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Genetically Modified Children, a new documentary that exposes how Monsanto and Philip Morris have exploited generations of impoverished Latin American farmers since 1996,
Philip Morris Italia
Dicembre 2006, La festa di fine anno per i dipendenti PM Italia.
350 invitati, una cena placée a tema (pietanze cool & pietanze hot) in un allestimento con un scultura di ghiaccio e un caratterstico albero di Natale. Durante l'evento, 2 spettacoli dal vivo: la danza nella bolla e la perfomance di fuoco di Orfeo. A chiudere il Dj set con Tommy Vee.
Philip Morris Italia
December 2006, the year-end party for employees PM Italy.
350 guests, a dinner placée theme (food cool & hot dishes) in a production with an ice sculpture and a Christmas tree. During the event, two live performances: dance and performance in the ball of fire of Orpheus. To close the set with Dj Tommy Vee.
Growth & Income stock strategist, Todd Bunton, discusses TAL International Group (TAL) and Philip Morris International (PM).
The FDA is getting radical, at least that’s the burning argument on the street. WEAU reports there’s a new set of graphic images the FDA wants to put on cigarette packs. It hopes to discourage smokers from lighting up.
MARY RINZEL: “A man with a hole in his throat. A woman with cancer. A cemetary. A dead man. Some realistic, some cartoonish. Any one a possibility for future cigarette packaging.”
ALLISON MILLER: “It really helps to drive home an ugly, but realistic message that is how deadly smoking can be and how dangerous it is.”
...but how graphic is too graphic? Chicago’s WBBM spoke with a woman on the street who was fuming to give the FDA her piece of mind.
VINCE GERASOLE: “This is what they want to mandate.”
NANCY SAVAGE: “Oh, hell no.”
VINCE GERASOLE: “As you can see, they had some smokers fuming.”
NANCY SAVAGE: “This should not be on cigarettes.”
VINCE GERASOLE: “Why not?”
NANCY SAVAGE: “Because people have the right to smoke, and this is portraying it as you’re gonna get cancer automatically. That’s not true.”
...but Seer Press News disagrees -- laying out the stats for cigarette deaths.
“Tobacco use and the many diseases it can cause are blamed for at least 443,000 deaths in the United States every year, according to data from the Department of Health and Human Services.”
The Washington Post made the changes seem inevitable.
“The FDA will gather public comment...and select nine [images]...after reviewing the scientific literature... Beginning Oct. 22, 2012, any cigarette makers that do not put the new warnings on their packaging will not be allowed to sell their brands in the United States.”
And of course, the ladies of The View blew their own smoke on the issue. One host hoped the labels would prevent teens from starting in the first place, but says they will likely have little effect on those already hooked.
“It’s an addiction, and I think they should be spending money also on better ways of being able to stop. I mean, I know someone very close to me who was allergic to the patch. They’ve got to find better ways in the cigarette companies to spend the money on finding the ways to break the addiction.”
What do you think? Is the FDA on fire? Or is the idea even worth the lighter to burn it up?
Introduction to Artist Melvin Culaba's Istasyon (2009) by Keng Hock of Utterly Art, Singapore
People present: Dr Pwee Keng Hock, Lam Weien, Celine Cheung
Date: 23 Dec 2010
Venue: Dahlia Gallery, Singapore
First-time ever Midi Accordion controlling Hammond Organ played (with bass lines on the buttons!) by JON HAMMOND Blues Band at JAZZKELLER Frankfurt. With sponsorship from Philip Morris, Jon was able to fly guitarist BARRY FINNERTY in from New York. Joined by DERRICK JAMES (alto sax), ALAIN NAU (drums), UWE GEHRING aka WESLEY G (guitar). Mixed live (under the piano with some guy blowing cigar smoke in his face) JOE BERGER. *special thanks: SENNHEISER Microphones, Hammond Suzuki, EUGEN HAHN Jazzkeller. **Note: Guitarist HERB ELLIS was sitting next to bandstand in front during Frankfurt Musikmesse. Jon Hammond plays Excelsior Accordions & Hammond Organs *Official site: *******www.jonhammondband**** c)2007
Dick Contino world-famous Accordionist and star of screen, stage and TV on Jon Hammond's HammondCast Show for KYOURADIO.. Dick Contino was on The Ed Sullivan Show 48 times and toured USSR with Mr. Sullivan. He introduced "Lady of Spain" in 1947 winning the Horace Heidt Philip Morris talent contest. Starred in cult movie Daddy-O and other films and continues to perform as featured performer worldwide, based in Las Vegas *******www.dickcontino**** ©2008 *******www.HammondCast****
Boyer Retires Following Distinguished 18-Year Tenure
It's official... AOPA President Phil Boyer will retire in just a few weeks and as ANN FIRST reported, experienced Washington political insider Craig L. Fuller will take the helm of the influential 415,000-member pilots association.
AOPA Board Chairman Bill Trimble noted that, "Starting last year to find AOPA's next leader, a Board of Trustees search committee hired national search firm Heidrick & Struggles to help identify final candidates from among 597,000 US pilots. After hundreds of interviews and painstaking review of 100 potential candidates, it was clear that Craig Fuller, a recognized leader in business, public affairs and association management, would be ideally suited to carry-on Phil's tremendous legacy.
