFAA fueron decimadas por gobiernos peronistas, y por otros, a partir del Sr Menem. Lo que queda de ellas es poco, y hasta podríamos decir nada.
    Si el gobierno decidiera establecer una Marina de Guerra, una Fuerza Aérea y un Ejército, empezando por los oficiales necesarios, el equipo y los cuadros la pregunta sería; Con que hacerlo, ¿¿¿de donde saldría el dinero necesario y cuanto tiempo se necesitaría para lograrlo???
    Argentina continúa siendo un país en bancarrota, con crédito estrangulado y un déficit fiscal y de cuenta corriente que debe ser balanceado si es queremos quiere volver al mundo financiero. El Presidente Macri tiene una minoría el legislativa que hace que lograrlo sea difícil y que requiera años.
    Los argentinos, incluido Macri y los foristas tenemos Vaca Muerta. Pocos saben que Vaca Muerta es algo codiciado por -entre otros- China. La razón es el petróleo que hay, y que hay en cantidades fabulosas. Recordemos que China tiene una instalación de rastreo en la vecindad (gentileza de un gobierno Peronista), y que si se diera la oportunidad la defendería, creando un conflicto justito en el barrio. ¿Si esto ocurriera, con que defendemos el patrimonio?
    China está en ofensiva global. Una cabeza visible es La Ruta de Seda, otra es la dominación del Pacífico Sur, y otra es un salpicado en Africa. Por ahora la cosa es relativamente fría, aunque en Africa financiaron y construyeron puertos, que han embargado por falta de pago. Son ahora dueños de puertos en Africa, de islas artificiales en el Pacífico Sur y pueden apoderarse de Taiwan por la fuerza en cualquier momento.

    Yo respeto pero no simpatizo con EEUU, habida cuenta que nos traicionaron con las Malvinas en 1830, que nos hicieron pagar caro por la neutralidad en WW2, y que nos volvieron a fregar en 1982.
    Pero EEUU (Trump) se viene a dar cuenta que van perdiendo el partido 5 a 0, habida cuenta de lo que pasa en Nicaragua, Venezuela, Bolivia, etc, y como 10 a 0 si consideramos lo que describí arriba sobre China. Mi impresión es que por esto recibimos primero la visita de Tillerson, Secretario de Estado seguida por la del Secretario de Defensa.
    Nadie lo ha dicho todavía pero, es probable que vengan a recordar que un tal Monroe postuló una doctrina que lleva su nombre y que puede ayudarnos en tanto que salimos del pantano económico, empezamos a repensar nuestras hipótesis de conflicto y, decidimos si necesitamos tener FFAA capaces de cumplir los objetivos.
    Porque no es conveniente confiarle nuestra defensa a otros.
    Atentamente

  4. #4
    Senior Member
    Fecha de Ingreso
    31 ago, 10
    Mensajes
    115
    Una verdadera síntesis brillante..
    Chapeau!!...

  5. #5
    Senior Member
    Fecha de Ingreso
    01 sep, 09
    Mensajes
    2,191
    Vaca Muerta es la segunda reserva más importante del mundo de gas no convencional y la cuarta de petróleo no convencional. Su importancia económica radica en que es la principal formación geológica de shale (un tipo de formación sedimentaria) en Argentina. El desarrollo de la producción de gas es uno a largo plazo, con ciclos de exploración, delineación y producción de años, y de un alto riesgo. En el caso de los desarrollos no convencionales, el ciclo de vida es de unos 35 años, y al menos 5 años de pilotos para delimitar las áreas de formación.

  6. #6
    Senior Member
    Fecha de Ingreso
    09 jun, 11
    Mensajes
    1,192
    Impresionante losuyo Jano, Ud. es Un visionario, un estadista nato, quiero imaginar que formaparte de la elite de este gobierno exitoso, y es uno del selecto mejor equipode Gobierno de los últimos 50 años, no quisiera equivocarme, y nos perdamos desu capacidad de análisis y dirección.
    Por otro lado, nosabe en la City como esta el dólar,,siguen devaluando? Quisera Ud. me diga silos Jubilados, y el populacho, el puebloque mal se había acostumbrado a comer todos los días…podrán comer días pares oimpares, que orientación nos da?
    Por favor, no deje de privarnos de su brillante pluma y conocimietos.



  7. #7
    Senior Member
    Fecha de Ingreso
    01 sep, 09
    Mensajes
    2,191
    El sarcasmo le queda bien Demarchi, hasta parece inteligente.

  8. #8
    Senior Member
    Fecha de Ingreso
    01 sep, 09
    Mensajes
    2,191
    Confirmando la opinión del 21 de Agosto, se confirma que EEUU acusa el impacto de la política de los Chinos, y van a actuar. Latinoamerica en segundo lugar de énfasis

    95 COMMENTS
    By Josh Zumbrun and
    Siobhan Hughes

    Updated Aug. 31, 2018 1:19 p.m. ET


    The U.S. is finalizing plans to double funding for big infrastructure projects around the world, seeking to counter China’s growing influence.
    Congress is working to resolve the last barriers to passing a bill that would boost the U.S.’s role in international development. It would combine several little-known government agencies into a new body, with authority to do $60 billion in development financing—more than double the cap of the current agency that performs that function. The measure, supported by the Trump administration, easily passed the House this summer; it faces its biggest test in the Senate.

