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Miramar, Nicargua

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Taken with samsung SM-G611M

  • 3.6 mm
  • 1/1645
  • f f/1.9
  • ISO 40
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    • Guest Indiana
      By Guest Indiana
      MANAGUA, Nicaragua — Nicaraguan police have dispersed anti-government protesters in the capital with tear gas, injuring two people.
      Carrying blue and white balloons, demonstrators on Saturday gathered at several locations in Managua to condemn the death of a teenager during a 2018 march against the administration of President Daniel Ortega.
      The Inter-American Commission on Human Rights condemned via Twitter what it described as “state violence against protesters” on Saturday.
      Hundreds of Nicaraguans have been killed, jailed or forced into exile since protests against Ortega erupted in April 2018.
      https://www.citynews1130.com/2019/09/21/nicaragua-police-stamp-out-protests-with-tear-gas-punches/
    • Guest Indiana
      By Guest Indiana
      Nicaragua has everything that Costa Rica has to offer — the same Pacific coastline, the same crashing surf, the same rain forest, the same bio-diversity — plus a whole lot more that no other country can compete with, including the colonial jewel of a city Granada. All of these delights are available for a song.
      Specifically, Nicaragua today offers three appealing and dramatically differing choices for the potential retiree: Granada, the Spanish-colonial city by the lake; San Juan del Sur and environs along this country’s southern Pacific coast, one of the best surfing destinations in the world; and the northern highlands, still off the beaten path but perhaps most interesting of all if you’d like to combine your lifestyle objectives with an investment upside.
      Just how affordable can this country be? A couple could live here on as little as $1,200 per month, and you could own your own brand-new condo in the center of Granada, built to North American standards, for as little as $99,000.
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    • Guest Indiana
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      En un caserío llamado El Porvenir, ubicado al noreste de Estelí, Maura Urbina —desde una casita forrada con plástico negro—, arropa primorosamente a su Milagritos y le canta, la besa, la acaricia con intenciones de aliviarle el picor corporal que no la deja tranquila desde hace varios minutos. La niña —producto de la resequedad y las gruesas capas de piel seca— se rasca desesperada mientras llora y su angustia oprime el corazón…A los 15 minutos, parece que la comezón ha cesado un poco, transcurrirán varias horas para que vuelva, y Maura aprovecha para revisar el fogón avivado por la ventisca de la tarde, “los frijoles ya casi están en su punto”, dice convencida, mientras arregla unos trastos y ahuyenta a los pollos y una camada de perritos cachorritos que caminan y defecan donde se les antoja.Hay mucho humo dentro de la casita —que mide aproximadamente seis metros de largo y cinco metros de ancho—, pero además de eso, un hedor a materia fecal que sale de la letrina, situado a escasos 10 pasos de la cama donde reposa la niña y su madre.
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    • Guest Indiana
      By Guest Indiana
      Nicaragua’s disaster prevention agency said on Twitter that no damage was immediately reported, and that the quake had been felt in the cities of Leon and Chinandega as well as the capital, Managua, according to the Sistema Nacional para la Prevención, Mitigación y Atención de Desastres (Sinapred).
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    • Guest Nicole
      By Guest Nicole
      Security camera footage shows law enforcement walking inside the TV station Friday night.
       
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    • Guest Nicole
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      HAVANA TIMES – Daniel Ortega has achieved what neither Putin, nor climate change, nor China, nor the immigration problem, nor Maduro nor Syria could do: he inspired nothing more and nothing less than the adoption of a bipartisan consensus between the US Republican and Democratic parties regarding his regime.
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    • Guest Nicole
      By Guest Nicole
      Ortega profundiza su aislamiento internacional al no asistir a la Cumbre Iberoamericana

      Jefes de Estado y representantes iberoamericanos en la Cumbre. LAVANDEIRA JR. EFE
       
      Todas las miradas estaban puestas en él. Daniel Ortega había confirmado su asistencia la Cumbre Iberoamericana de La Antigua (Guatemala) en un intento de lavar su imagen tras la represión emprendida en abril contra sus opositores, que ha dejado más de 300 muertos y 400 encarcelados. Una muestra de que no tenía nada que ocultar. De dar una sensación de normalidad en su país que no es tal. Era el primer encuentro multilateral al que el presidente de Nicaragua iba a asistir desde que se iniciaran las protestas, después de declinar su participación en la Asamblea General de la ONU. En el último momento, Ortega canceló su viaje y profundiza el aislamiento internacional del país centroamericano.
      https://elpais.com/internacional/2018/11/16/actualidad/1542405677_373969.html?utm_medium=40digest.intl.carousel&utm_source=email&utm_content=&utm_campaign=campaign
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    • Guest Nicole
      By Guest Nicole
      https://100noticias.com.ni/nacionales/93269-61-ciento-nicas-exigen-salida-ortega/
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    • Guest Nicole
      By Guest Nicole
      This year children with cancer from Nicaragua won't be able to have their Telehablaton, an event to collect funds for their teraphies, treatment, etc, due to current situation in that country. People are invited to buy items or donate directly, for more information visit: 
      http://www.friendsofconanca.org
       
       
      Nacatamales de cerdo 
      https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nacatamal


