Burbuja.info - Foro de economía > > > Ya está en la calle el ex-alcalde de Andratx
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  #11  
Antiguo 14-dic-2006, 18:32
natalie_p natalie_p está desconectado
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Iniciado por Mi_casa_es_tu_casa
No estoy de acuerdo.
El vigilante aquél, se bajó del coche con una pistola, y mientras los dos ladrones estaban fuera de la casa, dentro de un coche, y sin armas,
se le acercó a un metro y les disparó un tiro a bocajarro en la cabeza.
En la calle!

Los ladrones son ladrones y los asesinos asesinos. Me alegro de que los ladrones extranjeros estén en la cárcel y de que la gente cruel y asesina también lo esté y además sin fianza, no como el alcalde de Andratx

NO mezcles churros con merinas.

Eso significa que nunca has llegado en coche a tu casa y al salir te han
puesto un cuchillo.

Con esa gente no se puede hablar, van a muerte, hay muchos casos de familias a las que han pegado palizas.

Hay momentos en la vida, que no se puede preguntar:

"Pa que llore mi madre, que llore la tuya"


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  #12  
Antiguo 14-dic-2006, 19:20
APRENDIZ DE BRUJO. APRENDIZ DE BRUJO. está desconectado
Ilustrísimo y grandísimo miembro de la selecta élite de los gurús burbujistas
 
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Iniciado por natalie_p
Eso significa que nunca has llegado en coche a tu casa y al salir te han
puesto un cuchillo.

Con esa gente no se puede hablar, van a muerte, hay muchos casos de familias a las que han pegado palizas.

Hay momentos en la vida, que no se puede preguntar:

"Pa que llore mi madre, que llore la tuya"


Yo por mucho que apeles a las madres... no le veo justificacion, si tu le pegas un tiro en la cabeza a un presunto ladron, en la calle y encima no tiene ningun arma ni blanca ni de fuego, pues si es una putada que te roben pero mas putada es acabar en la carcel, si todos hicieramos lo mismo esto no seria un pais mas seguro, seria EEUU, donde las armas matan mas gente que aqui los accidentes de trafico, todo hay que decir que haya son mas civilizados al volante.

Si crees que la identificacion te va a causar un grave peligro por tu integridad fisica pues esperas refuerzos o disparas a las ruedas dificultando la huida...


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  #13  
Antiguo 14-dic-2006, 19:25
Plaentxiator Plaentxiator está desconectado
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A mí más que el hecho de que esté en la cárcel o no, lo que me interesa es que se haga un seguimiento de su patrimonio. Porque me da la sensación de que en este país de pandereta se hacen juicios mediáticos, se pone a caldo y ridiculiza a estos personajes, pero al final se van de rositas (un tiempecito a la sombra) con los bolsillos bien llenos. Ya sabéis: "ande yo caliente, ríase la gente".


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  #14  
Antiguo 14-dic-2006, 20:26
>> 47 << >> 47 << está desconectado
ir-
 
Fecha de Ingreso: 28-agosto-2006
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http://www.estrelladigital.es/a1.asp...6&name=recurso
El fiscal Anticorrupción de Baleares recurre los autos de libertad bajo fianza de Hidalgo y Gibert

Considera que las cantidades que han abonado para dejar la cárcel son muy bajas en comparación con su presunto enriquecimiento ilegal



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  #15  
Antiguo 14-dic-2006, 21:23
jorge jorge está desconectado
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Iniciado por josemazgz
Esta en la calle tras pagar fianza hasta que salga el juicio. Que tiene eso de raro?


Pues para empezar,que pagan esa fianza con lo que han robado. Acabo de ver en la tele que el cabronazo del ex-alcalde de Ciempozuelos,también está en libertad bajo fianza de 900.000eurillos,que casualidad que tenga ese dinerillo disponible...

http://www.libertaddigital.com/notic...276294852.html

Última edición por jorge; 14-dic-2006 a las 21:30


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  #16  
Antiguo 15-dic-2006, 11:34
pepito_en_potencia pepito_en_potencia está desconectado
Polemico
 
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También el de ciempozuelos vuelve a casa por navidad.

Esta "hermosote" con su careto de solomillo y rioja el amigo:



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  #17  
Antiguo 15-dic-2006, 11:35
pepito_en_potencia pepito_en_potencia está desconectado
Polemico
 
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Iniciado por pepito_en_potencia
También el de ciempozuelos vuelve a casa por navidad.

Esta "hermosote" con su careto de solomillo y rioja el amigo:


http://www.elmundo.es/elmundo/2006/1...d&t=1166178660


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  #18  
Antiguo 15-dic-2006, 11:40
Mi_casa_es_tu_casa Mi_casa_es_tu_casa está desconectado
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Iniciado por natalie_p
Eso significa que nunca has llegado en coche a tu casa y al salir te han
puesto un cuchillo.

