By Tai Solarin (1922-1994)
We hear very much these days of how people live on the other side of the 'iron curtain.' Mr Aderogba Ajao has come back from Eastern Germany, and told us his own story On the Tiger's Back. Mr. Hevi, a Ghanaian now resident, teaching , in Nigeria, has told us his own version of far eastern life behind the ' iron curtain' in China. Our newspapers have feverishly pumped out wholesale return of dozens of African students from several
For your information, just hot of the press ! See:
http://www.religiousinstitute.org , and
Coming up is the "National" Transgender Day of Rememberance (going Global) on the 20th November.
If your church, temple or mosque has not listed it yet, or discussed the issues, here is your chance to speak up for equality, and to do the "right" thing (to love your neighbour as yourself).
Hear Paul Krugman of NYT.
October 14, 2013, 11:29 am
Do You Know Who I Am?One of the odd things about the debates we've been having over economic policy since the financial crisis is how many people on one side of these debates — the side I'm not on, as it happens — believe that they can win arguments by pulling rank. Critics are dismissed as just bloggers, which supposedly disqualifies them from pointing out errors and untrue statements; ideas are dismissed (wrongly,
Updated Nov 24, 2013 at 04:21 PM by katampe
An all time favourite of mine.....
I remember dem days as a young worker and clubbing with friends....oh for those days of dignity of labour. Your salad(salary) was more than enough, most especially for the ladies who still live at home. You are able to save and buy a vehicle if your parents didnt get one for you after graduation.
Am talking about the early eighties.....
Aint nobody bother fleecing dem
IN PLACE OF THOUGHT
THE NEW YORKER
POSTED BY TEJU COLE
In 1913, a compilation of Gustave Flaubert's satirical definitions was posthumously published as "Le Dictionnaire des Idées Reçues" ("The Dictionary of Received Ideas"). Flaubert hated cliché, a hatred that expressed itself not only in the pristine prose of "Madame Bovary" but also in his letters and notes on the thoughtless platitudes of the day. "The Dictionary of Received Ideas" is a complaint against automatic