A Secret of Love

(I  never knew there was such thing like a man that can love the same woman everyday after years of marriage. A man who can save his wife based on true love. Overall, Brad Pitt's words made me cry).

Brad Pitt about His Wife, Angelina Jolie

A Secret of Love
My wife got sick. She was constantly nervous because of problems at work, personal life, her failures and problems with children. She has lost 30 pounds and weighted about 90 pounds in her 35 years. She got very skinny, and was constantly crying. She was not a happy woman. She had suffered from continuing headaches, heart pain and jammed nerves in her back and ribs. She did not sleep well, falling asleep only in the morning and got tired very quickly during the day. Our relationship was on the verge of break up. Her beauty was leaving her somewhere, she had bags under her eyes, she was poking her head, and stopped taking care of herself. She refused to shoot the films and rejected any role. I lost hope and thought that we’ll get divorced soon… But then I decided to act on it. After all I’ve got the most beautiful woman on the earth. She is the ideal of more than half of men and women on earth, and I was the one allowed to fall asleep next to her and to hug her shoulders. I began to pepper her with flowers, kisses and complements. I surprised her and pleased every minute. I gave her lots of gifts and lived just for her. I spoke in public only about her. I incorporated all themes in her direction. I praised her in front of her own and our mutual friends. You won’t believe, but she has blossomed. She became even better than before. She gained weight, was no longer nervous and she loved me even more than ever. I had no clue that she CAN love that much.

And then I realized one thing: ""The woman is the reflection of her man""
Brad Pitt

By THE GUARDIAN - UK (Thank you for understanding!)

Brazil is saying what we could not: we don't want these costly extravaganzas

From the World Cup to the G8, many countries are paying an extortionate price for hosting these pointless displays
On Tuesday evening a loud noise engulfed Parliament Square: a demonstration of flag-waving Brazilians. I asked one of them what he was protesting. It was, he said, the waste of money on the Olympics. I told him he was in the right city but the wrong year.
Here we go again. Brazil has been bamboozled into blowing $13bn on next year's football World Cup, and then on a similar sum to be later extorted by the International Olympic Committee to host the 2016 Games. Brazil's leftwing leader, Dilma Rousseff, was bequeathed the games by her populist predecessor, Lula da Silva. She has desperately tried to side with the protesters, but she is trapped by the oligarchs of Fifa and the IOC.
Brazil's citizens are being hit with higher bus fares and massive claims on health and welfare budgets. Up to half a million people may take to the streets this weekend to complain of "first world stadiums, third world schools". What is impressive about the demonstrators is that they appear not to be against sport as such, but against the extravagance of their staging. They are talking the language of priorities.
The World Cup is an ongoing scandal run by Fifa's unsackable boss, Sepp Blatter, on the back of ticket and television sales and soccer hysteria. Having bled the Brazilian exchequer of billions for new stadiums, he has the cheek to plead with demonstrators that "they should not use football to make their demands heard". Why not? Blatter uses football to make his demands heard.
The Olympics are likewise sold by the IOC to star-struck national leaders as offering glory for political gain. Their purpose-built stadiums, luxurious facilities, lunatic security and lavish hospitality are senseless, yet are backed by construction and security lobbies and a chorus of chauvinist public relations. If the cost is bankruptcy, as in Montreal and Athens, too bad. The golden caravan can move on to trap some new victim.
The World Cup and the Olympics are television events that could be held at much less expense and ballyhoo in one place. As it is, host nations are deluged with promises of "legacy return" that everyone knows are rubbish. Costs escalate to an extent that would see most managers in handcuffs, but gain bonuses and knighthoods for Olympic organisers.
Sport is not alone in this addiction to the jamboree. The London Olympics last year morphed into politics, as diplomacy, culture and trade were conflated in an outpouring of nonsensical rhetoric about £13bn in contracts. A summit used to be a meeting ad hoc to resolve a crisis in world affairs. It is now a Field of Cloth of Gold, a continuous round of hospitality, rest and recuperation, flattering the vanity of world leaders.
This week's G8 shindig in Northern Ireland was pointless – a night and two days on a bleak Irish lough at a cost to taxpayer of £60m and a deployment of 1,000 policemen per delegate. It was held in Fermanagh to be as far as possible from demonstrators and "real people". The sole outcome was modest progress on tax avoidance, but that cannot have required two days in Fermanagh. Could they not have used Skype?
The survival of the G8 is extraordinary, based on the pretence that the second world war protagonists are still major world powers. When Vladimir Putin refused to attend the 2012 summit in Washington, there were hopes that it might disappear. Putin was back this week, though his face suggested he regrets it.
In his iconoclastic study of postwar summits, David Reynolds remarked that they are based on hope over experience. Most are either pointless or disastrous. Reynolds compared Tony Blair's Iraq meeting with George Bush in January 2003 with Chamberlain and Munich. Their high point was during the cold war, yet it is only since then that summits have become fixed in the political year. David Cameron's diary is crammed with G8s, G20s, UN, EU and Commonwealth conclaves. The elephantine G20 has become a carnival of obsessive security. The 2012 gathering in Toronto was newsworthy only for a policing bill close to $1bn for two days. It did nothing for the poor but devastated the local economy for a year.
Power craves authenticity. On his way back from the G8 to America, President Obama stood in Berlin at (or near) the Brandenburg Gate where Kennedy delivered his freedom address 50 years ago. A special stadium had to be built for him, and a wall of bullet-proof glass. He gave a hand-picked audience a welter of platitudes and went home.
Technology has moved on since 1963. Obama could have copied Kennedy on Facebook. Yet he had to be in Berlin in person, as he was in Ulster in person. The whole thing could have been staged for television, but television needs some contact with reality. Electronics can create these events and disseminate them. But nothing can replace the chemistry of the live presence.
Futurologists of the internet used to claim that electronics would render obsolete such sporting, political, even musical events. Human avatars would cruise cyberspace and engage with their audiences at the touch of a button. Leaders would communicate with each other from their desks in real time on giant screens. Contact would be digitised. We could experience each other's presence without the need for flesh-and-blood exchange. There would be huge savings in plane tickets.

