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          Apartamento residencial para locação, Parque Jamaica, Londrina AP0048      Cache   Translate Page      
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          Here's Why I Love Iran — Even When My Country Sees It as an Enemy      Cache   Translate Page      
Wondering about American indifference about the war we're ramping up for has had me thinking about why I love Iran.

I was living in Harlem.

It was a few weeks after 9/11 and when Mahsa rang and let me know that she would be in New York, I was happy and excited.

Her brother and I had been friends for over ten years.

We always said our meeting was destined.

As the only two kids of color—I am Black American and he is Persian—in an otherwise all-white Women in Religion class at DePaul University, something in my heart knew he would be my friend for life. I’ll never forget the look of agony in his big blue eyes when after opening the door to that crammed classroom he encountered a sea a white faces looking back at him, no one budging to indicate they would make room as he courageously closed the door behind him, turned and bared the stark gaze of the tall, lanky, pasty professor with the thick Eastern European accent, intensifying the mood with “Why don’t we wait to continue since some of us don’t know how to get to here on time.”

Somehow in that moment, our eyes locked and I hurriedly moved my bag and beckoned him to come sit next to me. Shaun made his way through the sea of kids, barely letting him through the tight aisles. By the time he sat down, sweat trickling from his brow, he was relieved and I was relieved for him and we both laughed under our breath. When he rifled through his bag looking for a pen and couldn’t find one—another long pause from our professor—we both laughed again as I handed him one of mine.

We become one in that moment, representing a warm cocoon of support to protect us through the white supremacist death by a thousand cuts that can choke and kill with its vicious silences and pauses that wither you from the inside out and have no balm but the knowing, empathetic understanding that laughter and friendship can heal.

Even though he was born in Iran, I here in America, we had many things in common. He was organized into his understanding of Whiteness in Wilmette and I got my credentials in Fairfield, Connecticut. Different places, same stuff. Our families were the only people of color in extremely affluent communities and the day to day experiences, that remind you every day of how alien and unlovable you are, would leave their mark on our psyches, well after we’d graduated high school and found one another in that classroom at DePaul University.

Getting together was healing. He and his cousins became fixtures at my house whenever there were barbeques, family get-togethers and parties. When I met Shaun I didn’t know much about Persian history and culture, just what I remembered from what became known as the “hostage crisis,” and the Shah of Iran, years before.

I was eight years old when a group of Iranian college students shut down a building in a place called Tehran. They were holding fifty or so Americans inside the embassy and wouldn’t release them until their demands were met. My mother said the students were standing up for themselves because America was “doing them like they do us” and “they know how it is.” My mom and the Iranian kids seemed to be on the same page because at some point, soon after the “crisis” began, the students released the women and the Black Americans, let them walk right out of the embassy. It made so much sense and I was so impressed with the reasonableness of their actions. “Women hold a special place in our society and Blacks live under American oppression and tyranny.”

Even though the white broadcasters tried to reduce the gesture to a publicity stunt, watching those people march out of the building, the women coming home to their children and the Black Brothers with their afros, coming home to their families, after that the students had my vote. And I got the message, for the first time in my life, that Black people in America had something in common with Black people and other people of color, all over the world.

We were one.

The students knew it. They said it for everyone to hear and now I knew it too.

Hanging out with Shaun reminded me of that. We had good times together and my mom and dad adored him, treated him like he was one of their own. We danced, partied, ate as much barbeque as we could hold, had great cocktails and just enjoyed life together. My parents taught him how to play Bid Whist, Black folk’s version of Bridge. Going to Shaun’s place, either his parents' house out in Wilmette or his apartment down the street from our place in Lincoln Park, was just the same. Just good times. When he cooked, my gosh, the food was magnificent! Well-seasoned meats with fresh, delicious herbs, perfectly cooked fluffy rice with these gorgeous, aromatic dips and sauces. The art on his walls was impeccable and the energy in his apartment was always flowing. Like my family, Shaun was hospitable, caring, a lovely conversationalist and knew how to have a good time, and he cared about people.

Photo Credit: CODEPINK

We had so many things in common.

So of course, years later when his baby sister Mahsa came to New York, I was excited to host.

She arrived, smartly dressed like a low-key, genius poet in her well-tailored men’s sports jacket, a black turtleneck, jeans and expensive but understated loafers. Mahsa had always been elegant and gorgeous. We walked down to People’s Choice, the most delicious homemade Jamaican food in New York City. I think we got oxtails with peas and rice and cabbage. Neither one of us could get over how extraordinarily delicious the food was. We ate and we talked about her work and mine. We’d all since left Chicago, years ago. Shaun to Los Angeles, me to New York City and Mahsa to Tehran. She’d done a women’s magazine, Bad Jens, and had become a serious organizer of community over there. On this trip she was working at the UN with Shirin Ebadi, doing translation work for her papers, books and speeches. Even though Mahsa was really humble about it, which was her way, I knew from her proud brother that her work with Shirin Ebadi was a really big deal.

Since 9/11 had just gone down, and Bush was pushing us to go to war with Iraq, I took the opportunity to make sense of all that had happened in that part of the world. “Why are we always fighting and complaining about Iraq and Iran?” I asked as we chomped away. “And what’s the deal with Afghanistan?” I admitted to her something that I had hidden from myself, that even though I was pretty active in international situations that impacted Black people and people of color globally, Haiti, South Africa, Venezuela, that I knew very little about the Middle East. It just became something that was always already happening… so ongoing that I just tuned out. Mahsa was one of those people, that even though she was crazy smart, brilliant really, you didn’t have to pretend that you knew something that you did not.

She explained about the oil. She explained about the pipelines. She explained the grip of American imperialism, the destruction of the cities of Middle Eastern antiquity and the pillaging of museums and libraries by American armed forces throughout the years and the slow, steady march to Iraq that the U.S. was directing to Iran. That seemed outlandish to me, that Iran would ever be treated in that fashion. When she started talking about the incessant bombing, the destruction of Beirut came up and I informed her that back in the early '80s, Black folks likened the most cracked-out, left behind areas of our own communities to this city, “South Side of Chicago lookin’ like Beirut,” I’d hear brothers and sisters say.

Mahsa shook her head and smiled slightly and then gave me a glimpse of the history of the beauty and majesty of this gorgeous Lebanese city. She was clearly disturbed by the information, but her gentle, non-judgmental telling of these things, in a tone demonstrative of patience and inner peace, her deep intellect and elegance, amplified a sense of what Americans did not know or like to think about, that ours was a young, foolish country… a big, ignorant, bully baby and that we had lost our way. Completely. Most of us unaware of what was really happening in our names, and for oil, imperialism and what Bush kept calling “our way of life,” around the world, especially in the Middle East, with people, who like my mother’d said all those years ago “know how it is.”

We do not like to even consider what we have destroyed and in that destruction what has been lost, forever, to the world. What we have lost is friendship, culture, love, peace, endless possibilities and all of the wonderful things that come from life when you are trying to crush, kill, and control. Somewhere along the way, in a quest for assimilation, peace and acceptance, and just probably worn downness, Black Americans forgot too, that we have something in common with our brothers and sisters in the Middle East. The greatest blow from the War Economy is that it separates us. Eventually, it separated Shaun and I… understandably. After all, it is difficult to maintain friendships with folks when your country makes habit of lying, stealing, cheating, murdering and spreading hate, making their lives here and back home, a misery.

America was and still is running around, destructively taking… snatching things... from people, with whom Black folks, Native people, LatinX in the land known as the United States have something in common.

As I look at the bombed-out streets of the countries that the United States has attacked, and ripped apart, dusty, dirt heaps where gardens used to grow, I have to look at my own communities, here in the United States. Areas with no green spaces or parks and the prisons swollen with human energy relegated to slavery. Flint, Michigan, with no drinkable water source, Deep East Oakland with nowhere to buy living foods and soil so destroyed by pollution that you can’t grow any… children climbing out of tents in homeless encampments in downtown Oakland, while tech millionaires look down on them from their sprawling condo apartment windows. The United States is waging the same war on the people of the Middle East, that it is waging here on Black folks, LatinX, Indigenous people and poor Whites, here in our local communities.

This truth takes me back to that look on Mahsa’s face when she told me of the beauty of precious Beirut and the pure glory of what stood there before the dust and the rubble.

I have always had the sense that being reminded of what we have in common, (in addition to being targeted by the most destructive force on the planet… the American government…) would create a solidarity that could truly organize peace on its own, between the people most heavily enslaved, marginalized and victimized by the virus of War Economy which spreads by keeping us fearful of one another and separates us. I have always had the sense that if the Black and LatinX children on the South Side of Chicago understood that the bullets flying by and through their heads and the food deserts in which they reside are a construction of the engineers of the War Economy, which inflict death upon all that they cannot control, as they do today to the children of Yemen and Afghanistan, and God forbid, Iran, that they would have a different sense of their possibilities and self-worth in the world. I have always had the sense that if we remembered what the Iranian students were really saying and doing when they released the folks who “suffered under American oppression and tyranny,” just like they did… that we would all be unstoppable… together… because knowing that we all have something in common is the first step towards growing and sustaining a local peace economy.

The good news is that we get a chance to start again, everytime we open our eyes and begin a new day.

When I tell people that our government is ramping up to a war with Iran, a glaze comes over their eyes. It’s like yelling fire in a crowded theater but nobody moves because they’re too busy enjoying their buttered popcorn and watching the movie… so you have to start explaining that fire not only burns… but it can kill you.

Get up and run!

Are we that used to waging war in America that no one even bats an eye?

Photo Credit: CODEPINK

Or is it because Iran is this faraway place where they’re not like us... and practice a different religion… have different values… a place where the people have nothing in common with us? This glaze over the eyes thing has happened so much that I have to wonder what has happened in my life that makes me understand that loving the Iranian people is as natural as loving my own people... as natural as knowing that they are my people.

Wondering why my fellow countrymen and women do not connect in the same way has shaken me up a little… a lot... and had me thinking about why I love Iran.

I want to dedicate this piece to Mahsa Shekarloo, who left our world on September 5, 2014. May all the girls and women, around the world and especially Iran… Persia, know that she organized, loved and sacrificed so that they could be free. And to her dear brother, Arash, aka Shaun, who is my friend… for life.

Learn more and join CODEPINK's We Love Iranians campaign here.

This article was produced by Local Peace Economy, a project of the Independent Media Institute.

 

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          Remembering Randy Weston      Cache   Translate Page      
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Tribute to the late composer and pianist

Randy Weston, who celebrated the African origins of jazz and the myriad other styles created by Africans in the Americas. Weston passed away Sept. 1 at the age of 92, bringing to a close an illustrious 60+ year career, in which he stressed that Africanness, studied it's roots, even lived in Africa for a period of time,  and helped to bring African music to audiences here in America. From a young age Weston developed an Afrocentric worldview; his father being Panamanian with Jamaican ancestry and a supporter of Marcus Garvey's message of Pan-Africanism.  Citing Ellington and Monk as being his greatest influences as a pianist and composer, Weston took what he learned from those masters, infused it with direct African and Afro-Caribbean influences, and created a new trans-Atlantic fusion, beginning with his 1960 album, Uhuru Afrika. In the years to come, Weston would travel widely in Africa and spent five years living in Morocco, where he ran Tangier's African Rhythms Club. It was there that he also fell under the spell of the music of the Gnawa, which was to have a lasting influence. This week Africa O-Yé presents the music of Randy Weston.

 

 


          Re: Emerging Market Bond Funds      Cache   Translate Page      
jhfenton wrote:
Tue Oct 09, 2018 3:36 pm

I did open a position in VEGBX (Vanguard Emerging Market Bond Admiral Shares), Vanguard's active EM bond fund, when it went live last December.



Despite the fact that emerging market equities have tanked over that period, VEGBX has not. It is actually my best-performing bond fund over that period. (That is not saying much.)



(VEGBX is not connected in any way to VWOB/VGAVX, Vanguard's EM bond index funds. VEGBX is an active mutual fund. It has accumulated about $100 MM in assets.)



[Snip...]


