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Nubia Díaz Álvarez y Jorge Pinto Marin


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B- Day

Victoria Joel De la cruz/Chiapas Hoy El pasado fin de semana, nuestra compañera y amiga Victoria Penagos, compartió con sus amigos más cercanos, un momento de mucha alegría y digno de festejar, su cumpleaños. La cita fue en su residencia particular de la colonia Los Laureles de la ciudad. Ahí sus invitados le cantaron las mañanitas, le desearon lo mejor entre risas y abrazos. El pastel no podía faltar, así como la buena música, fue así entonces, como la fiesta se prolongó hasta altas horas de la madrugada. Muchas felicidades Vitoria Penagos.

Una noche muy divertida

David Pinto, Victoria y Gonzalo se divirtieron mucho Le cantaron las mañanitas

Entre risas y abrazos todos gozaron

Muchas Felicidades

Los amigos estuvieron presentes

Victoria se sintió muy feliz


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Compartir Elena Ruiz con sus amigas

Victoria Penagos/Chiapas Hoy Bueno, con este título seguramente no queda muy claro de que va esto, pero seguro que estás de acuerdo conmigo en lo bonito que es compartir, es algo que de pequeñitos nos enseñan que es mucho mejor que ser egoísta y querer las cosas sólo para uno mismo. Y esa idea la hemos llevado al mundo interconectado de hoy en día donde un ordenador no tiene sentido por si solo, si no tienes acceso al mundo exterior o a recursos compartidos con los demás, de que sirve. Pues de eso va todo esto, de como compartir teniendo en cuenta que todos somos diferentes pero no por ello deben tener unos preferencia sobre los otros.

Carolina Bermúdez

Tere Bermudez y Jessica Esquinca

Andrea y Paloma Mayor

Judith Bellemare, Citlalli villareal, SebastenChartrand, Viviane Llagace, Thierry Lebois y Renee-pier Bouchard


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Jose Luis Coutiño y una amiga Mario Urbina,su mami Judith y Jazmin Urbina

Jose Luis Coutiño y una amiga

Miguel Lopez Reyes y cecilis esponda

Llucia M. Penagos,Luz Carreiro,Fer Neuimaer,Mandy Hernandez y Alejandre Hurtado


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El amor materializado Joel De la cruz/Chiapas Hoy Frente al altar, se dieron el sí, tomados de la mano, unidos por los lazos del amor, Nubia Díaz Álvarez y Jorge Pinto Marin, en días pasados sellaron su amor con el sacramento del matrimonio, la feliz pareja, lució muy elegante, se les notó muy contentos y muy enamorados por este enlace marital. Que sean muy felices.

10 Karla y Ricardo Álvarez

Laura De La Cruz y Adolfo Hernández

1 Rodrigo Román

Los felices novios Nubia y Jorge

Nubia Álvarez y Alejandro Gamboa

Héctor Eduardo y Sofía con sus papás


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Ana Beatriz, Norma, Ana Medina, Beatriz Rojas con la madre de la novia

Laura Leticia Román y Jesús Humberto Gómez

Juan José Román y Pati Flores de Román

Miguel Gaxiola y Kena Villalobos Dolores Marín Viuda de Pinto con los novios

Con María Leticia Bermúdez y Rogerio Román

Silver Díaz padre de la novia Roger, Jorge Alejandro, Miguel, Juan y Rodrigo


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Juéves 15 de Enero del 2009

NEW THINGS

INTERESTING PEOPLE ses an approach that will depart Victoria Penagos/Chiapas Hoy On this occasion for you, dear from the perceived adventurism of readers bring the former president his predecessor, Bill Clinton, in places such as Kosovo and SomaGeorge Bush and his gavinete. This lia. (“I think the United States is goodbmust be humble,” Bush said in a debate with his opponent, Al Gore.) In domestic affairs Bush pledges to cut taxes and improve education. He promises to govern as a “compassionate conservative” and to be “a uniter, not a divider.” He comes into office with a $237 billion budget surplus. On the day of the inauguration the White House chief of staff, Andrew Card, declares a moratorium on the Clinton administration’s lastminute regulations on the environment, food safety, and health. This action is followed in the coming ye. Farewell to All That: An Oral His- months by disengagement from the International Criminal Court tory of the Bush White House The threat of 9/11 ignored. The and other international efforts. Nothreat of Iraq hyped and manipula- netheless, the early presumption is ted. Guantánamo and Abu Ghraib. that the administration’s affairs are Hurricane Katrina. The shredding of in steady hands, though some discivil liberties. The rise of Iran. Glo- quieting signs are noted. In the Oval Office on January 20 bal warming. Economic disaster. How did one two-term presidency the first President Bush and the go so wrong? A sweeping draft of new President Bush greet each history—distilled from scores of in- other with the words “Mr. Presiterviews—offers fresh insight into dent.” Dan Bartlett, White House comthe roles of George W. Bush, Dick munications director and later Cheney, and other key players. January 20, 2001 After a dispu- counselor to the president: It was a ted election and bitter recount bitterly cold day. They got back to battle in Florida whose outcome is the residence from the inauguraeffectively decided by the Supreme tion. The president was going over Court, George W. Bush is sworn in to have his first moment in the Oval as the 43rd president of the United Office as president of the United States. In foreign affairs he promi- States. And he called for his father because he wanted his father to be

