This X HacKer| This Muslim Hacker
Your website was hacked due to security vulnerabilities.
We just need freedom00110101001010100011101101010110011110110010011000111000110111000111111000110101101110010000000111111110001110
Paraguay reported that it intends to provide electrical energy from one of its hydroelectric plants to Brazil, a country that usually faces potential shortages during the winter months. Paraguay also waits on a pending authorization from Argentina to implement a similar operation with Uruguay. Paraguay and Brazil are the owners of the Itaipu hydroelectric plant, one of the most powerful in the planet.
The Deputy Paraguayan Minister of Mines and Energy Mercedes Canese said that Paraguay decided to offer energy from the Acaray hydroelectric power to Brazil due to the interest of various agents in Brazil to acquire it.
The dam is located in the Acaray river in the Southeast of the country – near the border with Brazil – and has an installed capacity of 210 megawatts (MW).
Paraguay has offered Acaray energy to Uruguay, but the operation remained stagnant waiting for negotiations with Argentina over the price they charge for being a transit country.
According to Paraguayan authorities, Chile and Bolivia are also potential buyers of the country’s electricity.
Paraguayan exports registered a decrease of 5.4% during the first quarter of 2012 compared to the same period last year, due to the decrease in its agricultural activity, according to data by the Central Bank of Paraguay (BCP).
According to the BCP, the value of foreign sales in January and March closed at US$ 1.08 billion compared to the nearly US$ 1.15 billion in the first three months of 2011, the report pointed.
Among the exports, soybeans, which figure as one of the country’s most important revenue sources, shrunk 32.6%, from US$ 286.2 million to US$ 192.8 million.
Meat, which is the second most important export item, summed US$ 69.5 million in sales between January and March 2012 compared to US$ 86, 6 million for the same period last year.
Two outbreaks of FMD in September 2011 and January this year, caused a significant decrease in beef production, while a prolonged drought between December and January affected the soybeans exports.