Завод «Альфа автоматив техноложиз» (совместное предприятие ЗиЛа и японской IHI, производит штампованные детали для автомобилей) планирует в 2019 г. перенести производство с территории ЗиЛа на новую площадку в Москве. Об этом «Ведомостям» рассказал гендиректор предприятия Максим Кондратьев. Предполагается, что перенос оборудования будет постепенным и обе площадки до завершения проекта будут работать параллельно, говорит он. Сам переезд планируется завершить до конца 2020 г. Окончательные параметры проекта сейчас утверждаются с главным заказчиком продукции предприятия – альянсом Renault-Nissan, чтобы гарантировать бесперебойность поставок, отмечает Кондратьев.
With Trump's Health Care plans, due for voting today, these ETFs may see considerable movement.
**E.M. Halliday** (2001): _[Quotes from Understanding Thomas Jefferson]_: >p. 1: In June 1782... Marie-Joseph-Paul-Yves-Roche-Gilbert du Motier, Marquis de la Fayette, was an honored guest at possibly the most lavish full-dress ball... Marie-Antoinette... had ever given at Versailles... Twenty-four, Lafayette... a general in both the American and French armies... lionized in...
Whether rejoicing or mourning, millions of Americans awoke on January 21st feeling suddenly at the threshold of a new and uncertain era. However, in public safety-net emergency departments across the nation - like Harborview Medical Center in Seattle, where we work - the service of healing continued seamlessly, paying no heed to the national drama that has unfolded for the past several months. That day and into the night, there were simple moments that typify and define our work. Picking up an elderly homeless woman's shoes. Using a translator phone to ensure a Somali teenager had the right insulin dose. Jumping into action when medics arrive with a young cyclist struck on his way to work. It was comforting to lose oneself in the tide of humanity, the true cross-section of society that streams through our doors 365 days a year. Though healthcare is undergoing unprecedented evolution, our fundamental mission to serve remains steadfast. At the entrance to Harborview, there is a banner that states, in seven languages, "Harborview welcomes and respects ALL." Regardless of our political identities, physicians choose to rise above politics to carry out the principles of service that underlie our profession every day. However, we now find ourselves at a crossroads in US healthcare and politics that threatens those that rely on us most for their wellbeing. The desire to remain apolitical in our duties must not silence our collective responsibility to protect our patients. Although the new administration has viewpoints on healthcare that substantially differ from those which preceded it, the one thing that most everyone can agree on is that there is plenty of room for improvement. However, we must speak firmly and act swiftly against reactionary changes that reflect political posturing without thoughtful policy to back them up. President Trump's day one mandate to repeal the Affordable Care Act (ACA) without offering a carefully formulated plan for revision or replacement endangers our patients. It also threatens the principles of fair and accessible healthcare for all Americans - regardless of party lines. In Washington State alone, over 500,000 people have obtained insurance through the ACA, and the uninsured rate has dropped by 54% since 2010. Nationwide, there are over 20 million newly insured, mostly working-class citizens and those afflicted by pre-existing conditions over which they have no control. In the ER - often the last resort for those that are uninsured - we experience alongside our patients the tragedies that befall people without access to health care; they are heartbreaking for us to witness, let alone for our patients to live. Physicians, nurses, and other healthcare providers have important, on-the-ground perspectives that must shape these debates. We can accomplish this by advocating for a principle-based approach to improving US healthcare. The core tenants that must guide healthcare reform are simple and bipartisan, outlined in the Triple Aim of the Institute for Healthcare Improvement (IHI): improve access to healthcare, improve the quality of care, and decrease overall costs. Utilizing thoughtful observation, rigorous research and careful data analysis to solve complex problems is the hallmark of modern medicine, and we must take on the enormous task of reforming healthcare policy with this approach at the forefront. Congressional Republicans can still put forth a rational replacement that does not abandon the millions of Americans who currently depend on the ACA for health care access. If our newly elected leaders can communicate concrete ideas for how to improve access, increase quality, and decrease costs, the healthcare community should engage with them in a collective effort to make our system better. Until then, we must constantly remind ourselves that the eyes we look into on a daily basis at our hospital are not merely a backdrop. The easy thing to say is, "This is not my role," and to bury our heads in the daily tasks at hand. Our mission and principles are clear - but there is much work to be done. For us to simply hope for the best and stand by as mute stakeholders is an abrogation of our duties as healthcare workers, healers, and Americans. Anna E. Condino, MD, MPH Andrew G. Lim, MD, MS Paul W. Charlton, MD, MA Sabiha K. Barot, MD, PhD Emergency Medicine Resident Physicians Harborview Medical Center Seattle, WA -- This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.
The market for exchange-traded funds (ETFs) has grown dramatically over the past decade, as investors have sought greater diversification at a reduced cost. While ETFs offer plenty of upside, they are not immune to risks and costs. Investors who seek to maximize their success in the ETF market while keeping danger at bay must become familiar with these risks to ensure longevity in the market.