Rivera Schatz expresa su rechazo a proyecto de medidas de emergencia por el COVID-19

via Rivera Schatz expresa su rechazo a proyecto de medidas de emergencia por el COVID-19 | El Nuevo Día

This Puerto Rican donkey is concerned about the money lost if PR is declared in a state of emergency. What if consumers and businesses affected by coronavirus cannot follow their buy / sell routine? This is like the American donkey who wanted to keep hiding the coming disaster by saying that the virus is a Democratic invention. PR citizens must have the facts and not the opinions  of an uninformed politician. PR is already financially screwed, why expect health misery to wreak havoc on the population? And especially the largest group of the inhabitants that remain on the island – the elderly? In that group is the little family I know in Puerto Rico. Please, someone in the government, stop that man. Don’t wait for the elections that you may have to postpone / cancel / modify anyways. That one already declared himself side by side with evil greed in this time of a global pandemic.

Published by nelsongon

I love media and communication, as well as digital technology. I write in Spanish and English, fluent in both languages: speak, read, write, comprehend. I was born in New York, but was sent to Puerto Rico at an early age, where I lived until drafted by the U.S. army. Upon returning from an honorable discharge, I found Puerto Rico small and limited at the time. I moved to Boston where I pursued musical studies and later worked as a musician, teacher, and speech-pathologist in New York. I studied music at Berklee College of Music, Boston, MA, and Speech-Language Pathology and Audiology at various New York City colleges, including New York University, New York City, New York. I played professionally in Puerto Rico, prior to entering Berklee College of Music, and after finishing studies there I played in the 80’s bass guitar briefly, with various latin bands, including the Machito Big Band Orchestra in 1982. I was part of their recording that year. Once I saw the transitory nature of music, I studied speech-pathology and worked in that function after teaching middle-school and elementary grades in the New York City Board/Department of Education. In that capacity, I also worked for the New York City Department of Health as an independent contractor providing therapy and evaluations for pre-school and school-age children. I later worked in the high school setting in that capacity before I retired from the Department of Education. I am now retired and with my spare time, I pursue old, and new dreams, as age is a reminder of the evanescence and impermanence of life.

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