jueves, 22 de mayo de 2008


Este presidente es un chiste
Como parte del bloque Domingo de estreno, Movie City pondrá en pantalla el 25 de mayo a las 22 el film El hombre del año, protagonizada por Robin Williams y Laura Linney. La trama gira en torno a Tom Dobbs, un cómico estadounidense que se lanza a candidato a presidente y, contra todos los pronósticos, gana.

Estrenos en MGM
MGM estrenará el 24 de mayo a las 20 Hockey Mom, una comedia de enredos dirigida por Kari Skogland y protagonizada por Jessalyn Gilsig, Peter Outerbridge, Juliette Marquis, Michie Mee. La historia cuenta la batalla de los sexos en la pista de hockey, entre una mujer ganadora de los Juegos Olímpicos – recién divorciada - y un irascible campeón local.

Homenaje a Michael Curtiz
El 25 de mayo a partir de las 20, Cinecanal Classic emitirá en continuado dos películas del director Michael Curtiz. El primero de los títulos que pondrá en pantalla será White Christmas, un musical protagonizado por Bing Crosby y Danny Kaye, y a continuación We re No Angels, una comedia protagonizada por uno de los íconos del cine, Humphrey Bogart, junto a Peter Ustinov.

5 Vivas!:

Colectivo Anoticiados dijo...

Hola como va te queriamos invitar a vos y a tus lectores (cuando no esten mirando el cable) a nuestro Blog



espero les guste.

Mumina dijo...


Quiero Cinecanal Classic,ya!
Esas eran las pelis que miraba con mi viejo (yaeran viejas,che,cuando yo las vi)

penelope dijo...

jajaja!!! igual que yo, Mumina!

mi viejo ahora mira canal Retro y TCM, de ahi no lo sacas!

Anónimo dijo...

Do you need help in resolving your mortgage problem?
Are you a candidate for a loan modification?
Would you like some help in figuring out if you qualify?


Anónimo dijo...

Large number of similar exposure units. Since insurance operates through pooling resources, the majority of insurance policies are provided for individual members of large classes, allowing insurers to benefit from the law of large numbers in which predicted losses are similar to the actual losses. Exceptions include Lloyd's of London, which is famous for insuring the life or health of actors, sports figures and other famous individuals. However, all exposures will have particular differences, which may lead to different premium rates.
Definite loss. The loss takes place at a known time, in a known place, and from a known cause. The classic example is death of an insured person on a life insurance policy. Fire, automobile accidents, and worker injuries may all easily meet this criterion. Other types of losses may only be definite in theory. Occupational disease, for instance, may involve prolonged exposure to injurious conditions where no specific time, place or cause is identifiable. Ideally, the time, place and cause of a loss should be clear enough that a reasonable person, with sufficient information, could objectively verify all three elements.
Accidental loss. The event that constitutes the trigger of a claim should be fortuitous, or at least outside the control of the beneficiary of the insurance. The loss should be pure, in the sense that it results from an event for which there is only the opportunity for cost. Events that contain speculative elements, such as ordinary business risks or even purchasing a lottery ticket, are generally not considered insurable.
Large loss. The size of the loss must be meaningful from the perspective of the insured. Insurance premiums need to cover both the expected cost of losses, plus the cost of issuing and administering the policy, adjusting losses, and supplying the capital needed to reasonably assure that the insurer will be able to pay claims. For small losses these latter costs may be several times the size of the expected cost of losses. There is hardly any point in paying such costs unless the protection offered has real value to a buyer.
Affordable premium. If the likelihood of an insured event is so high, or the cost of the event so large, that the resulting premium is large relative to the amount of protection offered, it is not likely that the insurance will be purchased, even if on offer. Further, as the accounting profession formally recognizes in financial accounting standards, the premium cannot be so large that there is not a reasonable chance of a significant loss to the insurer. If there is no such chance of loss, the transaction may have the form of insurance, but not the substance. (See the U.S. Financial Accounting Standards Board standard number 113)
Calculable loss. There are two elements that must be at least estimable, if not formally calculable: the probability of loss, and the attendant cost.

template by suckmylolly.com