Friday, October 18, 2013

Quem dá o braço a torcer é o homem elástico.

                     Since 1968
Breakfast Seminar on
Current Vision of the Brazilian Real Estate Market

 Thursday, October 31, 2013

Maria Flavia Seabra Gemperli
Machado, Meyer, Sendacz e Opice Advogados, Brazil

Ricardo Gianotti Antoneli

Michael J. Delmar
Director Real Estate Investments
PSP Investments, Canada
Renato Grandmont
Managing Director and Chief Investment Officer
Citi Wealth Management Latin America and Citi Private Bank Latin America

Host & Sponsor:

399 Park Avenue, 2nd Floor
New York, NY 10022
8:00 -- 8:30 AM
 Registration, Continental Breakfast & Networking

8:30 -- 10:00 AM
Presentations and Q&A

To register online or to download  the registration form, pleaseclick here.

Please forward this notice to your colleagues and business associates.

Disregard tis message if you have already registered.

Hello, everyone --
Late Wednesday night, after a 16-day shutdown, the President signed a bill to reopen the government and pay our country's bills. Today, a government shutdown over delaying or defunding the health care law can no longer hurt our economy. We are no longer facing the threat of default.
While this bipartisan compromise is the right thing to do for the country, there are no winners when Washington keeps hijacking our economy month after month.
Nobody wins when hundreds of thousands of people don't know when their next paycheck will come. Nobody wins when millions of veterans and seniors risk losing benefits that they've paid for, earned, and rely on. Nobody wins when businesses stop hiring and our economy grows slower than it could.
Ultimately, the reason this shutdown ended was simple: Democrats and responsible Republicans got together, recognized that holding the American economy hostage should have no place in our politics, and got the job done. They did what the American people elected them to do.
In his remarks, the President asked Congress to focus on finishing three specific policy priorities in the weeks to come.
First, that means passing a budget that invests in the things that will create a better bargain for the middle class -- like educating our children, and improving our infrastructure -- while continuing to cut our deficit in a balanced way.
Second, it means fixing our broken immigration system so everyone plays by the same rules. The Senate has already passed a bill that would continue to strengthen our borders and grow our economy by bringing millions of undocumented immigrants out of the shadows and give them the chance to earn their citizenship by paying a fine and taxes, passing a background check, and going to the back of the line.
And third, it means passing a farm bill that ranching and farming families can rely on: one that protects working families and gives rural communities opportunities to grow.
We'll be back in touch soon with more specific ways that every one of us can support this work. But for now, we should all have the facts on exactly what ending this shutdown means for all of us -- today, and in the weeks to come.
Take a look at the President's remarks from yesterday, and pass them along to the folks you think need to see them:


What do the next several years
look like for Brazil?
    In two weeks, Economist editors, government officials and international business executives will gather for a timely debate about Brazil's future. What impact will proposed reforms have on the economy? Can the private sector play a greater role in stimulating the economy?

Register today to join the discussion and find out more about the next consumer boom, fiscal policy, the infrastructure challenge and more. 

Speakers include:
Joaquim Barbosa
Chief Justice
Joaquim Barbosa
David Marcus
David Marcus
Gustavo Franco
Rio Bravo Investimentos
Gustavo Franco
Otavio Azevedo
Otavio Azevedo
Chief executive
Andrade Gutierrez

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