      T Shirts

      Cookies 

      And other items  
       
    • Guest Nicole
      By Guest Nicole
    • Guest Nicole
      By Guest Nicole
      Un centenar de seguidores del gobierno y paramilitares irrumpieron este lunes en la basílica de la ciudad de Diriamba, suroeste de Nicaragua, y agredieron a jerarcas católicos, agravándose la violencia que deja unos 250 muertos en casi tres meses de protestas contra el presidente Daniel Ortega.
      Los seguidores de Ortega entraron con violencia en la Basílica de San Sebastián, cuando obispos y sacerdotes llegaban a apoyar a una decena de personas que se habían refugiado el domingo, en medio de un enfrentamiento entre fuerzas del gobierno y manifestantes que tenían barricadas en las calles.
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      Paramilitares afectos al gobierno de Daniel Ortega rodean la basílica de San Sebastián, en Diriamba, el 9 de julio de 2018© AFP MARVIN RECINOS
      https://www.24matins.es/traf/america/violenta-irrupcion-de-paramilitares-en-basilica-y-agresion-a-obispos-en-nicaragua-5-85918


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    • And, as I remember, the Colonists thought the British Interpretation of how things should be handled that was an onerous burden to them ... sufficient enough to go to war against the mightiest  army and navy of that time period.
    • Per Wikipedia, The Constitution says: "The President, Vice President and all civil Officers of the United States, shall be removed from Office on Impeachment for, and Conviction of, Treason, Bribery, or other high Crimes and Misdemeanors." When the Constitution was written, the terms "high crime" and "misdemeanor" were both used in senses that are quite different from the way we've come to think of them today. The original sense came from the laws that the framers had themselves been under, the British laws, which had used the term since as far back as 1386. It was originally a phrase to highlight the fact that almost any kind of "maladministration" --even things we might think of as NON-crimes-- could have a magnified effect due to the "high office" of the official, judge, president, etc. Most of the items that were considered "maladministration" would not be considered much of a problem at all if you or I practiced them. But they could become a perverting of justice or subject the populace to the ill effects in a way that only a person in high office had the ability to do. When James Madison discussed the formulation of the "constitution" with Mason, they started out with only Bribery and Treason, but Mason argued that the definition of Treason is too narrowly tied to enemies when at war, and that this would hardly cover situations when a president "attempts to subvert the Constitution." So the British term "maladministration" was suggested and then, after discussion, changed it to the more formal British term "high crimes and misdemeanors." According to the Wikipedia article on "Maladministration"  it means the following in UK law: The definition of maladministration is wide and can include: Delay Incorrect action or failure to take any action Failure to follow procedures or the law Failure to provide information Inadequate record-keeping Failure to investigate Failure to reply Misleading or inaccurate statements Inadequate liaison Inadequate consultation Broken promises That's such a vague definition that Madison said it would be the equivalent of just having a President who served at the pleasure of the Senate. It would "normalize" impeachment, and therefore the phrase "high crimes and misdemeanors" was deemed closer to the idea of "subverting the constitution." The phrase was definitely intended to narrow the reasons that the Senate might try to impeach a President, but was also a way to include things that would not nearly reach up to the definitions of bribery and treason. In Britain the phrase meant abuse of a high office even if the abuse did NOT violate any criminal laws. So this is how legal scholars have also applied it to the US presidency, usually with a focus on any subversion of the Constitution. The Wiki article on "High Crimes and Misdemeanors" includes the following that gives an idea of how the original framers understood it: Benjamin Franklin asserted that the power of impeachment and removal was necessary for those times when the Executive "rendered himself obnoxious," and the Constitution should provide for the "regular punishment of the Executive when his conduct should deserve it, and for his honorable acquittal when he should be unjustly accused." James Madison said that "impeachment... was indispensable" to defend the community against "the incapacity, negligence or perfidy of the chief Magistrate." With a single executive, Madison argued, unlike a legislature whose collective nature provided security, "loss of capacity or corruption was more within the compass of probable events, and either of them might be fatal to the Republic."[10] The process of impeaching someone in the House of Representatives and the Senate is difficult, made so to be the balance against efforts to easily remove people from office for minor reasons that could easily be determined by the standard of "high crimes and misdemeanors". It was George Mason who offered up the term "high crimes and misdemeanors" as one of the criteria to remove public officials who abuse their office. Their original intentions can be gleaned by the phrases and words that were proposed before, such as "high misdemeanor," "maladministration," or "other crime." Edmund Randolph said impeachment should be reserved for those who "misbehave." Charles Cotesworth Pinckney said, It should be reserved "for those who behave amiss, or betray their public trust." As can be seen from all these references to "high crimes and misdemeanors," the definition or its rationale does not relate to specific offences. This gives a lot of freedom of interpretation to the House of Representatives and the Senate. The constitutional law by nature is not concerned with being specific. The courts through precedence and the legislature through lawmaking make constitutional provisions specific. In this case the legislature (the House of Representatives and the Senate) acts as a court and can create a precedent. In Federalist No. 65, Alexander Hamilton said, "those offences which proceed from the misconduct of public men, or, in other words, from the abuse or violation of some public trust. They are of a nature which may with peculiar propriety be denominated political, as they relate chiefly to injuries done immediately to the society itself."[11] The first impeachment conviction by the United States Senate was in 1804 of John Pickering, a judge of the United States District Court for the District of New Hampshire, for chronic intoxication. Federal judges have been impeached and removed from office for tax evasion, conspiracy to solicit a bribe, and making false statements to a grand jury.[12]
    • France is in shambles right now. To this day the Yellow Vest still march, and as even stated before, which turns out to be true, protests everywhere, in and outside of France. The Americans will get quite the treat in a few weeks, this I am sure of due to the ongoing chaos we see now.
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