Quiero denunciar el abandono que sufrimos los vecinos de Calzada de Oleta 18-20 por parte del Ayuntamiento.
Hay un árbol propiedad del ayuntamiento que invade el patio de nuestras viviendas. Pintadas en todo Donostia, que proliferan en puntos estratégicos de la ciudad, creando una inadmisible agresión visual sin que el Ayuntamiento haga nada por evitarlo, ni perseguirlo, ni tan siquiera...
By THE EDITORIAL BOARD NY Times: OCTOBER 29, 2017 There is alarming new evidence that insect populations worldwide are in rapid decline. Dave Goulson of the University of Sussex, a co-author of a new insect study, put it, we are “on course for ecological Armageddon” because “if we lose the insects, then everything is going to collapse.” The study, which tracked flying insects collected in nature preserves across Germany, found that in just 25 years, the total biomass of these insects declined by an astonishing 76 percent.
According to Forbes, the Sacklers are now one of America’s richest families, with a collective net worth of thirteen billion dollars—more than the Rockefellers or the Mellons.Sackler recently told W that she finds the word “philanthropy” old-fashioned.She considers herself a “social entrepreneur.” When the Met was originally built, in 1880, one of its trustees, the lawyer Joseph Choate, gave a speech to Gilded Age industrialists who had gathered to celebrate its dedication, and, in a bid for their support, offered the sly observation that what philanthropy really buys is immortality: “Think of it, ye millionaires of many markets, what glory may yet be yours, if you only listen to our advice, to convert pork into porcelain, grain and produce into priceless pottery, the rude ores of commerce into sculptured marble.” Through such transubstantiation, many fortunes have passed into enduring civic institutions.The Sackler dynasty’s ruthless marketing of painkillers has generated billions of dollars—and millions of addicts.By Patrick Radden Keefe The New Yorker Published: October 30, 2017 The north wing of the Metropolitan Museum of Art is a vast, airy enclosure featuring a banked wall of glass and the Temple of Dendur, a sandstone monument that was constructed beside the Nile two millennia ago and transported to the Met, brick by brick, as a gift from the Egyptian government.