Originally Posted by Ph3y
And I hope that this present crop of politicians learn a lesson or two in accountable leadership from the US. That when people talk, its not because they are jobless or hate but rather because they deserve explanations on issues in a bid to understand what the government is thinking or planning. There is a lesson to be learnt about free speech and intellectual communication.
There is also a lesson to be learnt on prudence. That you don't spend money as if it is going out of fashion
I am at a crossroad in my life where I have to make a decision including one that may adversely affect the rest of my days. I honestly do not know what to do or know what path I should take and I am scared of making a wrong choice. What if I am disappointed and it is not all cracked up to be? What if it does not work out? What if I have regrets later on? What if the grass is truly not greener on the other side? What if I am not ready? What if this move proves to be more challenging
Updated Jan 30, 2013 at 05:22 PM by anwulika
We seem to expect too much from people. Most especially those we have very high regard for.
We live in a changing world. A world of hustling and hustlers.
A world of the fastest not neccesarily the most brilliant making it like bandits. As a matter of fact banditry is the order of the day.
It shouldnt have come as much of a surprise to me when someone i held in high esteem did a Dan blocker in a meeting i attended.....more like the artful dodger.
Envy is best defined as a resentful emotion that "occurs when a person lacks another's(perceived) superior quality, achievement or possession and wishes that the other lacked it.
Bertrand Russell said envy was one of the most potent causes of unhappiness. Not only is the envious person rendered unhappy by his envy, but they also wish to inflict misfortune on others.
However, psychologists have recently suggested that there may be two types of envy: malicious envy and
In defence of Awolowo: Matters arising from Achebe's civil war memoirI HAVE not yet read the controversial personal history of Chinua Achebe, and as a professional historian, I don't really think it is ethical to speak on a work one has not read. However, I have endeavoured to read Noo Saro-Wiwa's