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Old December 15th, 2014, 01:00 AM   #201
Fireangel
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El problema de la crudita no es en la bomba de gasolina; afecta el diesel, osea que transportar producto desde los muelles hasta los almacenes, y de los almacenes a los detallistas, va a ser mas caro.

El gas liquido es tambien afectado; todo negocio que usa gas (como, por ejemplo, practicamente TODOS los restaurantes y cafeterias de la isla) va a pasarle el costo de transporte y de consumo al cliente...

Y los clientes que compran gas al detal para sus estufas, tambien van a encontrar todo mas caro.

Generadores electricos, cortagramas, avioncitos de control remoto...
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Old December 15th, 2014, 03:46 AM   #202
gugi182
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Ay dios santo esto esta de mal en peor, tantos impuestos!!!...
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http://www.skyscrapercity.com/showthread.php?t=1680916
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Old December 15th, 2014, 07:04 AM   #203
Lucario Boricua
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Lo peor es que no cobran bien los que ya están.
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Old December 15th, 2014, 04:29 PM   #204
gugi182
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Me pregunto tantos impuestos, tanto dinero, tanto IVU, tanto que todo sube y sube y el pais sigue igual. Aqui no saben administrar el dinero con todos estos impuestos era para el pais comenzara a salir a flote. Que hacen con el dinero??? A donde va a parar el dinero de los impuestos?
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http://www.skyscrapercity.com/showthread.php?t=1680916

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Old December 15th, 2014, 08:19 PM   #205
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Why oil is plunging, what it means for you

By : The Associated Press

cbprdigital@gmail.com


NEW YORK — The price of oil has fallen by nearly half in just six months, a surprising and steep plunge that has consumers cheering, producers howling and economists wringing their hands over whether this is a good or bad thing.

The price of a barrel of oil is just under $58, down from a summer high of $107, and lower than at any time since the U.S. was still in recession in the spring of 2009.

So what’s going on? A global imbalance of supply and demand that is rippling across the world economy, for better and worse.

SUPPLIES GO BOOM

Years of high oil prices, interrupted briefly by the recession, inspired drillers around the world to scour the earth’s crust for more oil.

They found it.

Since 2008 oil companies in the U.S., for example, have increased production by 70 percent, or 3.5 million barrels of oil per day. To put that in perspective, that increase alone is more than the production of any OPEC member other than Saudi Arabia.

As U.S. production was ramping up, turmoil in the Middle East and North Africa reduced supplies from Libya, Iran and elsewhere. A balance was struck: Increasing supplies from outside of OPEC and from Iraq’s recovering oil industry helped meet rising demand around the world as other OPEC supplies waivered.

But now those OPEC supplies look more certain despite continuing turmoil, and those non-OPEC supplies have swamped the market. OPEC estimated last week that the world would need 28.9 million barrels of its oil per day next year, the lowest in more than a decade. At the same time, OPEC countries plan to produce 30 million barrels of oil per day next year. That supply surplus is sending global prices lower.

DEMAND GOES BUST


http://www.caribbeanbusinesspr.com/n...ou-102807.html
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