This ignores the yearning of all people, leaders and led, rich and poor, to feel involved, to participate in some degree in a live experience. Nations want to be visited by political, sporting or artistic celebrities. They want football heroes, racing cars and three tenors on their soil. Leaders crave the status of "hosting" fellow leaders, of standing side-by-side with power. It is not the same on the web.
To this quest for authenticity Brazil's demonstrators offer a corrective. They point to its cost. The addiction to "eventism" can be so potent, so demanding of security and so expensive as to defy restraint. London's £9bn extravaganza was not necessary to host an international athletics show. It should have been the last such display of conspicuous consumption by the rich in the face of the poor. Yet Rio de Janeiro is now saddled with not one extravaganza but two.
So congratulations to Brazilians for saying what Britain last year lacked the guts to say: that sometimes enough is enough. If I were Blatter and his henchmen, I would get out of town fast.


Não se faz copa com Hospital??? HEIN?????



Aí depois a gente traz a COPA...

Que tal?????????

Só uma idéia!


Brazil wakes up!

What is happening in Brazil right now? TIME FOR A CHANGE!!!

It is time for a change. Brazil is the country of the future and will always be if we do not act now.
What is happening in the major cities around the country is a manifest against the diverted money that should be used to invest in education and public health. Without education, no country can make a big change. We all know it takes time. But the process needs to start somehow, somewhere.
People on São Paulo’s street are not upset about the .20 cents Reais ($0.09 cents in dollar) increased in public transportation. The $.09 cents will not kill anyone. People in fact are tired of the abusive taxes (Brazil has the highest taxation rates in the world and they are all hidden!) and the lack of public services. There is no good public school system, there is no security, there is no efficient public transportation (especially in São Paulo where the traffic creates chaos), there is no health care programs while, taxes are higher, prices are higher, and everything is extremely expensive. Meanwhile, the government is only worried about hosting the Confederation World Cup.
We are tired of it. We are DONE with it.
Billions of dollars are being used to build stadiums around the country in areas where they will do no service for the community later. While (of course) part of it is going to someone’s private bank account (probably outside of the country) as part of our “good” corruption culture and reputation.
Why not use the Confederation Cup, the World Cup, and the Olympics to make a change? Why not aggregate the opportunity to host such a big event and allocate the money to help to develop the country even further? It is very simple, when building new stadiums, why not make it at an easy access to the public and use later for classes, medical assistance and other important things that the poor communities are lacking? Why not work together to create a better and a brighter future with such opportunity?
Why is everything is about MONEY, MONEY, and MONEY now? We are tired of it and it must come to an end. Increasing the price of a public transportation the week before the Confederation Cup starts is not legal. The fundamental of the government is mainly to watch out for the interest of the people. Not profiting as the shameful and embarrassing conditions of the poor people in Brazil are allowed to persist.
In Brazil, the business and politics are all above the constitution. At least they act like it.
It is time for a change!



Com licença que agora eu vou falar!

A manifestação faz parte do processo democrático que sustenta o Estado de Direito.

É cívico.

Todo cidadão brasileiro tem direito de se manifestar.

Está na lei (não sou que estou expressando minha opinião).


Sem ação não se muda uma nação!

PRA RUA!, CARA-PINTADAS geração 2000 (y)!!!!!
Está na hora de mudar o país, você vai ficar sentado no sofá assistindo à novela?
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