    The new agency would have broad authority to go toe-to-toe with China in offering countries financing options for major infrastructure and development projects.
    The bill’s momentum reflects growing bipartisan concern in Washington about the scale of China’s ambitions to restructure global trade routes so that all roads lead to Beijing. Senators have become especially concerned with China’s global investment plan known as the One Belt, One Road Initiative. China, which has flexed development muscle across the globe since it announced its plan in 2013, is thought to be willing to spend and lend trillions of dollars on projects like superhighways, railroads, harbors and ports.
    America's Global PortfolioSize of the Overseas Private Investment Corp.'s portfolio by regionSource: Overseas Private Investment Corp.


















    Sub-Saharan AfricaLatin America/CaribbeanAsiaMiddle East/ NorthAfricaEurope/ Central AsiaMultiregion$0 billion$1$2$3$4$5$6$7





    “People are waking up to what China is doing and see that we have to counter that,” said Rep. Ted Yoho (R., Fla.), one of the House co-sponsors of the bill, which was introduced with bipartisan sponsorship in both chambers, with Sens. Bob Corker (R., Tenn.) and Chris Coons (D., Del.) in the Senate, and Mr. Yoho and Adam Smith (D., Wash.) in the House.
    Passage is “achingly close,” Mr. Coons said this month. “We are down to just a few holds in the Senate and I remain optimistic that, given the engagement of the White House and persistent work, we will get this done.”
    The legislation represents a sharp reversal for the agency that currently promotes U.S. investment abroad, the Overseas Private Investment Corp. In President Trump’s first budget in 2017, the agency was proposed for elimination—with the administration saying it provided “unnecessary federal interventions that distort the free market.”
    But as trade tensions rose with China, so did focus on the extent—and consequences—of China’s infrastructure binge. The government of Sri Lanka could not make payments on a Chinese-funded super port, and ended up granting China a 99-year lease, giving Beijing a key foothold in the Indian Ocean. Pakistan, with $62 billion in Belt and Road projects, is seeking out bailout options to manage its payments.
    From the Archives








    All Aboard China's 'Belt and Road' Extravaganza





    China is trying to build excitement around Xi Jinping’s “One Belt, One Road” plan to expand trade with roads, railways and ports. Art installations like “Golden Bridge on Silk Road” and themed commercial products are supporting the campaign. Photo: Thomas Peter/Reuters (Originally published May 15, 2017)


    Officials on the White House’s National Security Council and in the Office of Management and Budget decided to throw White House support behind a new development agency, and the president’s budget released in February 2018 put forth a proposal for combining and beefing up U.S. development finance.
    The main body of the new agency would be OPIC, founded by President Nixon in 1971 to help American businesses invest in developing and emerging markets in order to further U.S. foreign-policy goals. The new agency would also take over several programs run by the U.S. Agency for International Development, the biggest of which is known as the Development Credit Authority.
    Like many technocratic White House budget proposals, which often go nowhere, the odds of passage appeared remote. But the legislation has a number of features with appeal across party lines. Since it would combine several government agencies into a single one called the U.S. International Development Finance Corp., it’s attractive to those who favor streamlining government programs.
    Another source of the bill’s popularity is OPIC’s track record: It has been profitable every year for the last 40 years and has contributed $8.5 billion to deficit reduction.

    Ray Washburne, president of OPIC, attended a conference in Lima, Peru, last April. “It’s a loan-to-own program the Chinese are doing,” he says. PHOTO: GUILLERMO GUTIERREZ/BLOOMBERG NEWS


    The agency has a portfolio of $23 billion, with its business consisting of loan guarantees, direct lending and political-risk insurance. Projects it has financed or insured include a toll road in Colombia, a geothermal power plant in Honduras, cellphone towers in Uganda and a nuclear-fuel storage facility in Ukraine.
    Trump administration officials say they have heard repeatedly that countries in need of infrastructure would rather go with American-led financing, but China has been the one making offers.
    Yet OPIC has been limited by a congressional cap on its portfolio size and a prohibition on owning equity stakes in projects—issues addressed by the new legislation. China’s effort faced no such hurdles in expanding its investments at a pace some consider reckless.
    “Their projects economically don’t make a lot of sense,” said OPIC President Ray Washburne, a former Trump fundraiser who congressional aides say has been crucial in making the case that the agency can put forward a market-oriented American alternative. “It’s a loan-to-own program the Chinese are doing.”
    Mr. Washburne sees his agency’s model as a sharp contrast.
    “We come in with projects that make economic sense, because we’re not an aid organization,” Mr. Washburne said. “We’re for the free trade of goods. We’re for private businesses.”
    The main obstacle to the new agency is in the Senate, where Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R., Ky.) has been spending his time confirming judges and racing to pass spending bills in order to avert a partial government shutdown at the end of September. Because of the Senate’s procedural rules, each such vote can take days, meaning that legislation to take on China, which isn’t a top priority, doesn’t neatly fit into the schedule.
    The quickest pathway through the Senate is via unanimous consent, a process that would allow the bill to pass on an expedited basis so long as all 100 senators agree. But if even one senator objects, the Senate can’t use that fast-track method. At least one senator—Republican John Barrasso of Wyoming—could upend such a process. Mr. Barrasso was the lone senator to vote against the bill in June, when it was approved by the Senate Foreign Relations Committee 20-1. He declined to comment about his current thinking during a brief hallway interview last week, and his office hasn’t responded to requests for comment.
    Write to Josh Zumbrun at Josh.Zumbrun@wsj.com and Siobhan Hughes at siobhan.hughes@wsj.com


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