Mash 2013:- Soca, Calypso & Chutney Releases – 29 videos autoplay
— Guyanese Online Post #2440
— Guyanese Online Post #2440
Published on Feb 25, 2013
This was the winning 2013 Calypso in Guyana and the Guyana Government BANNED it from radio along with all of the other songs from the finals claiming that they were all Anti Government.
Irvington Mayor Wayne Smith (left) and members of the Guyanese Assn. of New Jersey (from left): Conrad McPherson, Janet Mitchell, Jennifer Innis-Bazilio, Molly Berry, Sandra Taylor Harte, Allison Butters-Grant, president of the East Orange Guyanese Association and Keith Oliver Dow.
By Tangerine Clarke
Guyana’s national flag, the Golden Arrowhead, was hoisted over City Hall in Irvington, NJ USA on Friday, Feb. 22, as Mayor Wayne Smith joined the Guyanese Association of New Jersey in celebrating their country’s 43rd anniversary. Continue reading →
Uploaded on Feb 27, 2012
In the past year, we have seen food riots on three continents, food inflation has rocketed and experts predict that by 2050, if things don’t change, we will see mass starvation across the world. This film sees George Alagiah travel the world in search of solutions to the growing global food crisis.
From the two women working to make their Yorkshire market town self-sufficient to the academic who claims it could be better for the environment to ship in lamb from New Zealand, George Alagiah meets the people who believe they know how we should feed the world as demand doubles by the middle of the century. Continue reading →
Stabroek News – February 26, 2013 –
By Paul R Ehrlich and Anne H Ehrlich
Paul R Ehrlich is Professor of Population Studies, Department of Biological Sciences, Stanford University; Anne H Ehrlich is the associate director and policy coordinator of the Center for Conservation Biology, Stanford University.
PALO ALTO – Humanity faces a growing complex of serious, highly interconnected environmental problems, including much-discussed challenges like climate change, as well as the equally or more serious threat to the survival of organisms that support our lives by providing critical ecosystem services such as crop pollination and agricultural pest control.
We face numerous other threats as well: the spread of toxic synthetic chemicals worldwide, vast epidemics, and a dramatic decline in the quality and accessibility of mineral resources, water, and soils. [Read more: The food threat to human civilisation]
In today’s selection — with an estimated 1.2 billion inhabitants, the nation of India is the second largest on earth, and with faster population growth than China’s, will likely become the largest. Most of India’s population lives in the more than half million small villages that dot the countryside, reluctantly yielding to the inevitable tides of change, closely connected to the other members of their jati. Jati means caste, a kinship group larger than a family, but smaller and less self-sustaining than a tribe.
There are thousands of jatis in modern India, tight-knit groups preserving ancient customs and traditions, and they should not be confused with India’s ancient class or varna system, which is still partially observed and includes Brahmans (priests), Kshatriyas (warriors), Vaishyas (merchants and landowners), Shudras (serfs), and those outside this system known as the Dalits or untouchables:
Read more: INDIA -One Billion Villagers
Letter: Two cases of struggles in Guyana without racial conflict – Eusi Kwayana
There has not been much examination in public of the legal framework surrounding the events of July 18, 2012 in Linden, Guyana, and no discussion whatever of what happened on the 12th and 15th of August 2012. I am glad I did not grow up in such a dumbed down atmosphere. My mother’s male and female school mates would have been visiting her, arguing, and chewing out the rightness and wrongness of the events, even and straight, as we say, with the lawyers, the editors, and the Commission and the readers. Mr Byron Lewis and Mr Yankee Jervis would have been at shop galleries and street corners questioning the mishandling of things.
This was the atmosphere when the five workers were martyred at Enmore in 1948. Few households on the East Coast went to bed normally that night. Those were the days of Jagan in all his glory, before the PPP. Continue reading →
February 25, 2012 – Capitol News – Over one hundred thousand persons are expected to benefit from an upgraded road project from Vreed-en-Hoop to Hydronie on the West Coast of Demerara. This is one of two agreements the Guyana Government and the Caribbean Development Bank inked on Monday February 25th.
The other project is part of the Bank’s Basic Need Trust Fund (BNTF) Programme and will fund projects in education, infrastructure and the water sectors. Continue reading →
February 25th 2013 – Capitol News – Veteran calypsonian and former Monarch Geoffrey Phillips also known as the “Mighty Rebel” has condemned the move by the management of state-owned National Communication Network, NCN to ban the songs of the 2013 calypso competition.
According to Phillips, this development has wider implications for the freedom of expression in Guyana.
The Veteran calypsonian said the scripts were vetted and were approved by officials from the Culture Ministry so he’s still at a loss as to the rationale behind the ban. Continue reading →
WELCOME TO THE 21st CENTURY
Our Phones – Wireless
Cooking – Fireless
Cars – Keyless
Food – Fatless
Tires – Tubeless
Dress – Sleeveless
Youth – Jobless
Leaders – Shameless
Relationships – Meaningless
Attitude – Careless Continue reading →