VWOB and VEGBX certainly approach Emerging Markets in different ways, and I think cap-weighted indexing may be problematic when it comes to EM bonds. VWOB is of course a "Government" index, but there are govt.-owned corporations issuing bonds which are also included in it. I suppose VWOB would fall under "USD sovereign" in Nisi's graphic above, contrary to VEGBX. Anyhow, here's a look at their holdings as posted in their respective Vanguard profile pages. Of course there's that elephant in the room - maybe call it a panda:



(Market allocations as of 08/31/2018)


CODE: Select all

     VWOB/VGAVX                       VEGBX 

(Vang EM Govt Bond Index) (Vang EM Bond "active")

China 17.40% Mexico 8.30%
Mexico 8.20% Indonesia 8.10%
Brazil 5.70% Argentina 7.50%
Indonesia 5.70% Chile 6.20%
Russia 4.70% Guatemala 3.60%
United Arab Emi 4.60% Ukraine 4.20%
Saudi Arabia 4.20% Colombia 4.10%
Turkey 3.80% Hungary 3.50%
Argentina 3.60% Philippines 3.20%
Qatar 3.50% Russia 3.20%
Colombia 2.40% Brazil 3.10%
Philippines 2.00% Kazakhstan 3.00%
South Africa 1.70% Egypt 2.80%
Chile 1.60% Lithuania 2.50%
Lebanon 1.60% Trinidad & Toba 2.50%
Oman 1.50% India 2.20%
Egypt 1.40% Uruguay 2.10%
India 1.40% Dominican Repub 2.00%
Kazakhstan 1.40% El Salvador 1.90%
Malaysia 1.40% Romania 1.60%
Bahrain 1.20% South Africa 1.60%
Panama 1.20% Ghana 1.50%
Ukraine 1.20% Oman 1.50%
Dominican Repub 1.10% Peru 1.50%
Ecuador 1.10% Turkey 1.50%
Hungary 1.10% United States 1.50%
Peru 1.10% Angola 1.30%
Uruguay 1.00% Honduras 1.30%
Kuwait 0.80% Sri Lanka 1.30%
Poland 0.80% Bermuda 1.10%
Sri Lanka 0.80% Paraguay 1.10%
Croatia 0.70% Mongolia 0.90%
Nigeria 0.70% Senegal 0.90%
Venezuela 0.70% Panama 0.80%
Romania 0.60% United Kingdom 0.80%
Azerbaijan 0.50% Armenia 0.70%
Costa Rica 0.50% Croatia 0.70%
Angola 0.40% Lebanon 0.60%
Ghana 0.40% Saudi Arabia 0.70%
Ivory Coast 0.40% Serbia 0.60%
Jamaica 0.40% Venezuela 0.70%
Morocco 0.40% Qatar 0.50%
Pakistan 0.40% Jordan 0.50%
El Salvador 0.30% Ivory Coast 0.40%
Iraq 0.30% Latvia 0.20%
Kenya 0.30% Costa Rica 0.20%
Mongolia 0.30%
Paraguay 0.30%
Serbia 0.30%
Belarus 0.20%
Bolivia 0.20%
Gabon 0.20%
Guatemala 0.20%
Jordan 0.20%
Senegal 0.20%
Trinidad & Toba 0.20%
United States 0.20%
Vietnam 0.20%
Zambia 0.20%
Armenia 0.10%
Bahamas 0.10%
Bermuda 0.10%
Ethiopia 0.10%
Georgia 0.10%
Honduras 0.10%
Namibia 0.10%
Thailand 0.10%
Tunisia 0.10%

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          Comment on How To Make Pumpkin Pie Spice by Iosune      Cache   Translate Page      
Hi Winnie! It's also known as pimenta, Jamaica pimenta, or myrtle pepper (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Allspice). I found it at a local health store as allspice isn't very common in my country either. Hope it helps!
          Queen Nanny: Jamaica's female hero      Cache   Translate Page      
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          Bayer Leverkusen's Bailey accepts Jamaica call-up      Cache   Translate Page      
Bayer Leverkusen forward Leon Bailey has ended speculation about his international future by accepting a call-up to the Jamaica squad. There had been suggestions that the 20-year-old was holding out for a call-up by England, but Bailey has pledged his allegiance to Jamaica and looks set to feature in their clash with Bonaire. Earlier this year, Bailey's adopted father Craig Butler had fuelled rumours England could select him, telling The Sun: "England have made contact with us and there will be more discussions in the future." However, it has since come to light that the Kingston-born Bailey was never eligible for the Three Lions, as he does not have a biological parent or grandparent who was born in England. Bailey joined Bundesliga side Leverkusen from Genk in January 2017 and has scored 13 goals in 53 appearances for the club. He signed a new deal in August that will keep him at the BayArena until 2023.  (@JulianBrandt, @jonatah, #Schreck)  (@PaulinhoPH7)  (@HradeckyLukas)  (@leonbailey)  (#Jedvaj)  (#Dragovic)  (#Bednarczyk)  (@IKieseThelin)#InternationalWerkself — Bayer 04 Leverkusen (@bayer04fussball) October 9, 2018
          Here's Why I Love Iran — Even When My Country Sees It as an Enemy      Cache   Translate Page      
Wondering about American indifference about the war we're ramping up for has had me thinking about why I love Iran.

I was living in Harlem.

It was a few weeks after 9/11 and when Mahsa rang and let me know that she would be in New York, I was happy and excited.

Her brother and I had been friends for over ten years.

We always said our meeting was destined.

As the only two kids of color—I am Black American and he is Persian—in an otherwise all-white Women in Religion class at DePaul University, something in my heart knew he would be my friend for life. I’ll never forget the look of agony in his big blue eyes when after opening the door to that crammed classroom he encountered a sea a white faces looking back at him, no one budging to indicate they would make room as he courageously closed the door behind him, turned and bared the stark gaze of the tall, lanky, pasty professor with the thick Eastern European accent, intensifying the mood with “Why don’t we wait to continue since some of us don’t know how to get to here on time.”

Somehow in that moment, our eyes locked and I hurriedly moved my bag and beckoned him to come sit next to me. Shaun made his way through the sea of kids, barely letting him through the tight aisles. By the time he sat down, sweat trickling from his brow, he was relieved and I was relieved for him and we both laughed under our breath. When he rifled through his bag looking for a pen and couldn’t find one—another long pause from our professor—we both laughed again as I handed him one of mine.

We become one in that moment, representing a warm cocoon of support to protect us through the white supremacist death by a thousand cuts that can choke and kill with its vicious silences and pauses that wither you from the inside out and have no balm but the knowing, empathetic understanding that laughter and friendship can heal.

Even though he was born in Iran, I here in America, we had many things in common. He was organized into his understanding of Whiteness in Wilmette and I got my credentials in Fairfield, Connecticut. Different places, same stuff. Our families were the only people of color in extremely affluent communities and the day to day experiences, that remind you every day of how alien and unlovable you are, would leave their mark on our psyches, well after we’d graduated high school and found one another in that classroom at DePaul University.

Getting together was healing. He and his cousins became fixtures at my house whenever there were barbeques, family get-togethers and parties. When I met Shaun I didn’t know much about Persian history and culture, just what I remembered from what became known as the “hostage crisis,” and the Shah of Iran, years before.

I was eight years old when a group of Iranian college students shut down a building in a place called Tehran. They were holding fifty or so Americans inside the embassy and wouldn’t release them until their demands were met. My mother said the students were standing up for themselves because America was “doing them like they do us” and “they know how it is.” My mom and the Iranian kids seemed to be on the same page because at some point, soon after the “crisis” began, the students released the women and the Black Americans, let them walk right out of the embassy. It made so much sense and I was so impressed with the reasonableness of their actions. “Women hold a special place in our society and Blacks live under American oppression and tyranny.”

Even though the white broadcasters tried to reduce the gesture to a publicity stunt, watching those people march out of the building, the women coming home to their children and the Black Brothers with their afros, coming home to their families, after that the students had my vote. And I got the message, for the first time in my life, that Black people in America had something in common with Black people and other people of color, all over the world.

We were one.

The students knew it. They said it for everyone to hear and now I knew it too.

Hanging out with Shaun reminded me of that. We had good times together and my mom and dad adored him, treated him like he was one of their own. We danced, partied, ate as much barbeque as we could hold, had great cocktails and just enjoyed life together. My parents taught him how to play Bid Whist, Black folk’s version of Bridge. Going to Shaun’s place, either his parents' house out in Wilmette or his apartment down the street from our place in Lincoln Park, was just the same. Just good times. When he cooked, my gosh, the food was magnificent! Well-seasoned meats with fresh, delicious herbs, perfectly cooked fluffy rice with these gorgeous, aromatic dips and sauces. The art on his walls was impeccable and the energy in his apartment was always flowing. Like my family, Shaun was hospitable, caring, a lovely conversationalist and knew how to have a good time, and he cared about people.

Photo Credit: CODEPINK

We had so many things in common.

So of course, years later when his baby sister Mahsa came to New York, I was excited to host.

She arrived, smartly dressed like a low-key, genius poet in her well-tailored men’s sports jacket, a black turtleneck, jeans and expensive but understated loafers. Mahsa had always been elegant and gorgeous. We walked down to People’s Choice, the most delicious homemade Jamaican food in New York City. I think we got oxtails with peas and rice and cabbage. Neither one of us could get over how extraordinarily delicious the food was. We ate and we talked about her work and mine. We’d all since left Chicago, years ago. Shaun to Los Angeles, me to New York City and Mahsa to Tehran. She’d done a women’s magazine, Bad Jens, and had become a serious organizer of community over there. On this trip she was working at the UN with Shirin Ebadi, doing translation work for her papers, books and speeches. Even though Mahsa was really humble about it, which was her way, I knew from her proud brother that her work with Shirin Ebadi was a really big deal.

Since 9/11 had just gone down, and Bush was pushing us to go to war with Iraq, I took the opportunity to make sense of all that had happened in that part of the world. “Why are we always fighting and complaining about Iraq and Iran?” I asked as we chomped away. “And what’s the deal with Afghanistan?” I admitted to her something that I had hidden from myself, that even though I was pretty active in international situations that impacted Black people and people of color globally, Haiti, South Africa, Venezuela, that I knew very little about the Middle East. It just became something that was always already happening… so ongoing that I just tuned out. Mahsa was one of those people, that even though she was crazy smart, brilliant really, you didn’t have to pretend that you knew something that you did not.

She explained about the oil. She explained about the pipelines. She explained the grip of American imperialism, the destruction of the cities of Middle Eastern antiquity and the pillaging of museums and libraries by American armed forces throughout the years and the slow, steady march to Iraq that the U.S. was directing to Iran. That seemed outlandish to me, that Iran would ever be treated in that fashion. When she started talking about the incessant bombing, the destruction of Beirut came up and I informed her that back in the early '80s, Black folks likened the most cracked-out, left behind areas of our own communities to this city, “South Side of Chicago lookin’ like Beirut,” I’d hear brothers and sisters say.

Mahsa shook her head and smiled slightly and then gave me a glimpse of the history of the beauty and majesty of this gorgeous Lebanese city. She was clearly disturbed by the information, but her gentle, non-judgmental telling of these things, in a tone demonstrative of patience and inner peace, her deep intellect and elegance, amplified a sense of what Americans did not know or like to think about, that ours was a young, foolish country… a big, ignorant, bully baby and that we had lost our way. Completely. Most of us unaware of what was really happening in our names, and for oil, imperialism and what Bush kept calling “our way of life,” around the world, especially in the Middle East, with people, who like my mother’d said all those years ago “know how it is.”

We do not like to even consider what we have destroyed and in that destruction what has been lost, forever, to the world. What we have lost is friendship, culture, love, peace, endless possibilities and all of the wonderful things that come from life when you are trying to crush, kill, and control. Somewhere along the way, in a quest for assimilation, peace and acceptance, and just probably worn downness, Black Americans forgot too, that we have something in common with our brothers and sisters in the Middle East. The greatest blow from the War Economy is that it separates us. Eventually, it separated Shaun and I… understandably. After all, it is difficult to maintain friendships with folks when your country makes habit of lying, stealing, cheating, murdering and spreading hate, making their lives here and back home, a misery.

America was and still is running around, destructively taking… snatching things... from people, with whom Black folks, Native people, LatinX in the land known as the United States have something in common.

As I look at the bombed-out streets of the countries that the United States has attacked, and ripped apart, dusty, dirt heaps where gardens used to grow, I have to look at my own communities, here in the United States. Areas with no green spaces or parks and the prisons swollen with human energy relegated to slavery. Flint, Michigan, with no drinkable water source, Deep East Oakland with nowhere to buy living foods and soil so destroyed by pollution that you can’t grow any… children climbing out of tents in homeless encampments in downtown Oakland, while tech millionaires look down on them from their sprawling condo apartment windows. The United States is waging the same war on the people of the Middle East, that it is waging here on Black folks, LatinX, Indigenous people and poor Whites, here in our local communities.

This truth takes me back to that look on Mahsa’s face when she told me of the beauty of precious Beirut and the pure glory of what stood there before the dust and the rubble.