there when it happened. If I recall correctly, George H. W. Bush was soaking in the tub trying to warm up, because it had been so cold on the viewing stand. March 6, 2001 Secretary of State Colin Powell tells reporters that the United States intends to “engage with North Korea to pick up where President Clinton and his administration left off.” The next day, Powell is forced by the administration to backpedal. Other early administration actions—abrogation of the Anti-Ballistic-Missile Treaty, abandonment of the Kyoto Protocol on climate change—signal that America’s way of doing business has changed. In time, Defense Secretary Rumsfeld will characterize traditional U.S. allies as “old Europe.” May 16, 2001 A task force assembled and led by Vice President Dick Cheney unveils a blueprint for the administration’s energy program. The report, “National Energy Policy,” which had been in the works since shortly after the inauguration, calls for increased drilling for oil and more nuclear power. The energy task force becomes an immediate focus of controversy— and lawsuits—because its records and the list of advisers, mainly representatives of the oil and gas industries, are never divulged by the White House. The administration’s environmental policy is heavily politicized from the outset. June 12, 2008 The Supreme Court in Boumediene v. Bush strikes down a provision in the Military Commissions Act, ruling that the denial of the right to petition for habeas corpus is unconstitutional. July 9, 2008 The annual summit of the G-8 nations, held in Japan,


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concludes with a tepid pledge to cut greenhouse gases by 50 percent by the year 2050. It is the last G-8 summit that Bush attends. He bids farewell to the other heads of state with the words “Good-bye from the world’s greatest polluter.” July 30, 2008 As the subprimemortgage crisis continues to ripple through the economy, Bush signs emergency legislation to rescue the mortgage giants Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac. A Wall Street bailout will follow in October. The budget deficit for the year is expected to exceed $1 trillion. August 8, 2008 Russia invades the Republic of Georgia. Bush says in a Rose Garden appearance that the United States “stands with” Georgia. Bush makes his comments during a brief stop in Washington between a trip to Beijing for the Olympics and a vacation at his ranch in Crawford. Since taking office Bush has spent more than 450 days at the Crawford ranch and more than 450 days at Camp David. During the last six months of his presidency, Bush is largely absent from public view, even as the economic crisis continues to build. September 1, 2008 Republicans meet in St. Paul to nominate John McCain as their presidential candidate; with an approval rating in the polls hovering below 30 percent, Bush becomes the first sitting president since Lyndon Johnson not to appear at his own party’s nominating convention. (He had been scheduled to attend, but his appearance was canceled when a hurricane once again threatened the Gulf Coast.) The president travels to Gettysburg for a tour of the battlefield, accompanied by his wife, Laura, and a number of former aides—Alberto Gonzales, Karl Rove, Karen Hughes, and Harriet Miers. Among the guides are Gabor Boritt, a Lincoln scholar, and

his son Jake Boritt, a filmmaker. Karl Rove, Karen Hughes, and HaAugust 8, 2008 Russia rriet Miers. Among the guides are

invades the Republic of Georgia. Bush says in a Rose Garden appearance that the United States “stands with” Georgia. Bush makes his comments during a brief stop in Washington between a trip to Beijing for the Olympics and a vacation at his ranch in Crawford. Since taking office Bush has spent more than 450 days at the Crawford ranch and more than 450 days at Camp David. During the last six months of his presidency, Bush is largely absent from public view, even as the economic crisis continues to build. September 1, 2008 Republicans meet in St. Paul to nominate John McCain as their presidential candidate; with an approval rating in the polls hovering below 30 percent, Bush becomes the first sitting president since Lyndon Johnson not to appear at his own party’s nominating convention. (He had been scheduled to attend, but his appearance was canceled when a hurricane once again threatened the Gulf Coast.) The president travels to Gettysburg for a tour of the battlefield, accompanied by his wife, Laura, and a number of former aides—Alberto Gonzales,

Gabor Boritt, a Lincoln scholar, and his son Jake Boritt, a filmmaker. November 4, 2008 Barack Obama is elected president in an electoral-college landslide. The Republicans lose at least seven seats in the Senate and a score in the House, dashing Karl Rove’s hopes of a permanent Republican majority. As the administration prepares to leave office, it promulgates a raft of “midnight” orders to weaken environmental, health-care, and product-safety regulations. The unemployment rate is nearly 7 percent and rising. Income inequality is at the highest level since the 1920s. As of a week before the election, the stock market had lost a third of its value over a period of six months. Matthew Dowd, Bush’s pollster and chief strategist for the 2004 presidential campaign: You know, the headline in his presidency will be MISSED OPPORTUNITY. That is the headline, ultimately. It’s MISSED OPPORTUNITY, MISSED OPPORTUNITY.


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Mel Gibson financió viviendas en Veracruz y Chiapas Agencias. El actor y productor Mel Gibson donó US$1 millón a la gente que perdió sus viviendas en Veracruz y el vecino estado de Chiapas durante la tormenta tropical Stan. El resto del costo de la construcción de 109 viviendas en el poblado veracruzano de San Andrés Tuxtla fue financiado por una ONG local. Gibson se comprometió con la ayuda mientras filmaba Apocalypto, en el Estado de Veracruz. Stan golpeó Centroamérica y el sur de México en octubre del 2005, dañando 40 mil viviendas en México y matando a 71 personas en Chiapas


Chiapas Hoy en Gente Bonita