La dis-INFORMAZIONE Italiana finanziata dallo STATO - Chi ha letto nel Blog di Grillo l'articolo "Il... | Freenot, Partly, Freepartly, Mediaset, Gove

| sabato 29 settembre 2007

La dis-INFORMAZIONE Italiana finanziata dallo STATO - Chi ha letto nel Blog di Grillo l'articolo "Il... | Freenot, Partly, Freepartly, Mediaset, Government

Chi ha letto nel Blog di Grillo l'articolo "Il Capro espiatorio" (http://www.beppegrillo.it/2007/09/il_capro_espiat.html) ha letto questo: "Mastella....
l’indulto non è una sua idea, ne sono convinto. Gli è stato ordinato. Da chi? Dal Parlamento. E chi nel Parlamento lo ha spinto di più? Lui, lo psiconano. Quello che straparla di sicurezza nelle piazze con la badante rossa. Mastella ha detto più volte di aver ricevuto la solidarietà di Berlusconi per l’indulto. Ci credo. L’indulto è servito a non fare entrare in carcere gli amministratori corrotti, non a liberare i pregiudicati."

Il Giornale esce con un articolo dove parla di inciucio tra Grillo e Mastella. Lo Stato attraverso la legge sul finanziamento dell'editoria versa milioni di euro per realizzare questo scempio dell'informazione. Non sono io che mi invento questo, sono le statistiche di freedom house (casa delle libertà, è un ente americano (serio, non la casa della liberta per prescrizione di silvio) che fa delle rilevazioni sul grado di libertà dei paesi del mondo, e tra i vari parametri c'è il grado di libertà dell'informazione. Siamo intorno all'ottantesimo posto, insieme a l Botswana e siamo PARTLY FREE (parzialmente liberi).

A questo governo chiedevamo anche questo

Questa è la tabella di Freedom House, siamo al 79 posto insieme al Botswana :)


Rank

Country

Rating

Status

1

Finland
Iceland

9
9

Free
Free

3

Denmark
Norway
Sweden

10
10
10

Free
Free
Free

6

Belguim
Luxembourg
Netherlands
Switzerland

11
11
11
11

Free
Free
Free
Free

10

Liechtenstein
New Zealand

13
13

Free
Free

12

Andorra
Palau
Portugal

14
14
14

Free
Free
Free

15

Ireland
Marshall Islands

15
15

Free
Free

17

Bahamas
Estonia
Germany
Monaco
St.Vincent & Grenadines
United States

16
16
16
16
16
16

Free
Free
Free
Free
Free
Free

23

Barbados
Jamaica
San Marino

17
17
17

Free
Free
Free

26

Canada
Costa Rica
Lithuania
Malta
St.Lucia

18
18
18
18
18

Free
Free
Free
Free
Free

31

Australia
Dominica
Latvia
United Kingdom

19
19
19
19

Free
Free
Free
Free

35

Czech Republic
Japan
Micronesia
Slovakia
Slovenia
Taiwan

20
20
20
20
20
20

Free
Free
Free
Free
Free
Free

41

Austria
Belize
France
Hungary
Poland
Spain
St. Kitt and Nevis

21
21
21
21
21
21
21

Free
Free
Free
Free
Free
Free
Free

48

Cyprus

22

Free

49

Grenada
Suriname

23
23

Free
Free

51

Mali

24

Free

52

Vanuatu

25

Free

53

Chile
Mauritius
Trinidad & Tobago
Tuvalu

26
26
26
26

Free
Free
Free
Free

57

Guyana
South Africa

27
27

Free
Free

59

Fiji
Ghana
Greece
Israel
Kiribati
Uruguay

28
28
28
28
28
28

Free
Free
Free
Free
Free
Free

65

Hong Kong
Papua New Guinea
Samoa
Sao Tome & Principe

29
29
29
29

Free
Free
Free
Free

69

Benin
Namibia
Nauru
Solomon Islands
South Korea

30
30
30
30
30

Free
Free
Free
Free
Free

74

Cape Verde
Tonga

32
32

Partly Free
Partly Free

76

Bolivia

33

Partly Free

77

Bulgaria
Mongolia

34
34

Partly Free
Partly Free

79

Botswana
Italy

35
35

Partly Free
Partly Free

81

Dominican Republic
India

37
37

Partly Free
Partly Free

83

Antigua & Barbuda
Burkina Faso

38
38

Partly Free
Partly Free

85

Brazil
Croatia
East Timor
Peru

39
39
39
39

Partly Free
Partly Free
Partly Free
Partly Free

89

Philippines
Serbia & Montenegro

40
40

Partly Free
Partly Free

91

Ecuador

41

Partly Free

92

Lesotho

42

Partly Free

93

El Salvador
Mozambique
Panama

43
43
43

Partly Free
Partly Free
Partly Free

96

Nicaragua
Senegal
Romania

44
44
44

Partly Free
Partly Free
Partly Free

99

Argentina
Bosnia-Herzegovina

45
45

Partly Free
Partly Free

101

Comoros
Guinea-Bissau

47
47

Partly Free
Partly Free

103

Mexico
Turkey

48
48

Partly Free
Partly Free

105

Macedonia
Madagascar

49
49

Partly Free
Partly Free

107

Albania
Tanzania
Thailand

50
50
50

Partly Free
Partly Free
Partly Free

110

Congo (Brazzaville)

51

Partly Free

111

Honduras
Uganda

52
52

Partly Free
Partly Free

113

Ukraine

53

Partly Free

114

Nigeria

54

Partly Free

115

Malawi

55

Partly Free

116

Kuwait
Niger

56
56

Partly Free
Partly Free

118

Georgia
Mauritania
Paraguay

57
57
57

Partly Free
Partly Free
Partly Free

121

Guatemala
Kenya
Indonesia
Sri Lanka

58
58
58
58

Partly Free
Partly Free
Partly Free
Partly Free

125

Sierra Leone

59

Partly Free

126

Lebanon
Seychelles

60
60

Partly Free
Partly Free

128

Algeria
Cambodia
Central African Republic
Colombia
Egypt
Jordan
Morocco
Pakistan
Qatar