I have always had the sense that being reminded of what we have in common, (in addition to being targeted by the most destructive force on the planet… the American government…) would create a solidarity that could truly organize peace on its own, between the people most heavily enslaved, marginalized and victimized by the virus of War Economy which spreads by keeping us fearful of one another and separates us. I have always had the sense that if the Black and LatinX children on the South Side of Chicago understood that the bullets flying by and through their heads and the food deserts in which they reside are a construction of the engineers of the War Economy, which inflict death upon all that they cannot control, as they do today to the children of Yemen and Afghanistan, and God forbid, Iran, that they would have a different sense of their possibilities and self-worth in the world. I have always had the sense that if we remembered what the Iranian students were really saying and doing when they released the folks who “suffered under American oppression and tyranny,” just like they did… that we would all be unstoppable… together… because knowing that we all have something in common is the first step towards growing and sustaining a local peace economy.

The good news is that we get a chance to start again, everytime we open our eyes and begin a new day.

When I tell people that our government is ramping up to a war with Iran, a glaze comes over their eyes. It’s like yelling fire in a crowded theater but nobody moves because they’re too busy enjoying their buttered popcorn and watching the movie… so you have to start explaining that fire not only burns… but it can kill you.

Get up and run!

Are we that used to waging war in America that no one even bats an eye?

Photo Credit: CODEPINK

Or is it because Iran is this faraway place where they’re not like us... and practice a different religion… have different values… a place where the people have nothing in common with us? This glaze over the eyes thing has happened so much that I have to wonder what has happened in my life that makes me understand that loving the Iranian people is as natural as loving my own people... as natural as knowing that they are my people.

Wondering why my fellow countrymen and women do not connect in the same way has shaken me up a little… a lot... and had me thinking about why I love Iran.

I want to dedicate this piece to Mahsa Shekarloo, who left our world on September 5, 2014. May all the girls and women, around the world and especially Iran… Persia, know that she organized, loved and sacrificed so that they could be free. And to her dear brother, Arash, aka Shaun, who is my friend… for life.

Learn more and join CODEPINK's We Love Iranians campaign here.

This article was produced by Local Peace Economy, a project of the Independent Media Institute.

 

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Pêras cozidas com chá de hibisco (Foto: Bruno Geraldi)

 

Pensando em uma receita que representasse a primavera e que fosse, ao mesmo tempo, gostosa e fácil de se preparar, cheguei à uma receita de peras cozidas com flores de hibisco da escritora Diana Henry. A inglesa é autora de diversos livros de receita - dentre eles, o maravilhoso e recém-lançado How to eat a peach (Como comer um pêssego), de onde saiu esta receita – o livro (disponível na Amazon) é uma coletânia inspiradora de menis criados a partir de vivências e experiências da autora. Impossível não ler e sair correndo para a cozinha.

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A flor de hibisco (não confundir com o hibisco ornamental) é muito consumida em diversos
lugares do mundo. No México, por exemplo, é usada para fazer um chá gelado conhecido
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Pêras cozidas com chá de hibisco (Foto: Bruno Geraldi)

 

Peras cozidas com flor de hibisco


Serve 6 pessoas

Ingredientes:
45g de flor de hibisco seco
4 tiras de casca de limão
1 ¼ xícara de açúcar
Suco de 2 limões
6 peras firmes (nesta receita foram usadas mini peras, que podem ser encontradas facilmente em supermercados, mas fique à vontade para escolher a que mais te agradar)
Creme de leite fresco ou sorvete de baunilha para servir

Pêras cozidas com chá de hibisco (Foto: Bruno Geraldi)

 

Modo de preparo:
1. Em uma panela, coloque as flores de hibisco com 3 ½ xícaras (chá) de água, as cascas
de limão e o açúcar. Aqueça até levantar fervura. Então abaixe o fogo e deixe cozinhar por
aproximadamente 15 minutos, mexendo até que o açúcar dissolva por completo. Deixe
esfriar.

2. Peneire a infusão, pressionando as flores com uma colher para extrair o máximo de
sabor. Adicione o suco de limão à infusão e despeje em uma panela com tampa onde seja
possível colocar as peras em uma única camada, sem que nenhuma se sobreponha a
outra.

Pêras cozidas com chá de hibisco (Foto: Bruno Geraldi)

 

3. Descasque as peras, mas deixe os caules. Aqueça a infusão e quando começar a ferver,
abaixe o fogo e adicione as peras. Caso o líquido não seja suficiente para cobrir as peras,
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manteiga que caiba dentro da panela para cobrir as peras, de maneira que se mantenha
todas em contato com o líquido (vide foto do passo a passo).

4. O tempo de cozimento vai depender do tamanho das peras e do quão maduras elas
estiverem. Pode levar 10 minutos ou mesmo 20 minutos. Por isso, de tempos em tempos,
espete um garfo para ver se estão macias. Quando estiverem prontas, tire uma a uma e
coloque-as numa assadeiras ou em um prato grande de maneira que não se sobreponham
ou mesmo se encostem (do contrário, continuarão a cozinhar!).

Pêras cozidas com chá de hibisco (Foto: Bruno Geraldi)

 

5. Aumente o fogo e cozinhe a infusão que continuou na panela até reduzi-la pela metade.
Vá experimentando para provar o equilíbrio entre acidez e doçura. Caso não esteja
satisfeito, adicione mais açúcar ou suco de limão. Deixe esfriar.

6. Coloque as peras e a calda em um pote hermético e deixe na geladeira, pelo menos de
um dia para o outro, para que as peras absorvam ainda mais o sabor e cor do hibisco. Sirva
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Many may try.

The Democrats' prospect list is topped by Rep. Chellie Pingree, who Collins defeated once already, back in 2002.

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Maine Democratic House Speaker Sara Gideon also hinted at a potential run.

Gideon, who's often clashed with outgoing Republican Gov. Paul LePage, said she's focused on winning more Democratic seats in the Maine House for now. After November's midterm elections, however, she said she'd "be seriously considering how I can elevate the voices of people who deserve and demand to be heard and represented in DC."

Other potential prospects include former state house speaker Emily Cain, state attorney general and gubernatorial candidate Janet Mills, and liberal activist Betsy Sweet.

Sweet said a big factor would be whether Collins, 65, decides to run at all. She said Maine needs "someone who's not entrenched in the old way of doing things."

"We need someone who's more transparent and more willing to actually meet and listen to the people of Maine," said Sweet, who acknowledged that she's also considering a run.

Three men, current Democratic Senate nominee Zak Ringelstein, state Rep. Seth Berry and Portland Mayor Ethan Strimling, said they're more interested in supporting a female candidate than running themselves.

"I have made it my personal mission to defeat Susan Collins," said Ringelstein, who said that he'd prefer to help a Collins' challenger as a U.S. senator but wouldn't rule out a second run in 2020 if he loses next month.

Berry is also open to a Senate bid. Strimling said he's is not.

"From my perspective we need a strong progressive woman to run, and that's who I'll be looking to support," Strimling said.

Rice is a wildcard. She first served Obama as his ambassador to the United Nations and then as his national security adviser. Obama was considering nominating Rice to lead the State Department during his second term, but she withdrew her nomination after she became embroiled in the controversy over American deaths at a diplomatic compound in Benghazi, Libya.

Collins was among the Republicans who said she was troubled by Rice's explanations for the deadly attack.

Rice's public interest in the Senate seat was met with a combination of skepticism and curiosity among energized Maine Democrats, who have tried and failed for much of the last three decades to defeat Collins.

The former Obama aide's connection to Maine has already emerged as a central issue. Rice, whose primary residence is in the Washington area, emphasized "long and deep" ties to Maine as she attacked Collins during a weekend appearance at the New Yorker Festival.

"I think she did a disservice to people in Maine who were counting on her. She has betrayed women across this country," Rice charged. She said she'd give a possible Senate bid "due consideration after the midterms."

Rice also said her family "goes back generations" in Maine and that she's owned a home in the state for the last 20 years.

Her maternal grandparents emigrated to Maine from Jamaica in the 1910s. Rice's grandfather, David Augustus Dickson, worked as a shipper, porter and janitor. Her grandmother, Mary Dickson, a maid and seamstress, was named Maine State Mother of the Year in 1950.

That same year, Rice's mother, Lois Dickson Rice, was valedictorian of Portland High School. Rice's great-uncles all graduated from Maine's Bowdoin College.

Rice's family once lived on Lafayette Street in Portland's Munjoy Hill neighborhood, once an immigrant enclave now home to an expensive rental market.

One neighborhood resident, Lisa Morris, said she was surprised to learn she lives on the same street that Rice's family once did.

"It would be pretty awesome to have a senator from Maine who was a woman of color," said the 55-year-old university policy analyst.

Not far away, 86-year-old Judy Halpert recalled walking to school with Rice's mother, whom she called a close friend.

Halpert doesn't like Collins "at all," and pointed to Rice's long roots in the state.

"She has a right to be a Mainer as well," she said. "I'd vote for her in a minute."

___

Peoples reported from New York. Pace reported from Washington.

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In this image from video provided by Senate TV, Sen. Susan Collins, R-Maine., speaks on the Senate floor about her vote on Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett Kananaugh, Friday, Oct. 5, 2018 in the Capitol in Washington. Sen Shelly Capito, R-W.Va., sits rear left and Sen. Cindy Hyde-Smith, R-Miss., sits right. (Senate TV via AP)
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From Ian:

'UNRWA teaches children to blow themselves up'
In Jerusalem, Mayor Nir Barkat presented a plan to remove all UNRWA operations from the capital and begin providing full municipal services to the residents of Shuafat, where UNRWA operates schools and clinics without Israeli permission.

The Jerusalem move follows a decision by the US to cut aid to UNRWA because it is an organization that perpetuates the refugee problem instead of acting to solve the issue.

Arutz Sheva spoke to Bassam Eid, a human rights activist who has been studying UNRWA's schools and institutions for years, bringing the paralyzed Palestinian Arab voices that have been struggling for years under UNRWA, Hamas and the Palestinian Authority.

"I have been saying for years that UNRWA has become part of the problem and not part of the solution," said Eid, "For 70 years, UNRWA has been managing the affairs of the Palestinian refugees and has not managed to reduce the problem or resolve the refugee problem within seventy years. "I am interested in continuing to manage the issue of the Palestinian refugees."

"I support Trump's decision to stop UNRWA funds," Bassem Eid said, adding that "65 percent of UNRWA funds go to salaries and the renting of buildings and offices, salaries of $25,000 a month and luxury vehicles. I want to close this organization so that its employees will be unemployed and become refugees themselves."

Eid also criticized the education provided in UNRWA schools. "I worked in several UNRWA schools in the territories and in Jordan, and children aged 9-10 want to be killed and kill Jews and to release their people. "Who taught you that?" I asked. They said that was what they were learning in schools, and I asked teachers at UNRWA schools in Jordan if children were taught to blow themselves up and be killed. They said "of course. How else will they liberate the land from the Israeli occupation? " UNRWA is aware of this, and the international community knows that all UNRWA studies are full of hate and incitement. The international community continues to inject funds because it is against Israel."

Top UNRWA official says he champions both Israel and Palestinian refugees
Just a few years ago, Peter Mulrean was defending Israel in what is arguably one of the most hostile diplomatic environments for the Jewish state.

In 2013, as the US deputy ambassador to the United Nations Humans Rights Council in Geneva, he hailed Jerusalem for its “strong commitment and track record in upholding human rights, political freedoms and civil liberties.”

Today, Mulrean is a senior official at UNRWA, the UN agency dealing with Palestinian refugees, arguably the most hated organization in Israel and one the US government recently called “irredeemably flawed.”

From his office just across from UN headquarters in Manhattan’s Turtle Bay, Mulrean promotes the agency on the world’s largest international stage.

The director of UNRWA’s Representative Office in New York decries the recent budget cuts by the US administration and passionately rejects the often-made argument that the agency perpetuates the Palestinian refugee problem and stands in the way of a realistic solution to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
Human Rights Council Elections Set to Deliver Another Record-High Number of Rights-Abusing Members
The U.N. holds annual “elections” for its Human Rights Council this week and, once again, none of the five regional groups are offering any competition for the vacant seats. Instead all five are putting up “closed slates” of candidates – a practice seen as one of the main reasons rights-abusing regimes are able to secure seats.

Indeed, the absence of competitive slates makes it possible to predict, three days before the U.N. General Assembly holds the exercise in New York, that next year the 47-member HRC will have 14 members – 29.7 percent – that are graded “not free” by the veteran democracy advocacy group, Freedom House.

That’s a record high for “not free” countries on the 13-year-old council, tied only with the 2018 membership.

Failing unexpected last minute developments, the 2019 HRC membership will comprise 23 “free” countries, 10 “partly free,” and 14 “not free.”