"Craig is a committed 40-year pilot, aircraft owner and AOPA member," added Trimble. "He is as comfortable with fellow pilots and 'hangar talk' as he is facing a Congressional committee."
Fuller left his native California in 1981 to be Assistant to the President for Cabinet Affairs in the Reagan White House. In 1985, he became chief of staff for Vice President George H.W. Bush, traveling with the vice president to every state and 60 nations overseas.
Later, after working with international public affairs organizations in Washington and Philip Morris Companies Inc. in New York, he became president and CEO of the National Association of Chain Drug Stores (NACDS) linking retailers, manufacturers and suppliers in that industry. He will be leaving his current post as executive vice-president at global public affairs and strategic communications company APCO Worldwide in Washington to become AOPA president.
Fuller learned to fly at Buchanan Field in Concord, CA while still in high school and flew with the UCLA flying club at Van Nuys while earning a B.A. in political science. He has a Master's degree in urban studies from Occidental College in Los Angeles, where business travel in his early public affairs career fostered purchase of a Cessna 172RG Cutlass based at Santa Monica. He now logs 200+ hours a year in his Beech Bonanza A36.
He is a director of the US Chamber of Commerce, active in The Aspen Institute and a former trustee of The John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts and the George (H.W.) Bush Presidential Library Foundation. He and wife Karen reside in Northern Virginia just outside Washington, DC.
"Being selected by the Trustees as only the fourth president of AOPA in 70 years is a tremendous honor and a serious responsibility," said Fuller. "I am fully dedicated to ensuring that the best days of general aviation remain ahead of us. And AOPA is ready with a strong organization bolstered over two challenging decades by an individual we all admire."
"Moreover, he facilitated general aviation's return to the skies following a long post-9/11 grounding by talking sense -- and common-sense cooperative programs -- with lawmakers and security officials."
"I have often mentioned that this day would come, on schedule, as planned with my family and the AOPA Board of Trustees," said Phil Boyer. "...I am delighted Craig will captain AOPA on the 'next leg' of this remarkable journey to preserve and advance general aviation."
Fuller is to take office on January 1, 2009, following formal election at the Trustees' September Annual Meeting of Members.
Get A Chance To Learn More About AOPA's New Incoming President, Craig Fuller, With Aero-TV's Intriguing Interview
FMI: www.aopa****, www.aero-tv****, www.youtube****/aerotvnetwork, *******twitter****/AeroNews
Copyright 2008, Aero-News Network, Inc., ALL Rights Reserved.
As the prime landmark of Downtown Schenectady sine 1926, Proctor's certainly lives up to its billing. Visit Schenectady' s crown jewel by attending any one of dozens of events. Stop by the Mainstage for a Broadway touring production, or the GE Theatre for a 3D Family Movie. No matter what you see, the experience will keep you coming back for more. Listen to Philip Morris talk about Proctor's and the amazing direction Downtown Schenectady is heading.
Schenectady is proud to show off its newly renovated State Street and Downtown Area. If you haven't visited, come see the Capital Region's best spot for Arts, Nightlife, & Dining. One night out is all you'll need to see that Schenectady is just as electric as ever!
Become a fan of Downtown Schenectady on Facebook: *******www.facebook****/pages/Schenectady-NY/Downtown-Schenectady/43311512819
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It’s a classic David and Goliath story. Uruguay’s President José Mujica called his tiny country a “laboratory of confrontation” with Big Tobacco Monday at the opening of an anti-smoking summit sponsored by the World Health Organization.
We’re looking at coverage and perspectives from KMEX, the New American, the New York Times, and Seeking Alpha.
During the conference, the 170 participating countries hope to create guidelines for a broad anti-smoking treaty. They were discussing ways to control the consumption of cigarettes and limit additives. KMEX has more.
“Among other points to be discussed is the recommendation to require the industry to disclose information about the making of cigarettes also reducing the tobacco crops and illicit cigarette trades.”
But it’s not the conference that lit tobacco giant Philip Morris’ fuse. The company alleges Uruguay violated its trade agreement with Switzerland by requiring anti-smoking warnings to cover 80 percent of cigarette packages -- an issue that could lead to a lengthy legal battle.
A spokesperson for the company explains their case against the South American country in the New American.
“The packages definitely need health warnings, but they’ve got to be a reasonable size. We thought 50 percent was reasonable. Once you take it up to 80 percent, there’s no space for trademarks to be shown. We thought that was going too far.”
Uruguay’s fight caught the attention of an American politician known for his anti-smoking views -- New York’s Mayor, Michael Bloomberg. Bloomberg pledged a donation to Uruguay’s defense fund, saying his money...
“...will assist Uruguayan government officials by providing legal research and expertise, launching public education mass media campaigns, and galvanizing world support and public opinion.”
The World Health Organization calls Morris’ suit -- and other efforts like it -- an attempt to intimidate low to middle income nations. But why is Big Tobacco suddenly picking on the little guys? An article on the website Seeking Alpha explains.
“Tobacco makers are aggressively marketing in those markets in order to compensate for the declining sales in rich countries... As income levels and standard of living increases in [emerging market] countries, sales of tobacco products may increase further. In some ways a bet on tobacco stocks can be considered as a bet on emerging markets.”
The New York Times reports Philip Morris International’s annual revenue totals $66 billion -- twice the size of Uruguay’s gross domestic product.