61
61
61
61
61
61
61
61
61

Not Free
Not Free
Not Free
Not Free
Not Free
Not Free
Not Free
Not Free
Not Free

137

Armenia
Kyrgyzstan
Liberia
Zambia

64
64
64
64

Not Free
Not Free
Not Free
Not Free

141

Angola
Bhutan
Cameroon
Cote d'Ivoire
Malaysia
Moldova
United Arab Emirates

65
65
65
65
65
65
65

Not Free
Not Free
Not Free
Not Free
Not Free
Not Free
Not Free

148

Singapore

66

Not Free

149

Gabon
Guinea

67
67

Not Free
Not Free

151

Bangladesh
Haiti

68
68

Not Free
Not Free

153

Afghanistan
Djibouti

69
69

Not Free
Not Free

155

Maldives
Oman

70
70

Not Free
Not Free

157

Iraq

71

Not Free

158

Bahrain
Russia
Venezuela

72
72
72

Not Free
Not Free
Not Free

161

Azerbaijan
Chad
The Gambia

73
73
73

Not Free
Not Free
Not Free

164

Burundi

74

Not Free

165

Ethiopia
Kazakhstan

75
75

Not Free
Not Free

167

Tajikistan

76

Not Free

168

Brunei
Nepal
Swaziland

77
77
77

Not Free
Not Free
Not Free

171

Togo

78

Not Free

172

Saudi Arabia
Vietnam

79
79

Not Free
Not Free

174

Congo (Kinshasa)
Laos
Yemen

81
81
81

Not Free
Not Free
Not Free

177

China
Somalia
Tunisia

83
83
83

Not Free
Not Free
Not Free

180

Iran
Syria

84
84

Not Free
Not Free

182

Rwanda
Sudan

85
85

Not Free
Not Free

184

IOT/PA*

86

Not Free

185

Belarus
Equatorial Guinea

88
88

Not Free
Not Free

187

Uzbekistan
Zimbabwe

90
90

Not Free
Not Free

189

Eritrea

91

Not Free

190

Burma
Cuba
Libya
Turkmenistan

96
96
96
96

Not Free
Not Free
Not Free
Not Free

194

North Korea

97

Not Free

Freedom house sulla ibertà di stampa in Italia.

Freedom of speech and of the press are constitutionally guaranteed. However, media freedom remained constrained in 2005 by the continued concentration of media power in the hands of Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi, who controlled 90 percent of the country's broadcast media through his private media holdings and political power over the state television networks. In April 2004, the Senate adopted the Gasparri Law on Broadcasting, which to its credit introduced a number of reforms that will prepare the country for the planned 2006 switchover from analogue to digital broadcasting and the partial privatization of the Italian public broadcasting network, RAI. The reforms potentially make the country's broadcast media more independent of state control. However, the law has been heavily criticized for not providing effective demonopolization measures and thus doing very little to break up the "duopoly" of RAI and Mediaset in broadcasting media. This would allow Berlusconi, in his unique position, to continue his domination of private broadcast media. In July 2004, the Parliament passed the Frattini Law, which addresses the conflict of interest between the prime minister's public office and his media holdings. The law stipulates that persons holding government office cannot "occupy posts, hold office, or perform managerial tasks or any other duties in profit-making companies or other business undertakings." Although this prevents the prime minister from running his own businesses, it does not prevent him from choosing his own proxy, including a family member. However, shortly after Berlusconi's poor showing in the April 2005 elections, Finivest, the company at the apex of his business empire, reduced its stake in media giant Mediaset from 50.9 to 34.3 percent. The move, according to The Guardian, was intended to boost Berlusconi's image for elections scheduled for spring 2006.

In January 2005, a court in Rome condemned RAI for the removal of a TV journalist, Michele Santoro, in 2002. Santoro was one of three journalists critical of the government who were removed from RAI for alleged "criminal use of public television." The Parliament has still not passed a proposed bill that will abolish prison sentences for libel. In May 2005, the Milan offices of Corriere della Sera were searched following approval by the public prosecutor. Local authorities were searching for sources related to a story in the paper the same month about the use of Italian-made Beretta guns in Iraq by al-Qaeda fighters.

Most press outlets are privately owned but are often linked to political parties or run by large media conglomerates that exercise some editorial influence. The print media, which consist of several national newspapers (two of which are controlled by the Berlusconi family), continue to provide diverse political opinions, including those critical of the government. However, Berlusconi controls or influences 6 of the 14 national surface-frequency channels. Mediaset, a company in which he has a major interest and the largest private broadcaster in the country, owns three leading national channels, while RAI, traditionally subject to political pressure, controls three. Mediaset further monopolizes broadcast advertising revenues. In 2004, Mediaset received 58 percent of all advertisement revenues, while RAI received 28 percent. The other commercial nationwide networks receive less than 2 percent of revenues, and the hundreds of local/regional television stations combined receive only 9 percent. In late 2003, the government enacted a temporary waiver that removed a previous restriction on one person owning more than two national broadcasting stations, allowing Retequattro, one of three television stations owned by the Berlusconi-dominated Mediaset group, to continue terrestrial broadcasting. The government generally does not restrict access to the internet; however, the government can block foreign-based internet sites if they contravene national laws. After the London bombings in July 2005 by Islamic extremists, Italy's Parliament approved a new antiterror law that includes surveillance of the internet and requires a license to operate an internet cafe.

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