The presence on the U.N.’s top human rights body of regimes with poor human rights records was one of the main reasons cited by the Trump administration for its decision to withdraw over the summer, following what it said were unsuccessful attempts to reform it.



Anti-Zionist Conspiracy Theories Seek the Mainstream
Before Stephen Walt and John Mearsheimer lent their academic credentials to a widely discredited 2007 book, The Israel Lobby and U.S. Foreign Policy, alleging an “Israel Lobby” that controls American foreign policy to the detriment of the U.S., conspiracy theories of this sort dwelt mostly within the fringe domain of white supremacists, neo-Nazis, anti-Semites, and their ilk.

These type of conspiracy theories evoked the notorious 1903 fraud, The Protocols of the Learned Elders of Zion, purporting to document a nefarious Jewish plot for global domination, manipulating economies, and fomenting war. Despite its exposure as an anti-Semitic fabrication some 20 years later, the Protocol’s bogus charges continued to serve as a staple of anti-Semitic, Nazi and ZOG (“Zionist Occupied Government”) propaganda, inciting hatred, pogroms and massacres against Jews. Hitler referred to the Protocols in his early speeches and in his autobiography, Mein Kampf. It became an integral part of his anti-Jewish ideology and Nazi propaganda. Protocols is also embraced by Holocaust deniers, by Hamas, and is a bestseller among enemies of Israel.

Stephen Walt and John Mearsheimer, professors of international affairs at Harvard University and University of Chicago respectively, attempted to bring new acceptance to ‘Zionist-Control-of-Government’ charges by presenting them as a scholarly study far removed from the anti-Semitic claims of the Protocols. Positioning themselves as righteous truth-tellers, Walt and Mearsheimer hastened to assure readers that the Israel lobby is “certainly not a cabal or conspiracy that ‘controls’ U.S. foreign policy” but rather “a powerful interest group, made up of both Jews and gentiles, whose acknowledged purpose is to press Israel’s case within the United States.”

Undermining this disclaimer, however, was the authors’ disturbingly vague definition of the so-called “Israel lobby” as “a loose coalition of individuals and organizations” with “unmatched” power and “the ability to manipulate the American political system” against the interests and well-being of U.S. citizens. Beyond evoking the old claims of disproportionate and undue Jewish influence, the book’s supporting “evidence” was widely dismissed by academicians, reviewers and politicians across the spectrum, who exposed its shoddy scholarship, use of falsified quotations, distortion of facts, and untrue conclusions.
Miko Peled, playing to the antisemitic crowd that adores him
I recently returned from a short vacation in Israel. Visiting Israel should be a requirement for anyone actively engaged in the fight against antisemitism. It works like receiving an antidote. Nothing places the IHRA definition of antisemitism into perspective better than witnessing first-hand the enormous gulf between the democratic reality on Israel’s streets and the non-existent demon-state that is described in anti-Israel Facebook groups. It leaves with you a lasting clarity over the absurdity of the anti-Israel arguments.

Last week Israeli state TV ran a documentary on BDS (in Hebrew). I had given them access to my archives and was interviewed by them for the show. The team who made the documentary had met with Miko Peled in Israel. It is worth viewing this short segment to see how nasty Peled is in real life:


Most people know Peled’s backstory and I have no interest in repeating what others have written before. I was in the room when he spoke about giving Holocaust denial a platform. What always interests me is the support network. Miko Peled is an angry outcast, that nobody should have heard of. Instead he is given top billing at BDS events internationally. We know anti-Zionist Jews are a fringe group, so the question can be asked – just who is in the audience?

As my research into the Scottish Palestine Solidarity Campaign showed, when Jewish people stand up to claim there is no problem with antisemitism, half of the people in the room applauding are hard-core antisemites themselves (see case study on Jackie Walker event p91-110).

I argue that without this support network of antisemites, these fringe anti-Zionist Jews would not have an audience. By placing greater import on the antisemites than the few useful puppets they hide behind I also suggest that this is a more accurate way of looking at the problem. So when Miko Peled responded to my tweet of the video above, my natural instinct was to look at those people who were applauding him.

*It has to be said, that nobody is responsible for those that like, comment or share things they have written*. But that isn’t the point. I am not interested in individuals. Miko Peled is not responsible if one, two or five antisemites are in the audience, but when that level reaches 50% doesn’t it demand that we ask questions? Given the high levels of antisemitic thought present in his audience why is Miko Peled denying their existence?
Cary Nelson: Jasbir Puar Launches Women’s Studies on a Death Spiral
The National Women’s Studies Association (NWSA) has now crossed a further line in self-discreditation by honoring Jasbir Puar’s December 2017 book The Right to Maim: Debility, Capacity, Disability, a publication that discards evidentiary standards and instead bases its accusations against the Jewish state on its author’s personal fantasies. In September 2018 the NWSA awarded The Right to Maimits Alison Piepmeier Book Prize, describing the book as a “major milestone.” It has now officially endorsed an irresponsible and discriminatory research agenda for feminist faculty and students.

My book in manuscript—Israel Denial: Anti-Zionism, Anti-Semitism, & the Faculty Campaign Against the Jewish State—devotes its longest chapter (30,000 words) to an analysis of Jasbir Puar’s publications. Most anti-Israel faculty publications focus on debatable propositions. Not Puar. You can debate the claim that Israel discriminates against its Arab citizens, but so long as there is evidence of racism among some Israelis you cannot wholly discredit the accusation. Puar, however, makes arguments that can actually be proven factually right or wrong. They are consistently false.

Take one example: she claims that Israel has been stunting the growth of Palestinian children. Stunting (below normal height) means children are at greater risk for illness, reduced cognitive capacity, and premature death. The WHO, UNICEF, and other groups publish statistical reports on this and other health concerns. So does the Palestinian Authority. There are scores of published academic papers on the subject. All come to the same conclusion: comparing stunting rates across the world proves it is not a major health problem in Gaza or the West Bank. The WHO standard for classifying stunting as a major health concern is 20%. Stunting in the West Bank Gaza runs at 7-10% of children aged 1-5 years. By comparison, Egypt’s rate is 19.8%. Sub-Saharan Africa and Asia include countries with dramatically higher stunting rates: India (38.4%), Ethiopia (38.4%), Zambia (40%), Pakistan (45%), Madagascar (49.2%), Eritrea (50.2%), and Burundi (57.5%). Puar cites none of this research. If Israel is stunting the growth of Palestinian children it is doing a very poor job indeed.

To publish an anti-Zionist and anti-Semitic book without factual proof Puar did not have to find the long lost publisher of The Protocols of the Elders of Zion. She simply gave the manuscript to Duke University Press. There it would be judged by people within the echo-chamber of anti-Zionists who don’t care about facts. Their standard for original scholarship is “Tell us something bad about Israel we don’t already know.” Duke obviously did not do any independent fact-checking. It then added the Duke University imprimatur to a book that dishonors the University and should be withdrawn from publication. Instead, The Right to Maimwill probably earn Puar a full professorship at Rutgers. After all, distinguished scholars like Judith Butler have endorsed the book on its jacket. Credulous audiences in universities across the country applaud its arguments when Puar lectures. And now the book has a national award.
In Its Current Form, the Labor Party Threatens the Freedom and Safety of the UK’s Jews
Since Jeremy Corbyn became leader of the British Labor party in 2015, his indifference to anti-Semitism within his party’s ranks, friendliness with terrorists, and hostility toward Israel and Zionists have caused mounting public concern. Daniel Johnson assesses the state of affairs:

Corbyn’s long record of support for nations and organizations that are implacably opposed to the West is unprecedented. Rightly, the public is anxious about what this might portend, were he ever to occupy Downing Street. . . . Corbyn takes cognizance only of those Jews (a vanishingly small minority) who share his loathing of Israel—not unlike the [turn-of-the-century] anti-Semitic mayor of Vienna, Karl Lueger, who notoriously quipped: “I’ll decide who is a Jew.” . . .

Jeremy Corbyn is a guilty man who protests his innocence while presiding over a purge of any Labor MP who tells the truth. . . . And for what purpose? The Corbyn case is also about politics—electoral politics. In the words of Mehdi Hasan, now the political editor of the Huffington Post and a presenter for Al Jazeera, “anti-Semitism isn’t just tolerated in some sections of the British Muslim community; it’s routine and commonplace. . . . It’s our dirty little secret.” In the five years since Hasan made his confession, anti-Semitism has become the “dirty little secret” of another community: the left wing of the Labor party. And there is a connection: the left is targeting Muslim votes. No wonder Corbyn has greeted all accusations of anti-Semitism . . . with indifference or silence.

Instead of challenging this vile prejudice and demanding that Muslim community leaders address the canker in their midst, the Labor party has quietly acquiesced. It tolerates the Corbyn camp’s toadying to anti-Semitic preachers and demagogues. How different the outcome of the Corbyn case might have been if more Muslims had denounced the Labor leader to demonstrate their revulsion at anti-Semitism. . . .
'Corbyn anti-Semite who wants to return Britain to dark times'
Britain’s Parliament hosted Israeli Ambassador to the United Nations Danny Danon Tuesday.

In his address, the ambassador referred to statements made by opposition leader and Labour Party chairman Jeremy Corbyn, calling him “an anti-Semite who wants to return Britain to darker periods in its history.”

The ambassador added that “in his actions and statements, Corbyn gives oxygen to incidents of racism by embracing his terrorist friends and encouraging the activities of BDS. Israel stands by the Jewish community in England.”

Corbyn and the Labour Party have faced a string of scandals involving anti-Semitism and accusations of bigotry in recent months.

The Daily Mail has published photos of the Labour leader at a cemetery in Tunisia holding a wreath near the graves of some of the Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO) terrorists who were responsible for the massacre of the 11 Israeli athletes at the 1972 Munich Olympics.

Days later, a picture emerged of Corbyn apparently making a salute linked to the Muslim Brotherhood organization.

That week, the Times of London published a picture of Corbyn meeting with the leader-in-exile of the Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine (PFLP) terrorist organization, only weeks before its members carried out an attack on a Jerusalem synagogue in which six people were murdered.
Non-Jews fight UK Labour anti-Semitism from the inside
Steeped in anti-Semitism accusations involving him and his supporters, British Labour Party leader Jeremy Corbyn has made many Jewish enemies — including inside his own party.

But one of his most effective critics is not Jewish. He is a meteorology student at the University of Reading who describes himself as “just a kid with a laptop.”

Denny Taylor, 20, has used that laptop to keep a running tally of party members who have flouted Labour’s own guidelines against hate speech and report them to the party’s ethics review panel.

Horrified at the revelations about Corbyn’s ties to anti-Semites, Taylor set up Labour Against Anti-Semitism, or LAAS, in 2016 with a few dozen non-Jewish and Jewish volunteers. He was 18 and had voted the previous year for Corbyn.
Denny Taylor founded the group Labour Against Anti-Semitism when he was 18. (Courtesy of Taylor/via JTA)

It was LAAS that last month reported to Labour’s ethics panel on an old recording in which Corbyn declared that Zionists “don’t understand English irony.” The group has flagged 1,200 alleged members who it said have breached the party’s guidelines against hate speech and has a backlog of about 2,000 additional cases of people engaging in what LAAS considers anti-Semitic rhetoric. LAAS has not reported the latter yet, according to its spokesman, Euan Philipps, who also is not Jewish.
Fliers on 4 college campuses blame Jews for Kavanaugh ruckus
Fliers blaming Jews for the sexual assault allegations against newly sworn-in Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh were posted on two University of California campuses, Berkeley and Davis, as well as at Vassar and Marist colleges, both located in the same city in New York state.

“Every time some Anti-White, Anti-American, Anti-freedom event takes place, you look at it, and it’s Jews behind it,” the fliers discovered Monday read.

The flier shows an image of Kavanaugh surrounded by caricatures of Jewish members of the US Senate with Stars of David drawn on their foreheads, as well as the Jewish billionaire George Soros, who has been accused of funding opposition to Kavanaugh. One of Kavanaugh’s accusers, Christine Blasey Ford, and the attorney for two others, Michael Avenatti, also are depicted with the words “Good Goy” written on their foreheads.

The fliers say they are “Brought to you by your local Stormer book club.”

According to the ADL, the Daily Stormer Book Club chapters, or SBCs, are “small crews of young white men who follow and support Andrew Anglin and his neo-Nazi website, the Daily Stormer.”

Petition Denouncing Upcoming Anti-Zionist Conference at UCLA Passes 2,000 Signatures
A petition urging the University of California, Los Angeles to reconsider hosting an upcoming anti-Zionist conference surpassed 2,000 signatories on Friday, amid a continuing outcry against the event.