Con esa gente no se puede hablar, van a muerte, hay muchos casos de familias a las que han pegado palizas.

Hay momentos en la vida, que no se puede preguntar:

"Pa que llore mi madre, que llore la tuya"

Tengo la sensación de que estás intentando justificar ese asesinato, algo que no puede entender.
¿Nunca has visto a un vigilante apalear a un chaval en una discoteca aprovechando que está bebido? ¿Nunca has visto en una manifestación a un anti-disturbios golpear con una porra a un manifestante que estaba indefenso?
Tengo la sensación que te gustaría ser anti-disturbio. Me parece poco sensato justificar un asesinato si no se produce en defensa propia, y en este caso no lo era. Claramente.
De todas formas, hace bien en estar dentro de la cárcel, porque tarde o temprano esa banda puede acabar vengando la muerte del ladrón. Es el problema de ir matando por ahí, sabes? La genera acaba generando más violencia.


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  #19  
Antiguo 20-dic-2006, 17:50
>> 47 << >> 47 << está desconectado
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http://www.anthrax.com/

http://joeybelladonna.com/

http://anthrax.com/NFWS/pages/scottBio.asp

http://anthrax.com/NFWS/pages/danielBio.asp

http://anthrax.com/NFWS/pages/charlieBio.asp

Creation and destruction. They’re fundamental building blocks of life, shaping all we have and determining all we know. You can sugarcoat it all you want, but the results are all the same—Life is created, life is destroyed, and the world goes on. In between? We live, we love, we laugh, we cry, we mourn. Life takes us on flights of uninhibited fancy, and life sends us down roads of unrelenting turmoil. Through the creation, through the destruction, and through the bittersweet ironies that consume us in the process… In the midst of it all, there is heavy metal.

And in the midst of the metal, there is Anthrax.
When their peers zigged, Anthrax zagged. Not to be contrary, but to be honest. What is life, if it can’t be lived with honesty, integrity, and a fundamental appreciation for where we came from, and where we’re going? And what is metal, if it isn’t honest?

“Anthrax? The cover of "Fistful of Metal" says it all. I bought that fucker when it came out in 84, without hearing even so much as a note. They haven't disappointed me since. Unmistakable riffs, mindfuck drumming and classic songs – they've opened too many doors to mention. Badasses. They are better than your band." — Dave Grohl, Foo Fighters

Anthrax are pioneers of the American metal scene, and patriots in music’s new world order. They fought for liberation before the music industry even knew it was shackled, breaking down barriers that, at the time, few of us even knew existed. In the ‘80s, Anthrax were amongst the leaders of the heavy metal insurgence. In the ‘90’s, they were among the few survivors of heavy metal’s apocalypse. And with the dawning of a new millennium, they’ve remained as unabashedly potent as they’d ever been.

“In the pantheon of modern metal, Anthrax are certainly a cornerstone, and if one listens, one can hear their influence on any number of up-and-coming bands of the new generation.” — Kirk Hammett, Metallica

In the summer of 2005, for the first time in over twenty years, that very cornerstone will once again tremble the very foundation of heavy metal as we know it. The evolution of metal’s revolution has been televised, but now it’s time to experience the resurgence in real time. Anthrax may have never gone away, but they’re about to reunite in a way many never thought possible — the classic lineup. The classic songs. Timeless metal, from a timeless band.

Joey Belladonna, Frank Bello, Charlie Benante, Scott Ian and Daniel Spitz… Among the living once again. Metal thrashing mad and spreading the disease.

“It’s time to go out onstage and stand with Charlie, Scott, Joey and Dan and create that vibe again,” says Frank Bello, who left Anthrax little more than a year ago, and in the short time since has been leaving his indelible mark as bassist in the seminal aggro-outfit Helmet. “This is gut-check time, and something in my gut tells me the time is right. There’s a magic with the five of us, an energy that can’t be touched. It’s a powerful, powerful buzz. We have something to finish, and a younger generation needs to see it… This is about completing unfinished business.”

“Anthrax is one of the most kick-ass American metal bands of all time. They have outlasted every trend to come along in the last twenty years, and are still relevant today.” — Vinnie Paul, Pantera/Damageplan

“I see a wah-wah pedal, and I’m like a kid again. I’m on fire,” says guitarist Daniel Spitz, who has spent the last decade in self-imposed isolation since his departure from Anthrax more than ten years ago. Not only did Spitz leave the band, but he left music in his past and didn’t turn back, tearing the stereos out of his cars, removing the music from his house, giving his guitars away, and going back to school, where he went from shredding through “Got The Time,” to mending time, becoming one of the world’s most coveted master watch makers. “The same passion that I used to have in Anthrax, I had about watch making. Now again, I have the same passion about getting onstage and pummeling people. It’s time to fire up the Spitz arsenal and destroy people once again — Anthrax is back.”

That’s not to say that Anthrax ever went anywhere.

