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Re: Una richiesta a Prodi



Vorrei ricordare che la politica comporta scelte. Dopodichè chi ancora parla del rapporto occupazione/industria militare in termini inversamente proporzionali non tiene conto delle variabili. Abbiamo visto che l'aumento delle spese militari produce poca occupazione: Francia (aumento di 1.000 unità, c'è un messaggio che ho postato qui), Finmeccanica (contratti a tempo determinato) ed ora Boeing.
Notizia di qualche giorno fa: 900 licenziamenti nella base di Wichita.
http://www.boeing.com/

Elio Pagani ha scritto:

Il suo messaggio non è comprensibile, si spieghi meglio per favore.
A cosa si riferisce???
grazie.
Elio Pagani

    -----Messaggio Originale-----
    *Da:* pulce3d at inwind.it <mailto:pulce3d at inwind.it>
    *A:* disarmo <mailto:disarmo at peacelink.it>
    *Data invio:* mercoledì 19 aprile 2006 9.09
    *Oggetto:* Re:Una richiesta a Prodi

    Mi permetto di osservare la demagogia e la componente raeazionaria
    di alcune vostre posizioni;  è indispensabile considerare tutti
    gli aspetti, pcome ad esempio lo sviluppo dell'industria e delle
    imprese italiane che, alla fin fine, distribuiscono gli stipendi.

    Riflessione...

    dp

    ---------- Initial Header -----------

    From : disarmo-request at peacelink.it
    To : disarmo at peacelink.it
    Cc :
    Date : Mon, 17 Apr 2006 21:52:55 +0200
    Subject : Una richiesta a Prodi







    > Uscire subito dal programma F-35!
    >
    > Posted on Sat, Apr. 08, 2006
    >
    > F-35 program total now at $276.5 billion
    >
    > By BOB COX
    > STAR-TELEGRAM STAFF WRITER
    >
    > The Pentagon reported Friday that the total estimated cost of
    Lockheed
    > Martin's F-35 joint strike fighter program has risen by $20
    billion, a
    > 7.7 percent increase in the last year.
    >
    > In a quarterly "selected acquisition report," Pentagon analysts now
    > estimate that it will cost $276.5 billion to develop three
    versions of
    > the F-35 and build about 2,400 of the planes for the Air Force,
    Navy and
    > Marines.
    >
    > That's up from the $256 billion figure last given for the
    program. The
    > total cost figures are for the lifetime of the program, which could
    > exceed 20 years. It is the largest U.S. weapons program ever.
    >
    > The Pentagon said cost increases are largely because of higher
    materials
    > costs and a change in inflation expectations.
    >
    > Earlier Friday, the Pentagon said that its top weapons buyer had
    signed
    > off on a plan to allow Lockheed and other contractors to begin
    spending
    > money for early-stage work on the first five F-35 production
    models.
    >
    > Ken Krieg, undersecretary of defense for acquisition, approved
    the plan
    > Thursday. Krieg and other senior civilian and military officials
    > reviewed the program's progress and plans last week.
    >
    > Congress included $120 million in the fiscal 2006 budget that was
    > approved in December for F-35 contractors to buy "long lead
    items," such
    > as manufacturing equipment, materials and some initial parts and
    assemblies.
    >
    > "It's a down payment on the first five airplanes," said Kathy
    Crawford,
    > spokeswoman for the F-35's program manager, Rear Adm. Steven
    Enewold.
    >
    > The Pentagon has requested more money to build the first "low rate
    > initial production" planes, all conventional-takeoff-and-landing
    > versions for the U.S. Air Force, in the fiscal 2007 budget that
    > President Bush submitted to Congress.
    >
    > Enewold and other program managers had briefed Krieg on program
    > progress. Crawford said that a critical design review team,
    which in
    > February examined the work done by Lockheed and other
    contractors, gave
    > the design for the Air Force version a green light.
    >
    > Crawford confirmed that the first test flight of the prototype
    F-35,
    > which had been expected to take place in August, is now likely
    to slip
    > to early fall.
    >
    > Ground testing of the F-35 prototype "is right on schedule,"
    Lockheed
    > spokesman John Kent said.
    >
    > The first production versions of the aircraft won't be completed
    until
    > 2009, by which time much flight testing using test aircraft is
    scheduled
    > to have been completed.
    >
    > --
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    > Si sottintende l'accettazione della Policy Generale:
    > http://www.peacelink.it/associazione/html/policy_generale.html
    >
    >

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