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Agua purificada embotellada.

Esto es una discusión · 6 respuestas
RAY S. ELIZONDO:
Acabo de ver en Galavisión, Los Reporteros, donde hicieron un estudio sobre la venta de agua purificada en los garrafones de 5 galones, estan envenenado a los ciudadanos, sin licencia de Salubridad, otros llenando los garrafones con el agua de las llaves y le ponen sellos falsos.

Como es costumbre, los consumidores vienen pagando y envenandose con agua contaminada.
Cual es la función del Gobierno, para el año 2,020, no habrá agua potable en México, al paso que van, las maquiladoras contaminan los ríos y el aire. Ah! pero los dueños de las maquiladoras se vienen a vivir a los EEUU, se traen los dólares que llegan por las remesas de los inmigrantes, y se van a Las Vegas, a gastar a manos llenas.
Viva México,
O ¿deberíamos decir "Muera México"?

San Francisco, CA
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Vicente Carillo Fuentes:
[nq:1]Acabo de ver en Galavisión, Los Reporteros, donde hicieron un estudio sobre la venta de agua purificada en los garrafones ... ciudadanos, sin licencia de Salubridad, otros llenando los garrafones con el agua de las llaves y le ponen sellos falsos.[/nq]
But I have a question, assuming the bottled water is authentic and pure, do Mexicans get some sort of rebate on their water bill for the bottled water they have to purchase because the Mexican government water utility fails to deliver drinkable water? I drink bottled water when I'm not using my fancy reverse-osmosis filter system at my kitchen sink, but even though the taste of the tap water isn't terrific, I'm also not worried that I will get sick from drinking it. My choice to purchase filtered water is a matter of taste, not health, so I do not expect the city water utility to refund that portion of my water bill, as they provide perfectly safe drinking water.
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Arturo Magidin:
[nq:2]Acabo de ver en Galavisión, Los Reporteros, donde hicieron un ... el agua de las llaves y le ponen sellos falsos.[/nq]
[nq:1]But I have a question, assuming the bottled water is authentic and pure, do Mexicans get some sort of rebate on their water bill for the bottled water they have to purchase because the Mexican government water utility fails to deliver drinkable water?[/nq]
I have another question: are you this stupid by nature, or do you really work as hard as it seems to become so?
As to your question: compare the rate you get charged with the mexican rate (which is heavily subsidized). Then turn on your brain for two nanoseconds and try to think.

"It's not denial. I'm just very selective about
what I accept as reality."
Calvin ("Calvin and Hobbes")

Arturo Magidin
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RAY S. ELIZONDO:
[nq:2]Acabo de ver en Galavisión, Los Reporteros, donde hicieron un ... el agua de las llaves y le ponen sellos falsos.[/nq]
[nq:1]But I have a question, assuming the bottled water is authentic and pure, do Mexicans get some sort of rebate ... expect the city water utility to refund that portion of my water bill, as they provide perfectly safe drinking water.[/nq]
Depends in what city do you live in, there are cities in the US where I would not drink the water,
and BTW, did you watch Pen and Teller?
where they proved that US citizens are spending their money buying bottled water that comes from a garden hose. Did you see the test they made for the connoisseurs of bottled water? How they fool the people? Thanks to Pen and Teller.
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Pomponio Magnus, Gobernador Constitucional del Estado Libre y Soberano de Tejas de Santa Anna, Asistente de Brujo en Catemaco, Inspector de Control de Calidad en la Fabrica de Condones El Reventon:
Since the best water in the planet is produced in the springs in Los Tuxtlas, in Veracruz, I don't expect the country to reimburse me at all.
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Amado Carillo Fuentes:
[nq:1]As to your question: compare the rate you get charged with the mexican rate (which is heavily subsidized). Then turn on your brain for two nanoseconds and try to think.[/nq]
Okay, I thought long enough and was wondering whether the Mexican government makes any actual claim or even implication that the heavily-subsidized water is safe to consume. Tortillas and milk were subsidized in the recent past, would it have been okay had they had been contaminated with E. coli or strychnine?

Now that Mexico is supposedly a real democracy, why don't Mexicans discuss the issue and hold some referendum on whether to increase water rates to pay for upgrades so they actually get clean, safe, drinkable water and don't have to buy bottled water anymore?
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Anonymous:
[nq:2]As to your question: compare the rate you get charged ... on your brain for two nanoseconds and try to think.[/nq]
[nq:1]Okay, I thought long enough[/nq]
Or at least what seems to pass for "thinking" in your neck of the woods... Wouldn't pass muster in my neighborhood.
[nq:1]and was wondering whether the Mexican government makes any actual claim or even implication that the heavily-subsidized water is safe to consume.[/nq]
The government has (and has had for as long as I can remember) lots and lots of public information campaigns explaining to people that most water should be boiled before direct consumption.
[nq:1]Tortillas and milk were subsidized in the recent past, would it have been okay had they had been contaminated with E. coli or strychnine?[/nq]
So, I guess this answers my other question: your incredible stupidity does require some great amount of work on your part...
[nq:1]Now that Mexico is supposedly a real democracy, why don't Mexicans discuss the issue and hold some referendum on whether to increase water rates to pay for upgrades so they actually get clean, safe, drinkable water and don't have to buy bottled water anymore?[/nq]First, because there is no such thing as a "referendum" in most democracies (the US for the most part included), and such things are not binding on the government. Can people in the US hold a "referendum" like that to make that decision? You will find, if you ever bother to investigate before speaking (or even after speaking) that in the vast majority of locations, you would simply be unable to do such a thing. In very few modern representative democracies is even the notion of "voter-initiative" recognized as a valid issue for voting (and you only have to turn your eyes westward to see what a mess it's made of California; see Proposition 13 (old numbering; they restarted in the late 90s) for a good lesson of what happens when you start voting on how and when to spend what).

Second, because it is far more important to make sure that running water is delivered to more locations ->first<- than to make sure that the cities have a nicer water supply. Third, because they don't have to buy bottled water: that's what boiling is for. I grew up without ever buying any bottled water whatsoever: we just boiled water on a regular basis for drinking. Perhaps that incredible notion escaped your incomparably minuscule brain?

Arturo Magidin, sans .sig
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