The online petition — launched by the campus branch of the Committee for Accuracy in Middle East Reporting in America (CAMERA) — says the eighth annual National Students for Justice in Palestine (NSJP), which was first announced in August, “is designed to instill hatred towards and intolerance while proliferating lies about Israel.”

The event marks the largest annual gathering of NSJP activists, who help promote the boycott, divestment, and sanctions (BDS) movement against Israel on North American university campuses — a campaign denounced by major Jewish organizations, and opposed by both UCLA and UC regents.

The conference will seek to remind students “that Zionism … can be destroyed,” according to its organizers, who define Zionism — the movement that supports the Jewish people’s right to national self-determination — as “ethnic cleansing, destruction, mass expulsion, apartheid, and death.”

These objectives have drawn criticism from the UCLA branch of Students Supporting Israel (SSI), as well as the groups Alums for Campus Fairness at UCLA and StandWithUs, all of which oppose the BDS campaign.
New York City's Islamist Grant
On August 21, the New York City Council announced $250,000 in grants made to 14 Muslim community organizations, in collaboration with the New York Immigration Coalition. Alarmingly, three of the grant recipients are linked to Islamic extremism -- the Council on American Islamic Relations (CAIR), the Muslim American Society (MAS) and the Islamic Circle of North America (ICNA).

Worse, it seems that ICNA, in particular, plans to use the money not for civic improvement but for religious proselytizing.

The grant announcement was made at ICNA's headquarters in Jamaica, Queens, after the jumu'ah prayer service. Present were the young speaker of the city council, Corey Johnson, and Councilman Daneek Miller, the sole Muslim member of the council.

Councilman Miller is no stranger to ICNA; his campaign website prominently features a photo of him speaking at the ICNA mosque.

ICNA was established in 1971, ostensibly as a "non-ethnic, non-sectarian" grassroots organization, with the aim of seeking the "establishment of the Islamic system of life as spelled out in the Qur'an."

In fact, it functions as the American arm of the Pakistani Islamist group Jamaat e-Islami (JI). Indeed, ICNA's international charity, Helping Hand for Relief and Development (HHRD), works closely with JI in Pakistan. Worse, in 2017 HHRD openly worked with the "political" wing of the murderous terror group Lashkar-e-Taiba.
Amazon Funnelled Cash to Salafist Org Founded by ‘Extremist’ UK-Based Saudi Scholar
Amazon has been funnelling cash to a Salafist ‘charity’ led by an Islamic scholar described as “one of the most dangerous men in Britain” by counter-extremists, a British newspaper has claimed.

The Jeff Bezos-led retail giant allowed the Muslim Research and Development Foundation (MRDF) founded by Saudi-born Haitham al-Haddad into its Amazon Smile programme, which allows customers to donate a percentage of their purchases to charity, according to a Times investigation.

Al-Haddad has been branded “dangerous” by the Quilliam counter-extremism think tank, and as “misogynistic, racist, and homophobic” by UK Government counter-extremism commissioner Sara Khan.

A series of controversial statements by the Salafist scholar — a graduate in Islamic law from the University of London’s School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS) — have been compiled by The Times, advancing a range of hardline views.

These include claims that adulterous women should be stoned to death, and that he has, in fact, received “many requests from Western women… begging me to help them to find their way to a Muslim country to be stoned to death” so they could “avoid punishment in the afterlife” — although it is not revealed whether he actually did facilitate any voluntary executions of this kind.

“It is the Islamic punishment. What does the UK government want? Do they want Muslims to change their beliefs?” he demanded.
Bennett protests to University of Michigan over Netanyahu-Hitler comparison
Education Minister Naftali Bennett sent a letter to the University of Michigan’s President Mark Schlissel, urging him to oppose anti-Israel hatred on campus after a lecturer compared Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu to Adolf Hitler, claiming both are guilty of genocide.

Bennett also raised a previous case of a University of Michigan professor who would not write a letter of recommendation for a student who wanted to study abroad in Israel, a spokesperson for the minister said in a statement Tuesday.

“The time has come for you as head of the university to make a strong stand against what has clearly become a trend of vitriolic hatred against the Jewish state on your campus,” Bennett wrote to the university president.

During a compulsory lecturer, speaker Emory Douglas, part of the “Penny Stamps Speakers Series Presentation” of the Stamps School of Art & Design, displayed a slide that showed a picture of Netanyahu and Hitler with the words “Guilty Of Genocide” written across their faces.

Below the photo was a definition of genocide as “The deliberate killing of a large group of people, especially those of a particular nation or ethnic group.”
Pamela Geller: Brown University Celebrates 'Palestinians' on 'Indigenous Peoples’ Day'
Last week, Brown University’s Office of Diversity and Multicultural Affairs sent out greeting for “Indigenous Peoples’ Day Weekend,” which has replaced Fall Weekend — Columbus Day weekend — in the uber-politically correct academic environment. Brown’s action is part of the larger effort by the academic left to cast Columbus as a villain and focus on Native Americans as sainted martyrs.

But as if this celebration weren’t politicized enough, Brown made it poisonously so by including the “Palestinians” among the “indigenous people” whose plight was being observed. But what makes this story extra insidious is the fact that the school took this anti-American movement and attempted to turn it into an anti-Israel day as well. The left is so desperate to attack Israel that they twisted their own attack on the U.S. to do so.

“Indigenous Peoples’ Day (IPD),” explained the Office of Diversity and Multicultural Affairs, “celebrates the resilience and accomplishments of Indigenous people and acknowledges the contemporary struggles indigenous communities face today. Further, IPD is an intervention against erasure, a principle barrier to the improvement of indigenous sovereignty and health status.”

The struggling indigenous people in question, according to the Diversity Office, included “567 Federally Recognized tribes, 61 State Recognized tribes,” as well as “Hawaiians and the people indigenous to its territories in the Caribbean and Pacific Oceans.” Many of these groups, the announcement went on, “experience profound disparities in health care access and health status compared to the general population, resulting in elevated rates of diabetes, liver disease, and other chronic diseases,” which are “exacerbated by a significant shortage of primary care physicians in Indigenous communities and a long-standing mistrust of the American health care system rooted in a history of genocide and forced assimilation.”
Boycott's new target: Bulldozer companies
Anti-Israel boycott (BDS) organizations recently identified a new target. Following the planned evacuation of Khan al-Ahmar, BDS is looking to boycott the bulldozers used to demolish the illegal structures.

Strategic application of measured violence and international sympathy have protected the Bedouins of Khan al-Ahmar from expulsion, and "stopped bulldozers, produced by international corporations to demolish homes and schools," a BDS statement said.

"The strategic BDS campaign is critical, as the Supreme Court approved demolition of Khan al-Ahmar to make way for illegal settlements on occupied Palestinian land, including corporations that manufacture and sell the bulldozers involved in the this destruction by Israel: JCB (UK), Caterpillar (USA), Volvo (Sweden), Hyundai (South Korea), Hitachi (Japan) and Liogong (China)."

Another organization involved in the planned boycott is "Who Profits", which tracks companies that are "commercially involved in Israeli and international companies in the continued Israeli control over Palestinian and Syrian land." The same organization sent boycott warning letters to bulldozer manufacturers. The organization's website also stated that the bulldozers of these companies are used for constructing Jewish settlement in Judea and Samaria as another reason for the boycott.

Lev HaOlam organization founder Attorney Nati Rom, who fights the global boycott and BDS organizations, said: "The BDS organization appears to be boycotting itself, and their steps become more and more ridiculous, as they spread their frustration to giant corporations." Lev HaOlam sends thousands of product packages from Judea and Samaria to Israeli supporters all over the world and is in contact with thousands of foreign citizens.
Minister: If US student held at airport renounces BDS views, we might let her in
Strategic Affairs Minister Gilad Erdan (Likud) on Tuesday said a US student of Palestinian descent, who has been held at Ben Gurion Airport for a week and faces deportation for allegedly supporting an Israel boycott, can leave Israel whenever she wants.

Erdan, whose ministry is responsible for countering the Boycott, Divestment, and Sanctions Movement against Israel, known as BDS, also said that if Lara Alqasem were to renounce her past activities and publicly declare that boycott efforts are not legitimate, he would reconsider her case.

Alqasem, 22, who has Palestinian grandparents, was prevented from entering the country after arriving at Ben Gurion Airport last Tuesday, despite having received a student visa from the Israeli Consulate in Miami to study in a masters program at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. She has been held in a airport detention facility ever since.

The Population Immigration and Border Authority has said the decision to stop Alqasem at the airport was due to her “boycott activity,” while Strategic Affairs Ministry officials said she was a member of the National Students for Justice in Palestine, a campus group that calls for boycotting Israel over its policies toward the Palestinians.

“They make a show as if Israel is imprisoning a student,” Erdan, who is also public security minister, told Army Radio on Tuesday morning. “She can go home to her country whenever she wants. This student stood at the head of a branch of an extreme organization, and it is not reasonable that she can come here and enjoy Israel’s academic benefits while she is trying to harm Israeli citizens.”
Government said to use Canary Mission blacklist to bar visitors
Reports by a secretive right-wing website that collects and publishes information about anti-Israel activity of university students and others are being used by Israeli authorities to question or ban people attempting to enter the country, according to a report Thursday.

Documents submitted by the Strategic Affairs and Public Diplomacy Ministry on Thursday show that an American student was barred from entering Israel because of “suspicion of boycott activity” based on four Facebook posts and information on the Canary Mission website, the Haaretz daily reported.

Canary Mission is an anonymous website that aims to name and shame anti-Israel activists on campus.

The site “documents individuals and organizations that promote hatred of the USA, Israel and Jews on North American college campuses,” according to its “About us” page.

Critics have accused it of seeking to intimidate pro-Palestinian college students and stifle their activism with the threat of a blacklist.

In August, the Forward newspaper reported that a number of activists believed their Canary Mission profiles were being used by border authorities when they were questioned while trying to enter Israel.
HRC Counterpoint In Chronicle Herald: Ben-Gurion Bashed Unfairly
Leech attacked Ben-Gurion as a Zionist terrorist and a promoter of the ethnic cleansing of Palestinians from Israel territory. He cited Ilan Pappe’s writings to support his own position. It would have been advisable for the Herald to have enlarged on Leech’s background: he’s a left-wing, vehement opponent of Israel and strong advocate of the BDS movement (Boycott, Divest, Sanction of Israeli goods and of Israel) — as is Pappe.

Leech is the editor of the on-line publication Palestine Journal which includes verbal attacks on Israel, and on Canada for supporting the latter. Among his articles, Leech has written, “Why Israel Should Not Exist” (2015), “Fighting Colonialism in Palestine and Canada” (2015) and “Canada’s support for Israel is a ‘hate crime’” (2015).

Palestine Journal, under Leech’s editorship, has links listed to several groups that are defined as terrorist groups by the Canadian government, as well as links to armed groups.

One questions why the Herald did not offer disclosure about Leech, why CBU proudly employs him to teach young college students, or why Leech’s use of settler colonialism (a deeply flawed historiographic and sociological paradigm) goes unanswered by Nova Scotia academics.

One is better served on the topic of Ben-Gurion and Israel by such books as Walter Laqueur’s A History of Zionism. Settler colonialism advocates among Canadian historians need to reappraise their stance, for this interpretative approach too readily lends itself to anti-Israeli treatises.


EU Civil Servant Convicted of Antisemitic Assault by Belgian Court Says He Will Appeal
The European Union civil servant found guilty last week of a vicious antisemitic assault in 2015 has said he will appeal the sentence handed down by a Belgian court.

Stefan Grech, a 49-year-old Maltese citizen, was convicted of incitement to hate or violence toward people of Jewish faith, violation of anti-racism laws, and assault aggravated by racial hatred following a violent altercation in a Brussels cafe in July 2015 — during which he violently attacked an Italian colleague, called her a “dirty Jewess,” and shouted that “the Jews are doing to the Palestinians what Hitler did to the Jews.”

On Oct. 2, Grech was given a three-year suspended sentence and ordered to pay his victim 500 euros in compensation by a court in Brussels. But over the weekend, the Times of Malta reported that Grech would appeal the sentence, accusing the Brussels-based Belgian League Against Antisemitism (LBCA) of launching a “witch-hunt” against him.

Prior to sentencing Grech — who holds a previous conviction for possession of child pornography — the court heard that on July 16, 2015, he had been celebrating his 10th anniversary as an employee of the European Commission with friends at L’Italiano cafe in the Belgian capital. After drinking heavily throughout the evening, Grech, who had been clutching a metal plaque commemorating the fascist leader Benito Mussolini, embarked on a tirade in praise of the late Italian dictator.