Through the mid-‘80s to early-‘90s, Anthrax reigned as heavy metal hierarchy, their thrash metal tendencies crashing head-on with an uncanny ability to fuse molten rhythms, infectious melodies, and unbridled metal into damn-near perfect songs. After parting ways with frontman Joey Belladonna in 1992, they returned with Armored Saint frontman John Bush at the helm for the epic Sound Of White Noise in 1993. It was a new twist in a story that had no intention of ending.

“We’re still making records, we’re still touring, and we’re still relevant after twenty years,” says guitarist Scott Ian, the only founding member of Anthrax to be with the band throughout their entire career. “Even this reunion, though, is organic — We just celebrated our 20th Anniversary as a band, we’re all alive, and we can do this. What better reason is there?”

How many reasons do you need? Anthrax have sold more than 10 million records worldwide, been nominated for three Grammy Awards, crossed the globe on more than fifty tours spanning 32 countries on five continents, released ten studio albums, and have left an indelible mark on the music industry. They said rap and metal could never mix, but Anthrax made it happen first, their 1991 collaboration with Public Enemy on the rappers’ “Bring The Noise” toppling social barriers between styles that few thought could co-exist. By the end of the decade, Anthrax could be credited with breaking ground on a whole new genre in the world of hard rock and heavy metal.

Yet, through it all, they never took themselves too seriously.

While their contemporaries seemed to be in competition amongst themselves to be the baddest band in the land, Anthrax defied the trends by stepping onstage in the same clothes they walked the streets in.

“It was never an idea of wanting to be different, it was just what we looked like,” says Ian of the band’s onstage fashion. “We’re the same as our audience, regular guys. It wasn’t about leather, bullet belts and spikes, it was about shorts, sneakers and t-shirts. That’s who we were, and that’s what we wore—Why should we look any different onstage? It was never about putting on a band face, it was just about being ourselves.”

“The world of music, to me, is about pioneers and groundbreakers doing bold and daring things in the face of critics and nay-sayers, only to have everybody snatch credit when that innovation is overstood as the fabric of the terrain. There is no question in my mind regarding my friends Anthrax in this regard, dragging me along in the process of making history. They pushed the envelope, and they set a high bar on killer shows and max-throttled songs that have not only entertained, but inspired, as well.” — Chuck D, Public Enemy

It was 1987, and Anthrax were fresh off the success of their Among The Living breakthrough when they blew the roof off metal convention with their Rodney Dangerfield-inspired rap send-off “I’m The Man.” It was a far cry from “Madhouse” and “Indians,” and Joey Belladonna remembers it well.

“I remember thinking, ‘What are you guys doing?!? Did I walk into the wrong room?” Raised on a diet of classic rock — Belladonna auditioned for Anthrax with an a capella rendition of Journey, and was hired on the spot — the frontman admittedly didn’t share the band’s love for the sounds of the inner cities (he was, after all, upstate New York, to their Big Apple roots), but the magic of the moment was hardly lost in the translation. “Everybody talks about it as the big rap thing, but the fact of the matter is, they pulled it off, and it gave us a bit of a sense of humor, and I think that was very important. We were just enjoying ourselves, and I like that. I can only hope that continues to come through today.”

“We were one of the first, if not the first, to come out wearing shorts, playing aggressive music, and smiling while we were doing it,” says drummer Charlie Benante, whose tenure in the band is second only to Ian.

Without hesitation, Benante credits his decision to reunite, in a large part, to the recent murder of longtime friend and Anthrax fan and Pantera/Damageplan guitarist Dimebag Darrell. “When Dime was killed, that really changed the way I thought about things. Dealing with that, having to face mortality, it was a very emotional time… They always say that with the bad, comes good — Is it just how life goes, and you’re supposed to meet up with these people again? Does it take a tragedy to bring people back together? I don’t know, but who knows when we’ll have the chance to do this again…”

“Anthrax is, to me, one of the most influential bands of my generation, albeit one of the most underrated, with no real reason to be—They are concise, they are fast, they’re just all-around fuckin’ bad-ass. Whether they had Belladonna or Bush, they remain one of the best bands out there, bar none.” — Corey Taylor, Slipknot

“We started this band as kids, and that’s all I knew,” says Spitz. “A band is the sum of the parts, and every part has its own magic that makes it memorable. Everyone offers something that makes it what it is in the end, and if you substitute any one person, that changes the results. There was a magic with us in Anthrax, and while that collaboration was a mystery at times, it worked… And I just can’t wait to do it again.”

For the past two decades, heavy metal has been the soundtrack to vast creation and mass destruction. And through it all, some things have never changed — Anthrax are still armed, Anthrax are still dangerous, and the war dance is brewing…

What is it? Caught in a mosh.

Joey Belladonna, Frank Bello, Charlie Benante, Scott Ian, Daniel Spitz have returned.

— Paul Gargano, 3.05



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