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A version 2.1 update patch for the Power and Glory GTR 2 Modification. This patch adds Porsche 906/8, Porsche 906/E, Porsche 906 Langheck, Ford GT40s, and Shelby Cobras to the mod, as well as adding sound improvements and various other fixes.

You must have the Power and Glory GTR 2 Modification installed to use this file!

File Details

Filename: PNGupdate.rar
Size: 265.5 MB (estimate download time)
Author: GT Legends Workshop

Downloads: 2,094 (10 this week)
Last Updated: 28 March 2009

Required Files
Power and Glory GTR2 Modification - 1 GB


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 ( 2012.02.22 04:22 ) : One more thing I would like to talk about is that rather than tiryng to match all your online degree courses on days and nights that you finish off work (since most people are tired when they get back), try to receive most of your lessons on the week-ends and only a couple of courses for weekdays, even if it means taking some time away from your saturdays. This is really good because on the saturdays and sundays, you will be extra rested and concentrated in school work. Thx for the different tips I have realized from your website. – Kabir 05-Oct-2013  Rating: 4Rating: 4Rating: 4Rating: 4Rating: 4
It is clearly wcmloee at this time that a new space has been opened up where socialists can debate, the reasons for, appropriate short term action, and postulate more long term solutions to the current crisis.And it is appropriate to use this space to expose the bank bail out plan for the charade it is, not the nationalisation of the personal banking sector under stress, but a financial scam to comfort Shareholders and depositors while the government works out what to do next.I am however confused about the distinction being made between protecting shareholders and protecting depositors who, after all in the majority, are both private sector actors.What is private saving by individuals in a market economy but one of the means by which excess wealth can be placed in supposedly safe places while waiting, either to be invested to create greater wealth, or used as current expenditure to smooth over a personal cash flow problem or increase consumption, or bequeathed in life time or on death ?Private savings could therefore be seen as one of the fruits of wealth inequality. This is where analysis of the housing market and of economic policies can help. David Miles in his excellant Neo-Classical book, Housing, Financial Markets and the Wider Economy leads us in the right direction without ever really exploring the issue of the effects of the house price bubble/boom on wealth distribution. Increases in house prices benefit those who trade down, and harm those who aim to trade up. At a point in time the supply of housing is fixed so the extra demand from those trading up must be matched by the extra supply from those trading down, gainers and losers tend to balance out in aggregate. In other words house price increases just redistribute wealth, from the poorer to the richer. And of course it is not just about trading up or trading down, distribution also takes place in the same direction through other actions. It also tends to pass from tenants to landlords, from lower house price areas to higher house price areas etc etc.In Britain the inequality of wealth is twice the inequality of income. (It begs the question why so much attention is placed on the latter rather than the former.) Given the policies in place it is not surprising that the Gini Wealth coefficient has been rising steadily since 1992 and indeed accelerating since New Labour came to power. Between 1992 and 2000 the percentage of wealth held by the richest one per cent increased from 18 to 22 percent. Just imagine, in non current inflationary times what the absolute value of that transfer could amount to and what a marvellous advertisement for the caring effects of the third way.I could go into a lot more detail, for example explaining how the Right to Buy, whose procedes amounted to more than all the other privatisations put together, was a system whereby public housing equity was given to certain individuals only for it to leak out as private wealth later. It thus provides a further catalyst for this wealth inequality machine, as former tenants sold up without penalty, bequeathed, or released equity, probably to try and help their families achieve a deposit to take part in the game.So what are the real arguments to guarantee deposits. Probably more political than coherant socialist economics. It would be a brave politician in the current conditions who would stand up and argue that depositors should be treated just the same as shareholders, but then some are both. But the it would also be a brave politician who stood up and explained very calmly and collectedly to the poorer sectors (and this could mean up to 60 70% ) of the population that they have been duped. House price increases haven't made them richer, the opposite. They have become relatively poorer. – Luiza 05-Oct-2013  Rating: 3Rating: 3Rating: 3Rating: 3Rating: 3
Thanks for the mention JudyAs you know it was a pulsaere to help and as with all my customers I treat you all as friendsI believe that most big companies lose the personal touchHappy to HelpKeith – Satria 05-Oct-2013  Rating: 2Rating: 2Rating: 2Rating: 2Rating: 2
Neil,“In other words via government soetcr spending injections”. Nope. Once the Monetary Policy Committee (or the equivalent committee that would decide how much stimulus is warranted under full reserve) decided that $X of extra money creation and spending was in order, it would be entirely up to POLITICIANS to decide how to spend that money. The extra spending COULD TAKE the form of extra public spending. But equally it could take the form of tax cuts.In fact that’s little different to the existing system: i.e. stimulus over the last three years or so has been a mixture of extra public spending and tax cuts.Re the need to withdraw money via tax, yes that would be needed from time to time. Though (as with the existing system) it would basically be a case of deficits about nine years out of ten.Re your last paragraph, the fact that banks act as intermediaries DOES NOT NECESSARILY mean they create money. In fact over the last year or so, thanks to deleveraging, banks created virtually no new money in the UK. But they’ve continued acting as intermediaries haven’t they? As distinct from what banks have ACTUALLY DONE over the last year, it would be easy to set up a system in which banks act as intermediaries, but don’t create money.Winter,I’m baffled as why you think “If a bank goes out of business, investors (equity holders and bond holders) are large enough to bear the entire cost of the failure.” Lehmans was leveraged to the tune of about 30:1 when it failed, and Basle III is proposing similar leverage levels, with perhaps another 3% of loss absorbers in the form of bond holders: call that a total of 6%. That means the loans and investments made by a bank lonely have to fall in value by 6%, and the bank is technically insolvent or “balance sheet insolvent”.I.e. in the event of failure depositors would lose as well, were it not for FDIC. “That didn't happen. Neither equity holders nor bond holders were wiped out.” You bet they weren’t wiped out. That’s because the financial and political elite in the US and Europe are hand in glove. I.e. the political elite robs taxpayers in order to save bank shareholders and bondholders.Next, you claim that depositors are not investors: they are simply people whose cash has been attracted to a bank because the bank wants the cash. I fully agree that depositors are not investors under the existing system. But what full reservers like me argue is that they SHOULD BE treated as investors. Reasons are thus.There is absolutely no way a bank can fund interest payments to depositors other than by lending on or investing depositors’ money. Thus banks in their present form are a system under which depositors can gain the advantages of investing (i.e. get interest) WITHOUT any of the normal downside risk that goes with investing. And who bears the risk? Someone has to. Well to some extent it’s bank shareholders and bondholders, but ultimately the taxpayer carries the risk when things go seriously wrong.No - correction. Given that the political and financial elite are (to repeat) hand in glove, bank shareholders and bondholders carry precious little risk (or at least less than they ought to). So to summarise, the present system lets depositors gain the advantages of being investors without their carrying the risk: the risk is carried by the taxpayer. Now that’s a subsidy of the entire banking system, and I’m not in favour of subsidising a system that is supposed to be commercially viable. – Jason 05-Oct-2013  Rating: 1Rating: 1Rating: 1Rating: 1Rating: 1
no comment – hamed 30-Mar-2010  Rating: 1Rating: 1Rating: 1Rating: 1Rating: 1
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