Confronted by a 50-year-old Italian woman who also works in a senior position at the European Commission, Grech attacked her when she pointed out to him that Mussolini had murdered thousands of Jews. Witnesses said that when she told Grech that she “could be Jewish,” he then struck her across the head with the metal plaque and attempted to strangle her. Throughout the assault, he yelled antisemitic epithets including, “dirty Jewess,” and, “You should have all been killed.”
Time's up - but no sign that the archive is moving
The deadline for the return of the Iraqi-Jewish archive - September 2018 - has come and gone, but there is still no sign of any movement on this issue.

Eylon Aslan-Levy has filed this report for i24 News: he interviews Harold Rhode, the man who found the archive in the flooded basement of the secret police headquarters in Baghdad in 2003.

The US shipped the random collection of documents, books and Torah scrolls - stolen by Saddam's regime - to the US to be restored, but promised to send it back to Iraq.

Rhode believes that to return the archive would be like returning stolen Jewish property to the Nazis. Iraqi-Jewish groups have been campaigning for the archive - which represents their community's history and heritage - to remain in the US. Four US senators have introduced a bill to this effect.


Inside Iron Dome's secret manufacturing plant
"Globes" visits the complex of bunkers where Rafael produces Israel's short range missile interceptors.

The complex of bunkers in which Rafael Advanced Defense Systems Ltd. is producing the Iron Dome missile interceptors looks just like you would imagine: it is well protected and guarded, the safety procedures in it are rigorous, and access to it is strictly limited to people with authorization. Those entering are received at a locked iron gate opened only by arrangement after being properly identified, even if the person involved is the head of the project himself. There are illuminated signs on the high fences enclosing the secret bunkers reading, "Work with explosives is taking place in this compound."

The condition for entering the bunker in which final assembly of the missile takes place is leaving behind any device capable of broadcasting or creating static electricity. Cameras, telephones, and recording devices are out of bounds. A heavy door opens, showing long white corridor leading to workspace whose purpose is unmistakable: Tamir Iron Dome interceptor missiles that Rafael employees have been manufacturing for the past seven years are piled on a cart in the center of the room.

Only a few people working at Rafael and the Ministry of Defense know just how many of these missiles have been produced to date. They are keeping this number secret; they merely give a wink to the curious, as if to say, "Don't worry; we've got enough."

The well-built Tamir is colored in glittering silver and gold, weighing 90 kilograms with a three-meter length. It has earned great praise with 1,800 interceptions of rockets fired against vulnerable human and property targets in populous areas in southern and northern Israel.

"Every missile leaving here gets a pat and a kiss"
Sonia Orbuch, Who Fought the Nazis as a Teenager, Has Died at 93
As a teenager, Sonia Orbuch joined a group of partisans fighting the Nazis in Eastern Europe. She survived the war and settled in America. At 93, Orbuch died last Sunday at her home in Corte Madera, California.

In 1941 Orbuch was 16 years old and still known by her given name as Sarah Shainwald, when the Nazis occupied her hometown in eastern Poland and began killing Jews in Luboml’s ghetto. Shainwald and her family fled for the forests and after surviving the frozen winter, joined a band of Soviet partisans to fight back against the Nazis. Her fellow resistance fighters changed her name to Sonia because it sounded less Jewish.

The profile of Orbuch on The Jewish Partisan Educational Foundation (JPEF—a group Orbuch helped to found) website describes her actions as a Partisan and her family’s eventual decision to break with the resistance.

Sonia began her new life in the forest encampment that served as a base for missions of sabotage and resistance. Early on, Sonia was assigned to guard duty and providing first-aid on missions to mine enemy train tracks. With little training, Sonia learned the skills of a field-hospital aide, treating the wounds of injured partisans, using whatever makeshift supplies were available. To avoid possible torture and interrogation in the event of capture, Sonia carried two hand grenades: “One for the enemy, and one for myself.”

… In 1944, Sonia and her parents faced the decision of either leaving the partisans or joining the Red Army. They decided to leave the partisans and took refuge in an abandoned house infected with typhus, a condition they were unaware of at the time. The typhus soon claimed Sonia’s mother, leaving only Sonia and her father.


Towards the end of the war, as German forces retreated, Orbuch and her family returned to Luboml and found that of the 8,000 Jews who had lived there before the war, 50 remained.
Childhood friends separated by Holocaust reunite 75 years later
"Estike," Chaya Levy called out as her childhood friend Esther Sheinberg walked in through the door to her apartment and the two met in person for the first time in 75 years.

After greeting one another with warm embraces and kisses, the two sat down to reminisce about what it was like growing up in the Transylvanian village of Beclean, in what is now Romania.

Up until Sunday, neither of the childhood friends could ever have imagined the other had survived the Holocaust.

Both Levy, 91, and Sheinberg, 88, were deported to the Auschwitz death camp in Poland. At the end of the war, they both made the decision to move to Israel, where they unknowingly lived adjacent to one another in the central Israeli city of Bnei Brak for a short time.

The reunion between the two friends came about by accident when their daughters were introduced through a mutual friend and ended up spending the Sukkot holiday together in Safed. While there, they were surprised to discover that both their mothers had grown up in the same village in what was then Hungary. When the daughters later told their mothers about the other girl who had grown up in Beclean, Levy and Sheinberg immediately recognized the other's name and remembered their childhood friend.
France Awards Top Honours to Nazi Hunters Serge and Beate Klarsfeld
France’s most famous Nazi hunters, Serge Klarsfeld and his German wife Beate, received top honours in a ceremony led by French President Emmanuel Macron on Monday.

Serge Klarsfeld, 83, received the Grand Cross of the Legion of Honour, France’s highest award, while the 79-year-old Beate Klarsfeld received the National Order of Merit, having already been decorated with the Legion of Honour in 2014, with the rank of Grand Officer.

The Chief Rabbi of France Haim Korsia was among those who attended the ceremony at the Elysee Palace limited to family and close friends and associates.

Born September 17, 1935, in the Romanian capital Bucharest, Serge Klarsfeld escaped the Holocaust after his family moved to France but saw his father taken away to die in the Auschwitz Nazi concentration camp.

He was naturalised in 1950, and 10 years later, while studying at the prestigious Science-Po university in Paris, Klarsfled met Beate Kuenzel, the daughter of a former German soldier, on a metro platform.

The two, who married three years later, decided to bring fugitive Nazis to justice, a mission they pursued for more than half a century.
During visit to Israel, actor Gerard Butler says 'may decide to stay'
Gerard Butler's irresistible smile and hypnotizing blue eyes can almost convince anyone that he really is capable of saving the world, the way the Scottish actor often does in the movies ("Olympus Has Fallen"; "London Has Fallen") and that's precisely what he does in his latest film, "Hunter Killer," which will hit theaters on October 25.

On the occasion of the Israeli premiere of the film, Butler, 48, has arrived in Israel to attend the glamorous event. This is quite unusual, as Hollywood actors seldom attend premieres in Israel, but the film's Israeli producer, Avi Lerner, may have had a hand in convincing the Hollywood star to come this time.

"It is very challenging to bring an artist of this caliber to Israel," Lerner said. "He only came because I'm Israeli. I asked him to come. This is our sixth movie together, and I'm very pleased that he came."

In the film, which Butler also co-produced, Joe Glass, played by Butler, is the captain of an American submarine on a rescue mission. On the way to rescue a submarine in distress, Glass and his crew come across a Russian coup and must rescue the kidnapped Russian president from rebels who are threatening the world order. The film takes place almost entirely in the submarine.

When asked about the political undertones of the film, which are particularly relevant in the current climate, he says, "I am interested in politics, but I didn't come to Israel to talk about politics."
Jewish Actor William Shatner Talks About Facing a ‘Great Deal’ of Antisemitism as a Child
Jewish Canadian actor William Shatner opened up in a recent interview about being the target of antisemites during his childhood.

The 87-year-old, who is best known for his role as Captain James T. Kirk in Star Trek, told The Sydney Morning Herald that he experienced “a great deal” of antisemitism growing up in Montreal, a city that was mostly Catholic. Shatner said the discrimination that he faced for being Jewish was “very difficult” for him to deal with.

“I’m shaped by a lot of battles from six years old up until now,” he explained before revealing the kind of antisemitism he regularly faced. “Fights, every day, with one or more kids my size or bigger. Somebody recently showed me a high school graduation book. There I was — a nice-looking boy — and my nickname was ‘Toughie’ because I was always fighting and being attacked. Kids would all crowd around, yelling, ‘Fight! Fight! Fight!’”

During his time at McGill University in Montreal the antisemitism continued, he told The Sydney Morning Herald. He said, “The university I went to had a quota. How I made it through the quota, I don’t know. There was a limit to the number of Jewish kids who could go to that university, no matter how qualified they were.”


Archaeologists unearth 2000-year-old Hebrew 'Jerusalem' inscription
The earliest written inscription of the word Jerusalem written in Hebrew on a 2,000 year old column drum was unveiled on Tuesday at a press conference at The Israel Museum in Jerusalem.

The limestone column drum that dates back to the Second Temple period, was discovered 10 months ago on an excavation site near the International Convention Center in Jerusalem.

The words: “Hanania son of Dudolos from Jerusalem” was etched on the column which was part of a building that stood in a Jewish potters village near the entrance of the Jerusalem some 2,000 years ago.

Prior to this discovery, the city's name was written as Yerushalem or Shalem in Hebrew, this inscription was the first time the city was written as Yerushalayim in Hebrew characters.

The word Jerusalem was found on silver coins dating before the time of this column, but they were written in Aramaic.



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          Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone for taxon Eucidaris tribuloides (Lamarck, 1816)      Cache   Translate Page      
Distribution "Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone" for taxon Eucidaris tribuloides (Lamarck, 1816) has been added by Andreas Kroh via the MS Access interface on 2018-10-09T09:08:33+00:00
          Little Known Black History Fact: Paul Bogle      Cache   Translate Page      
Paul Bogle isn’t a well-known figure to Americans but in Jamaica, he’s a national hero. On October 11, 1865, the Baptist deacon led an armed rebellion against the white ruling colonial government. Bogle was born between 1815 and 1822, raised in Stony Gut in the St. Thomas parish. He was a well-to-do farmer who aligned […]
          Training Program on Effective Intellectual Property Management by Small and Medium-sized Enterprises (SMEs) for Senior Officials and Business Advisors of Jamaica Business Development Corporation (JBDC)      Cache   Translate Page      
10 oct. 2018 au 12 oct. 2018 (Kingston, Jamaïque)
          9 Things to Do In Leimert Park With Kids      Cache   Translate Page      

