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MotoGP: Bagnaia wins in Italy as Miguel Oliveira finishes ninth

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MotoGP: Bagnaia wins in Italy as Miguel Oliveira finishes ninth

Italian rider Francesco Bagna (Ducati) won the MotoGP Italian Grand Prix this Sunday at the Mugello circuit, in a race in which Portugal’s Miguel Oliveira finished ninth from 15th.

Bagnaya, who started from fifth position and has already won the Spanish Grand Prix, takes his second win of the season and jumps from ninth to fourth overall. The Transalpine Ducati driver was in the lead on the ninth of 23 laps of the circuit and managed to maintain an advantage over reigning World Championship leader Fabio Quartararo (Yamaha) in second place.

Miguel Oliveira, in 15th place, moved up two positions from the start and managed to climb up positions throughout the race to finish ninth. The Portuguese KTM rider was eighth with nine laps to go after the departure of Enea Bastianini, but was overtaken by Takaaki Nakagami.

Fabio Di Giannantonio, who was last in the World Championship and won his first MotoGP pole position on Saturday, always lost in races and ended up in 11th position.

With the completion of the eighth race of the 2022 calendar, Quartararo strengthens his lead in the World Championship, extending the lead from four to eight points for Alex Espargaro (Aprilia), who was third in the race. Quartararo is also extending the lead over Enea Bastianini, who retired from Mugello for the second time this season after Portimão.

Four retirements and too late for Suzuki to forget

Enea Bastianini was the last of four drivers to retire at Mugello on lap 14 in a race that Suzuki forgot, and both riders retired in the blink of an eye.

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On lap eight, with Miguel Oliveira already in the top 10, Joan Mir retired, and shortly afterwards Alex Rins, who lost a good opportunity in Italy, to try to get close to the top 3 of the Drivers’ World Cup.

Before Bastianini, Mir and Rins, Paul Espargaro was the first to retire on lap five.

Jack Miller, who had a low key race, was 15th, the last driver to score.

Position in the final race:
1.º: Francesco Bagnaia
2nd: Fabio Quartararo
3.º: Alex Espargaro
4th place: Johann Zarko
5.º: Marco Bezzechi
6.º: Luca Marini
7.º: Brad Binder
8.º: Takaaki Nakagami
9th place: MIGUEL OLIVEIRA
10th place: Mark Marquez
11.º: Fabio Di Gianantonio
12th place: Maverick Viñales
13th place: Jorge Martin
14th place: Alex Marquez
15.º: Jack Miller
16.º: Darrin Binder
17.º: Franco Morbidelli
18.º: Michele Pirro
19.º: Rama Gardner
20.º: Andrea Dovizioso
21.º: Raul Fernandez
22.º: Lorenzo Savadori

World Cup scores

Fabio Quartararo maintains the lead, and with 20 points added in Italy, he now has 122 points to 114 for Aleix Espargaro, who finished third in a row for the fourth time, adding another 16 points. Enea Bastianini is in third place with 94 points. Bagnaia, who made a big jump, now has 81, in fourth position.

Miguel Oliveira scores 50 points and remains in 11th position in the World Cup.

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Prize for the Portuguese. Andre Silva is Champions League Player of the Week

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Prize for the Portuguese.  Andre Silva is Champions League Player of the Week

BUTndre Silva won the competition and became the best player of the week in the Champions League, informed UEFAthis Thursday.

The former Porto striker scored in Jota’s 3-1 victory over Celtic Leipzig, scoring a brace in a match that was signed after his Portuguese compatriot equalized.

In addition, Andre Silva also provided the assist for Nkunku, scoring the first goal of this Wednesday’s game in which huge show of foreign fans.

In addition to the Leipzig striker, Di Maria (Juventus), Bellingham (Borussia Dortmund) and Di Lorenzo (Napoli) also fought in the fight for the prize, but it was the Portuguese who managed to smile after voting for the third round of the competition, the famous This Thursday is the fair.

Read also: Diogo Costa and Andre Silva named to Champions League Team of the Week

See also: Andre Silva among the nominees for the title of the best player of the week in the Champions League

See also: double dose. Andre Silva returned to celebrate and sentenced doubts

See also: Andre Silva took advantage of Hart’s colossal mistake and responded to Jota’s goal

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Eternal Portuguese deja vu – Renaissance

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Eternal Portuguese deja vu - Renaissance

At the end of the summer of 1972, exactly half a century ago, SEDES – Associação para o Desenvolvimento Económico e Social (the most famous reformist think tank during Marseilles) issued a document for the country entitled “Portugal: The country we are, the country we want to be “. The Marseille spring had already turned into autumn: Américo Thomas had just been re-elected, the colonial war had dragged on, repression had intensified, and an economic crisis was already brewing. Seeing the general frustration, and at the same time willing to go against it, the signatories of CEDES began by asking “Where will we be and how will we be in 1980?” to criticize the obstacles that overshadowed Portugal in the early 1970s.

