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Bonnie last won the day on April 25

Bonnie had the most liked content!

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Personal Information

  • Full Real Name:
    Bonnie Williams
  • Reason for registering:
    Live and/or work in Chiriqui
  • Location of primary residence:
    In Chiriqui
  • Birth (home) country:
    United States

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  1. Jim and Nina returned to the States several years ago and no longer participate in Chiriqui Life. I, too, no longer live in Boquete. I doubt that the municipality has held on to the passport for so many years, but someone who lives in Boquete certainly could inquire. Do you know anyone in Boquete? If not, perhaps you can ask here for someone to make the inquiry for you at the Tesororio.
  2. COPA potentially to shut all operations I just saw this online and thought it would be of interest to Panamanian residents: https://www.reuters.com/article/health-coronavirus-panama-airline/panamas-copa-airlines-says-it-could-temporarily-shut-all-operations-idUSL1N2BB102
  3. When considering the merits of Rife technology, I suggest reading the following (as well as many other similar sites): https://quackwatch.org/device/reports/spooky2/ https://www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/325628 https://www.drweil.com/health-wellness/balanced-living/technology/ready-for-rife/ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Royal_Rife
  4. Very interesting. It answered some questions I’ve always had about the case.
  5. https://www.nytimes.com/2019/06/03/business/trump-panama-hotel-tax-evasion.html The owners of a luxury hotel in Panama City that ousted the Trump Organization as property managers last year accused it on Monday of evading taxes in Panama and creating a “false light” around the hotel’s finances. The accusations, made in a legal filing in Manhattan federal court, are fraught with potential diplomatic and legal complexities for President Trump. They essentially assert that his family business cheated a foreign government, a claim the Trump Organization characterized in a statement as “completely false.” The president’s company, the filing alleges, “also made fraudulent and false claims to the Panamanian tax authorities” to “cover up its unlawful activities.” This was originally detected during an audit last year by that country’s tax agency, according to the filing. It was not possible to immediately verify accusations in the filing that the Trump Organization did not fulfill its obligation as managers to ensure all the hotel’s taxes were paid, including those related to the Trumps’ management fees. Panamanian law imposes a tax on commissions paid to foreign businesses, but the Trumps’ management fees may have qualified for an exemption. The filing does not make clear how much money may be owed — or for how long the Trump Organization may have failed to pay the taxes — but suggests that the company’s actions on this and other matters exposed the hotel’s owners to millions of dollars in liability. The Trump Organization said the accusations were misdirected. “To the extent any taxes were to be withheld,” the company’s statement said, it was the responsibility of the hotel owners, not the Trump Organization, which “did not evade any taxes.” The statement added that the tax decisions were made on the advice of an international accounting firm. The filing comes as the Trump Organization is waging battle with congressional Democrats investigating the president’s personal finances. While those investigations present more immediate political threats to Mr. Trump, the Panama dispute could open a new line of attack on the president’s business and provide fodder for his critics. The filing also alleges, among other claims, that the Trump Organization understated employee salaries in reports to the Panamanian social security agency, which may have reduced the hotel’s social security tax payments. Collectively, the company’s actions made “the financial and operational performance of the hotel appear in a false light,” the filing says. Advertisement
  6. Fireworks welcome? The animal support groups likely will have something to say about this.
  7. I remember it well and, being somewhat new to Panama, how odd the whole procedure seemed. But what I really remember best is that the sticker they left was impossible to remove from our wrought iron gate, leading ultimately to our having to repaint the whole d—n thing.
  8. Ricky, I am no longer the CLV for the Embassy.The new CLVs, Denese Rodgers and George Chin, can be reached at clvboquete@gmail.com. It was my experience that these community outreach meetings are announced only a couple of weeks ahead of time. Persons who are enrolled in the STEP program receive all Embassy messages, including those announcing community outreaches. Also, the CLVs generally announce the outreaches on two forums, including this one, and various community Facebook pages.
  9. I have Skype here in Panama. I don't understand the difficulty you're having.
  10. The problem clearly is on their end, as evidenced posted by Mr. Bondoux demonstrates. Call their attention to that, and make them understand that ONLY Wells Fargo customers are experiencing the problem here in Panama. Then, the next time you're in the U.S., change banks.
  11. Dr. Franklin Anguizola is the best cardiologist in Chiriqui. He and his wife have bought a house in Boquete and apparently want to spend more time here or maybe even move here full time. What a plus for Boquete!
  12. I had to look up what impugnacion means, thinking it had to do with impugning and wondering what the heck that would have to do with the election. In fact, it means contested or challenged. I wonder how long this will take.
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