Among the “problems that are getting worse without a solution”, emigration stood out, indicating the country’s inability to offer better living and working conditions to those who left; the growing inflationary process, reflected in the cost of living; the inevitability of economic integration in Europe when the country is not ready for international commercial competition; “disaggregation of regional economies” with “continuous depopulation of municipalities and regions” within the country; or “deterioration of public administration” when the government fails to promote a “prestigious, moralized, revitalized and efficient public sector”. “No one will have any difficulty,” continued the text, “to add to a new list of urgent questions that seriously endanger national life, about which much has been said and which, year after year, continue to wait for a sufficient solution.” Therefore, “the prevailing feeling in the country” in contemplation of the recent past and present could not but be “annoyance at urgent battles, the need for which was endlessly discussed, at decisions that were changed or postponed, and at rejected goals” or which were not clearly formulated ” .

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Between “untapped resources” and/or “lack of organizational and decision-making capacity” there was “widespread anxiety” stemming from the inevitable observation that “we are very far from the results that we could achieve thanks to the progress of the Portuguese and Portugal”. This was the macro goal of the reformist, humanist and liberalizing technocrats that SEDES brought together. “Ultimately,” they reminded Marcelo Cayetano, “the real obstacle can only be associated with the low political priority of economic and social development in our country.” So, in short, there was an urgent need to “radically change our economic, social and political way of life”, since “a national balance based on general anemia, repression and weakening of various participants” is unsustainable and pernicious.

SEDES did not know that the Estado Novo would fall in April 1974, that democracy would come in 1976, and Europe from the EEC (after EFTA) in 1986 of repression, finally gained the freedom that was discussed between the lines of the 1972 manifesto ., there would be conditions for solving (almost) all economic and social problems of development and cohesion.

Fifty years have passed since this manifesto, and almost the same number has already been in democracy. However, if we compare the above quotes with the Portuguese present, the feeling of deja vu is indescribable. SEDES wondered what the country would be like in 1980 and is wondering today (in its recent study “Ambition: Doubling GDP in 20 Years”) where we will be in 2040. It may be a replay of a sad fate: knowing (some) where to go, but never getting there!

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Algeria interested in Portuguese companies investing in renewable energy – Observer

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Algeria interested in Portuguese companies investing in renewable energy - Observer

Foreign Minister João Gomes Cravinho met this Wednesday with his Algerian counterpart Ramtan Lamamra, who expressed interest in Portuguese companies investing in Algeria’s solar and wind energy.

Speaking with Lusa, João Cravinho also said that for 2023 it was decided to hold a “high-level meeting chaired by the prime ministers” of the two countries, a meeting to be held in Algiers, in addition to the state visit of the President of Algeria. Algeria to Portugal.

The Portuguese foreign minister said today’s visit to Algeria, where he was with Ramtan Lamamra, whom he has known since 2005 when he was ambassador to Lisbon, is “based on old knowledge”, but also a visit to a country that “does not to be a neighbor”, shares “a lot of fears”. “Not being a neighboring country, it almost shares many concerns about the region, the Mediterranean, the European Union’s relationship with Africa and the Arab world. It was important for us to talk about what we can do together as part of the geopolitical and geo-economic transformation,” he explained.

João Cravinho stressed that the issue of Russia’s invasion of Ukraine was a factor “which could not but be the subject of dialogue”, and also added that “geo-economic issues related to energy, renewable energy sources and the opportunities that come with the digital transition” also were on the table.

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“While Algeria is a major exporter of fossil fuels, it is also a country with huge potential in terms of solar and wind energy. We have very qualified companies in these areas, and the Algerian side has expressed interest in [ter] Portuguese investors in these areas,” the minister said.

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The official said that it would be a matter of working with the Portuguese Agency for Investment and Foreign Trade (AICEP), with the Secretary of State for Internationalization, as well as with a sectoral ministry, namely the Ministry of Environment and Climate Change. A “high-level meeting chaired by the prime ministers” of the two countries is scheduled for 2023, a meeting to be held in Algiers, in addition to the Algerian President’s state visit to Portugal.

“We have a very busy calendar between the two countries. Now we will try to organize a mixed commission, where technical specialists from both countries will gather,” he said, stressing that there are “14 legal documents that are practically finalized and will be signed” in 2023.

João Gomes Cravinho was on a visit to Algiers today to assess bilateral relations in the economic sphere, as well as in terms of cooperation, language and culture, and to discuss international issues.

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