MomsLA is your source for Things to do in Los Angeles With Kids Leimert Park is a historic community located in South Los Angeles. Here, you’ll find tree-lined streets, friendly neighbors, and a celebration of black culture. And for those who are unsure of the correct pronunciation, Leimert rhymes with “alert.” Here is our list of 9 Things to Do With Kids in Leimert Park. Leimert Park Art Walk W. 43rd Pl. at Degnan, Los Angeles, CA 90008 Families are invited to participate in the Leimert Park Art Walk on the last Sunday of each month. Enjoy a day of art exhibitions, music, food, drumming, fashion, local shopping, and more. Local merchants and art studios also host special events including seminars, performances, screenings, and more. Check the website for details.   Brooklyn Deli and Mini Market 4308 Crenshaw Blvd., Los Angeles, CA 90008 Brooklyn Deli is the dream of a husband-and-wife team and has been in business since 2014. At this popular eatery, families can build their own sandwiches selecting your meat (they don’t serve pork), bread, cheese, and condiments or choosing from customer favorites (many of which are named after family members). Brooklyn Deli is also proud of what it is doing for the environment – using forks made from corn (which are biodegradable) and napkins which are made from post consumer recycled content. They are closed on Sundays.   Eso Won Books 4327 Degnan Blvd., Los Angeles, CA 90008 Eso Won Books is a well-known, well-respected “black-owned bookshop.” This popular, intimate store offers new releases as well as classics. You’ll find friendly and knowledgeable service here as well. The store specializes in featuring African-American authors as well as books that feature African-American characters, particularly important for children’s books. Eso Won also hosts a number of community events, book discussions, and author signings.    Art + Practice Exhibition Space: 3401 W. 43rd Pl., Los Angeles, CA 90008 and Public Programs Space: 4334 Degnan Blvd., Los Angeles, CA 9008 Art + Practice has two areas of focus: “supporting the needs of its local foster youth while also providing the community with free access to museum-curated contemporary art.” Admission to all exhibitions and public programs is free and open to all. The current exhibit is Slavery, The Prison Industrial Complex. Check the website for a list of upcoming events.    Kiddie City 3825 S. Bronson Ave., Los Angeles, CA 9000 Kiddie City is a children’s indoor playground designed for children 7 and younger. At Kiddie City, it’s all about “Little people. Big adventures.” The site features child-sized businesses (barbershop, police station, fire department, beauty salon) as well as many opportunities for pretend play. Kiddie City also hosts parties as well as classes and story times. While children play, adults can enjoy the reclining lounge chairs and free WiFi. They are open seven days a week; be sure to call ahead on the weekend to see if Open Play is being offered or if a party is scheduled.    The World Stage 4321 Degnan Blvd., Los Angeles, CA 90008 The World Stage is an “educational and performance art space in Leimert Park Village, the heart of Los Angeles’ African American cultural community.” Founded in 1989, The World Stage has a capacity of 100 and hosts weekly workshops as well as ticketed performances. A variety of workshop are offered including a weekly children’s Drum Workshop each Monday evening and a Woodwind Workshop each Sunday afternoon. Performances are generally scheduled on Friday and Saturday evenings. Check the calendar for upcoming events.    Ackee Bamboo Jamaican Cuisine 4305 Degnan Blvd. #100, Los Angeles, CA 90008 Maybe a family trip to Jamaica isn’t in the budget, but a meal at Ackee Bamboo Jamaican Cuisine definitely is. This popular eatery has been in business since 2001 and continues to attract repeat customers. Patrons speak highly of the fresh food and friendly service. They serve breakfast, lunch, and dinner (including a daily special) and are closed on Mondays.    Leimert Plaza Park 4395 Leimert Blvd., Los Angeles, CA 90008 Leimert Plaza Park is a prime gathering space in Leimert Park. Pack a picnic and enjoy lunch outside. Toss a frisbee, sit down with a good book, and enjoy the sights and sounds of the center fountain.   Attend a Signature Event Leimert Park Village 43rd and Degnan, Los Angeles, CA  Leimert Park hosts special community events throughout the year. These signature events happen yearly and are a wonderful way to celebrate, learn, and make new friends. Such events include the annual Martin Luther King, Jr. Day Celebration, the Leimert Park Juneteenth Heritage Festival, and the Leimert Park Village Art and Music Festival. Still to come this year is the Kwanzaa Heritage Festival, held each year from December 26th to January 1st.  MOMSLA IS YOUR SOURCE FOR THINGS TO DO IN Los Angeles WITH KIDS.

The post 9 Things to Do In Leimert Park With Kids appeared first on MomsLA.


          Forró: anyaszült meztelenül pancsolt barátnőivel a tengerparton a szexi modell – itt a fotó (18+)      Cache   Translate Page      
Julija Jarosenkót és modell barátnőit a jamaicai tengerparton kapták lencsevégre, ahogy anyaszült meztelenül strandolgattak. - Blikk - bulvár hírek
          LPN Licensed Practical Nurse Nursing Home      Cache   Translate Page      
NY-Jamaica Estates, LPN Licensed Practical Nurse Nursing Home Are you looking for a LPN Licensed Practical Nurse Nursing Home opportunity to earn extra income while improving your nursing skills? White Glove Placement, Inc has an amazing opportunity for qualified LPN Licensed Practical Nurse Nursing Home nurse to join a trustworthy team at our client nursing home facility. This is perfect if you are looking for flexi
          DJ PREMIER – LIVE FROM HEADQCOURTERZ RADIO SHOW PLAYLIST FOR THE WEEK OF OCTOBER 2, 2018      Cache   Translate Page      

DJ PREMIER LIVE FROM HEADQCOURTERZ RADIO SHOW FOR OCTOBER 2, 2018 SIRIUS/XM SATELLITE RADIO SHADE 45 CHANNEL 45 TUESDAY NIGHTS 7pm-9pm (EASTERN TIME) GUESTS: Notorious B.I.G.’s Best Friend D-Roc of INVISIBLE BULLY and His New Artist From Jamaica (Chris Matic) HERE IS THE PLAYLIST FOR OCTOBER 2, 2018     1.  Masta Ace & Marco Polo […]

The post DJ PREMIER – LIVE FROM HEADQCOURTERZ RADIO SHOW PLAYLIST FOR THE WEEK OF OCTOBER 2, 2018 appeared first on Premier Wuz Here.


          World's Most Powerful Passport Revealed As Countries' Global Rankings Shift      Cache   Translate Page      
Japan passport holders will find it easier than ever to travel the world, as their travel documents have just moved up in the global Henley Passport Index to take the top spot.

The Henley Passport Index is a ranking of all of the passports in the world based on the number of countries their holders can travel to visa-free.

Until now Japan had been sharing joint first place with Singapore, which gained visa-free access to Uzbekistan earlier this year bringing its total to 189 countries.

However, earlier this month Japan gained visa-free access to Myanmar bringing its total to 190 - once again taking it to the top spot.


It's still a milestone for both Japan and Singapore, as 2018 is the first year in the index's 13-year history that either of them has had the most powerful passport in the world.
Both are way ahead of the UK and US which share fifth place with Portugal, the Netherlands, Austria and Luxembourg - but it's worth noting that the top four spots are shared by 10 countries.

Experts had previously revealed that the UK ranking is unlikely to increase until there is certainty regarding Brexit.
Full Henley Passport Index 2018

    Japan (190 countries)
    Singapore (189 countries)
    Germany, France, South Korea (188 countries)
    Denmark, Finland, Italy, Sweden, Spain (187 countries)
    Norway, UK, Austria, Luxembourg, the Netherlands, Portugal, USA (186 countries)
    Belgium, Switzerland, Ireland, Canada (185 countries)
    Australia, Greece, Malta (183 countries)
    New Zealand, Czech Republic (182 countries)
    Iceland (181 countries)
    Hungary, Slovenia, Malyasia (180 countries)
    Slovakia, Latvia, Lithuania (179 countries)
    Liechtenstein, Estonia (178 countries)
    Poland (175 countries)
    Monaco, Chile (174 countries)
    Cyprus (173 countries)
    Brazil (171 countries)
    Argentina, Hong Kong (170 countries)
    Croatia, Bulgaria, Romania (169 countries)
    Andorra, San Marino (168 countries)
    Brunei (165 countries)
    Israel, Barbados, UAE (161 countries)
    Mexico (158 countries)
    Bahamas (155 countries)
    Uruguay (154 countries)
    Seychelles (152 countries)
    St Kitts & Nevis (151 countries)
    Antigua (150 countries)
    Costa Rica (149 countries)
    Vatican City, Taiwan (148 countries)
    Trinidad and Tobago (147 countries)
    Mauritius, St Lucia (146 countries)
    St Vincent and the Grenadines (145 countries)
    Macao, Grenada (144 countries)
    Paraguay (143 countries)
    Panama (141 countries)
    Venezulea, Honduras (138 countries)
    Dominica, Guatemala, El Savador (137 countries)
    Peru (135 countries)
    Serbia, Solomon Islands (130 countries)
    Samoa, Vanuatu (129 countries)
    Nicaragua, Ukraine (128 countries)
    Colombia, Tuvalu (127 countries)
    Macedonia (125 countries)
    Marshall Islands, Tonga (124 countries)
    Kiribati, Montenegro (123 countries)
    Micronesia, Moldova (122 countries)
    Russia, Palau Islands (119 countries)
    Bosnia and Herzegovina (118 countries)
    Albania (114 countries)
    Georgia (112 countries)
    Turkey (111 countries)
    South Africa (102 countries)
    Belize (101 countries)
    Timor-Leste (98 countries)
    Ecuador, Kuwait (93 countries)
    Fiji (90 countries)
    Guyana (88 countries)
    Maldives (87 countries)
    Nauru (86 countries)
    Qatar (85 countries)
    Jamaica (84 countries)
    Papua New Guinea (83 countries)
    Botswana (82 countries)
    Bahrain (81 countries)
    Suriname (80 countries)
    Bolivia (79 countries)
    Oman (78 countries)
    Belarus, Thailand (77 countries)
    Namibia, Kazakhstan (76 countries)
    Saudi Arabia (75 countries)
    Lesotho, China (74 countries)
    Indonesia (73 countries)
    Swaziland, Kenya, Malawi (71 countries)
    Gambia, Tanzania, Zambia (68 countries)
    Tunisia, Azerbaijan, Philippines, Dominican Republic (66 countries)
    Cape Verde, Cuba (65 countries)
    Uganda, Zimbabwe (64 countries)
    Ghana, Kyrgyzstan (63 countries)
    Sierra Leone (62 countries)
    Armenia, Benin, Morocco, Mongolia (61 countries)
    India (60 countries)
    Uzbekistan (59 countries)
    Sao Tome, Mauritania, Mozambique, Tajikistan (58 countries)
    Burkina Faso (57 countries)
    Senegal, Cote d'Ivoire, Guinea (56 countries)
    Mali, Gabon, Bhutan (55 countries)
    Togo, Niger, Cambodia, Rwanda (54 countries)
    Chad, Madagascar, Guinea-Bissau, Turkmenistan (53 countries)
    Comores Islands, Equatorial Guinea, Haiti, Laos (52 countries)
    Vietnam (51 countries)
    Algeria, Jordan (50 countries)
    Central African Republic, Angola, Egypt (49 countries)
    Cameroon, Myanmar (48 countries)
    Liberia, Nigeria, Congo (Republic) (47 countries)
    Burundi (46 countries)
    Djibouti (45 countries)
    Kosovo (44 countries)
    Congo (Democratic Republic), Iran (43 countries)
    Sri Lanka, Ethiopia, North Korea (42 countries)
    South Sudan, Bangladesh, Lebanon, Libya (41 countries)
    Nepal (40 countries)
    Sudan, Eritrea, Palestinian Territory (39 countries)
    Yemen (37 countries)
    Pakistan (33 countries)
    Somalia, Syria (32 countries)
    Iraq, Afghanistan (30 countries)



          Bolt ready to play for his footballing future      Cache   Translate Page      
Olympic sprint champion Usain Bolt is set to start up front for the Central Coast Mariners in a trial match on Friday and the Jamaican said his future as a soccer player could be on the line.

          Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone for taxon Echinaster (Echinaster) modestus Perrier, 1881      Cache   Translate Page      
Distribution "Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone" for taxon Echinaster (Echinaster) modestus Perrier, 1881 has been added by Andreas Kroh via the MS Access interface on 2018-10-09T09:08:33+00:00
          Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone for taxon Plutonaster efflorescens (Perrier, 1884)      Cache   Translate Page      
Distribution "Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone" for taxon Plutonaster efflorescens (Perrier, 1884) has been added by Andreas Kroh via the MS Access interface on 2018-10-09T09:08:33+00:00
          Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone for taxon Asterina hartmeyeri Döderlein in Döderlein & Hartmeyer, 1910      Cache   Translate Page      
Distribution "Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone" for taxon Asterina hartmeyeri Döderlein in Döderlein & Hartmeyer, 1910 has been added by Andreas Kroh via the MS Access interface on 2018-10-09T09:08:33+00:00
          Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone for taxon Persephonaster patagiatus (Sladen, 1889)      Cache   Translate Page      
Distribution "Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone" for taxon Persephonaster patagiatus (Sladen, 1889) has been added by Andreas Kroh via the MS Access interface on 2018-10-09T09:08:33+00:00
          Little Known Black History Fact: Paul Bogle      Cache   Translate Page      
Paul Bogle isn’t a well-known figure to Americans but in Jamaica, he’s a national hero. On October 11, 1865, the Baptist deacon led an armed rebellion against the white ruling colonial government. Bogle was born between 1815 and 1822, raised in Stony Gut in the St. Thomas parish. He was a well-to-do farmer who aligned […]
          Frank Padavan has passed away      Cache   Translate Page      
From the Times Ledger:

Longtime state Sen. Frank Padavan died, according to an announcement from the Queens County GOP Tuesday morning. Padavan died of a heart attack at New York Presbyterian Hospital, according to a source.

A Republican, Padavan went to Albany in 1972 as the state Senator from the 11th District, a seat he would hold for 38 years representing a wide swath of Queens, including Bayside, Bay Terrace, Queens Village, Bellerose, Flushing, Whitestone, Little Neck, College Point and Jamaica Estates.

Padavan fought hard for mental health patient rights, education, and fairness in the criminal justice system before losing to state Sen. Tony Avella (D-Bayside) in the November 2010 general election.

          Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone for taxon Meoma ventricosa ventricosa (Lamarck, 1816)      Cache   Translate Page      
Distribution "Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone" for taxon Meoma ventricosa ventricosa (Lamarck, 1816) has been added by Andreas Kroh via the MS Access interface on 2018-10-09T09:08:33+00:00
          Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone for taxon Leodia sexiesperforata (Leske, 1778)      Cache   Translate Page      
Distribution "Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone" for taxon Leodia sexiesperforata (Leske, 1778) has been added by Andreas Kroh via the MS Access interface on 2018-10-09T09:08:33+00:00
          Bolt se prepara para el partido que "determinará" su "futuro como jugador de fútbol"      Cache   Translate Page      
El exatleta jamaicano Usain Bolt, ocho veces medallista de oro olímpico, está preparado para ser titular el viernes en los Central Coast Mariners en un partido que "determinará lo que el club quiera hacer" con su carrera y que podría marcar su futuro en el mundo del fútbol.
          Bailey hakt de knoop door en wordt international van Jamaica       Cache   Translate Page      
Engeland en Duitsland krijgen Leon Bailey niet als international. De talentvolle aanvaller van Bayer Leverkusen werd voor beide landen genoemd om daarvoor te mogen spelen, maar kiest (noodgedwongen) alsnog voor Jamaica. Engeland en Duitsland waren voorlopig namelijk, in elk geval voorlopig, niet haalbaar.
          Bolt ready to play for his footballing future      Cache   Translate Page      
Olympic sprint champion Usain Bolt is set to start up front for the Central Coast Mariners in a trial match on Friday and the Jamaican said his future as a soccer player could be on the line.
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          Here's Why I Love Iran — Even When My Country Sees It as an Enemy      Cache   Translate Page      
Wondering about American indifference about the war we're ramping up for has had me thinking about why I love Iran.

I was living in Harlem.

It was a few weeks after 9/11 and when Mahsa rang and let me know that she would be in New York, I was happy and excited.

Her brother and I had been friends for over ten years.

We always said our meeting was destined.

As the only two kids of color—I am Black American and he is Persian—in an otherwise all-white Women in Religion class at DePaul University, something in my heart knew he would be my friend for life. I’ll never forget the look of agony in his big blue eyes when after opening the door to that crammed classroom he encountered a sea a white faces looking back at him, no one budging to indicate they would make room as he courageously closed the door behind him, turned and bared the stark gaze of the tall, lanky, pasty professor with the thick Eastern European accent, intensifying the mood with “Why don’t we wait to continue since some of us don’t know how to get to here on time.”

Somehow in that moment, our eyes locked and I hurriedly moved my bag and beckoned him to come sit next to me. Shaun made his way through the sea of kids, barely letting him through the tight aisles. By the time he sat down, sweat trickling from his brow, he was relieved and I was relieved for him and we both laughed under our breath. When he rifled through his bag looking for a pen and couldn’t find one—another long pause from our professor—we both laughed again as I handed him one of mine.

We become one in that moment, representing a warm cocoon of support to protect us through the white supremacist death by a thousand cuts that can choke and kill with its vicious silences and pauses that wither you from the inside out and have no balm but the knowing, empathetic understanding that laughter and friendship can heal.

Even though he was born in Iran, I here in America, we had many things in common. He was organized into his understanding of Whiteness in Wilmette and I got my credentials in Fairfield, Connecticut. Different places, same stuff. Our families were the only people of color in extremely affluent communities and the day to day experiences, that remind you every day of how alien and unlovable you are, would leave their mark on our psyches, well after we’d graduated high school and found one another in that classroom at DePaul University.

Getting together was healing. He and his cousins became fixtures at my house whenever there were barbeques, family get-togethers and parties. When I met Shaun I didn’t know much about Persian history and culture, just what I remembered from what became known as the “hostage crisis,” and the Shah of Iran, years before.

I was eight years old when a group of Iranian college students shut down a building in a place called Tehran. They were holding fifty or so Americans inside the embassy and wouldn’t release them until their demands were met. My mother said the students were standing up for themselves because America was “doing them like they do us” and “they know how it is.” My mom and the Iranian kids seemed to be on the same page because at some point, soon after the “crisis” began, the students released the women and the Black Americans, let them walk right out of the embassy. It made so much sense and I was so impressed with the reasonableness of their actions. “Women hold a special place in our society and Blacks live under American oppression and tyranny.”

Even though the white broadcasters tried to reduce the gesture to a publicity stunt, watching those people march out of the building, the women coming home to their children and the Black Brothers with their afros, coming home to their families, after that the students had my vote. And I got the message, for the first time in my life, that Black people in America had something in common with Black people and other people of color, all over the world.

We were one.

The students knew it. They said it for everyone to hear and now I knew it too.

Hanging out with Shaun reminded me of that. We had good times together and my mom and dad adored him, treated him like he was one of their own. We danced, partied, ate as much barbeque as we could hold, had great cocktails and just enjoyed life together. My parents taught him how to play Bid Whist, Black folk’s version of Bridge. Going to Shaun’s place, either his parents' house out in Wilmette or his apartment down the street from our place in Lincoln Park, was just the same. Just good times. When he cooked, my gosh, the food was magnificent! Well-seasoned meats with fresh, delicious herbs, perfectly cooked fluffy rice with these gorgeous, aromatic dips and sauces. The art on his walls was impeccable and the energy in his apartment was always flowing. Like my family, Shaun was hospitable, caring, a lovely conversationalist and knew how to have a good time, and he cared about people.

Photo Credit: CODEPINK

We had so many things in common.

So of course, years later when his baby sister Mahsa came to New York, I was excited to host.

She arrived, smartly dressed like a low-key, genius poet in her well-tailored men’s sports jacket, a black turtleneck, jeans and expensive but understated loafers. Mahsa had always been elegant and gorgeous. We walked down to People’s Choice, the most delicious homemade Jamaican food in New York City. I think we got oxtails with peas and rice and cabbage. Neither one of us could get over how extraordinarily delicious the food was. We ate and we talked about her work and mine. We’d all since left Chicago, years ago. Shaun to Los Angeles, me to New York City and Mahsa to Tehran. She’d done a women’s magazine, Bad Jens, and had become a serious organizer of community over there. On this trip she was working at the UN with Shirin Ebadi, doing translation work for her papers, books and speeches. Even though Mahsa was really humble about it, which was her way, I knew from her proud brother that her work with Shirin Ebadi was a really big deal.

Since 9/11 had just gone down, and Bush was pushing us to go to war with Iraq, I took the opportunity to make sense of all that had happened in that part of the world. “Why are we always fighting and complaining about Iraq and Iran?” I asked as we chomped away. “And what’s the deal with Afghanistan?” I admitted to her something that I had hidden from myself, that even though I was pretty active in international situations that impacted Black people and people of color globally, Haiti, South Africa, Venezuela, that I knew very little about the Middle East. It just became something that was always already happening… so ongoing that I just tuned out. Mahsa was one of those people, that even though she was crazy smart, brilliant really, you didn’t have to pretend that you knew something that you did not.

She explained about the oil. She explained about the pipelines. She explained the grip of American imperialism, the destruction of the cities of Middle Eastern antiquity and the pillaging of museums and libraries by American armed forces throughout the years and the slow, steady march to Iraq that the U.S. was directing to Iran. That seemed outlandish to me, that Iran would ever be treated in that fashion. When she started talking about the incessant bombing, the destruction of Beirut came up and I informed her that back in the early '80s, Black folks likened the most cracked-out, left behind areas of our own communities to this city, “South Side of Chicago lookin’ like Beirut,” I’d hear brothers and sisters say.

Mahsa shook her head and smiled slightly and then gave me a glimpse of the history of the beauty and majesty of this gorgeous Lebanese city. She was clearly disturbed by the information, but her gentle, non-judgmental telling of these things, in a tone demonstrative of patience and inner peace, her deep intellect and elegance, amplified a sense of what Americans did not know or like to think about, that ours was a young, foolish country… a big, ignorant, bully baby and that we had lost our way. Completely. Most of us unaware of what was really happening in our names, and for oil, imperialism and what Bush kept calling “our way of life,” around the world, especially in the Middle East, with people, who like my mother’d said all those years ago “know how it is.”

We do not like to even consider what we have destroyed and in that destruction what has been lost, forever, to the world. What we have lost is friendship, culture, love, peace, endless possibilities and all of the wonderful things that come from life when you are trying to crush, kill, and control. Somewhere along the way, in a quest for assimilation, peace and acceptance, and just probably worn downness, Black Americans forgot too, that we have something in common with our brothers and sisters in the Middle East. The greatest blow from the War Economy is that it separates us. Eventually, it separated Shaun and I… understandably. After all, it is difficult to maintain friendships with folks when your country makes habit of lying, stealing, cheating, murdering and spreading hate, making their lives here and back home, a misery.

America was and still is running around, destructively taking… snatching things... from people, with whom Black folks, Native people, LatinX in the land known as the United States have something in common.

As I look at the bombed-out streets of the countries that the United States has attacked, and ripped apart, dusty, dirt heaps where gardens used to grow, I have to look at my own communities, here in the United States. Areas with no green spaces or parks and the prisons swollen with human energy relegated to slavery. Flint, Michigan, with no drinkable water source, Deep East Oakland with nowhere to buy living foods and soil so destroyed by pollution that you can’t grow any… children climbing out of tents in homeless encampments in downtown Oakland, while tech millionaires look down on them from their sprawling condo apartment windows. The United States is waging the same war on the people of the Middle East, that it is waging here on Black folks, LatinX, Indigenous people and poor Whites, here in our local communities.

This truth takes me back to that look on Mahsa’s face when she told me of the beauty of precious Beirut and the pure glory of what stood there before the dust and the rubble.

I have always had the sense that being reminded of what we have in common, (in addition to being targeted by the most destructive force on the planet… the American government…) would create a solidarity that could truly organize peace on its own, between the people most heavily enslaved, marginalized and victimized by the virus of War Economy which spreads by keeping us fearful of one another and separates us. I have always had the sense that if the Black and LatinX children on the South Side of Chicago understood that the bullets flying by and through their heads and the food deserts in which they reside are a construction of the engineers of the War Economy, which inflict death upon all that they cannot control, as they do today to the children of Yemen and Afghanistan, and God forbid, Iran, that they would have a different sense of their possibilities and self-worth in the world. I have always had the sense that if we remembered what the Iranian students were really saying and doing when they released the folks who “suffered under American oppression and tyranny,” just like they did… that we would all be unstoppable… together… because knowing that we all have something in common is the first step towards growing and sustaining a local peace economy.

The good news is that we get a chance to start again, everytime we open our eyes and begin a new day.

When I tell people that our government is ramping up to a war with Iran, a glaze comes over their eyes. It’s like yelling fire in a crowded theater but nobody moves because they’re too busy enjoying their buttered popcorn and watching the movie… so you have to start explaining that fire not only burns… but it can kill you.

Get up and run!

Are we that used to waging war in America that no one even bats an eye?

Photo Credit: CODEPINK

Or is it because Iran is this faraway place where they’re not like us... and practice a different religion… have different values… a place where the people have nothing in common with us? This glaze over the eyes thing has happened so much that I have to wonder what has happened in my life that makes me understand that loving the Iranian people is as natural as loving my own people... as natural as knowing that they are my people.

Wondering why my fellow countrymen and women do not connect in the same way has shaken me up a little… a lot... and had me thinking about why I love Iran.

I want to dedicate this piece to Mahsa Shekarloo, who left our world on September 5, 2014. May all the girls and women, around the world and especially Iran… Persia, know that she organized, loved and sacrificed so that they could be free. And to her dear brother, Arash, aka Shaun, who is my friend… for life.

Learn more and join CODEPINK's We Love Iranians campaign here.

This article was produced by Local Peace Economy, a project of the Independent Media Institute.

 

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BRIDGETOWN, Barbados – John Campbell followed up destructive bowling led by Nikita Miller with a fluent half-century to guide Jamaica Scorpions past the United States by seven wickets in the WINDIES Super50 Cup on Monday here.

Campbell, playing his first match of the Tournament, after replacing retired fellow left-handed opener Chris Gayle, cracked 56 from 72 balls, as the Scorpions remained unbeaten in Group “B” with their third straight win.

At Kensington Oval: Chasing 145 for victory, Campbell and wicketkeeper/batsman Chadwick Walton shared 51 for the first wicket to give the Scorpions a strong start.

Campbell, whose innings included half-dozen boundaries, followed up with a 55-run, second-wicket stand with WINDIES Test batsman Jermaine Blackwood to the put Scorpions firmly on course.

Though Campbell and Blackwood fell to the American captain Saurabh Netravalkar in the space of 11 deliveries, Rovman Powell came to the crease and guided the Scorpions over the finish line with Andre McCarthy.

Powell formalised the result with a flick to the deep mid-wicket boundary for four off the first ball the 27th over from David Wakefield.

Earlier, a handful of United States batsman got starts, but failed to carry on, with Timil Patel gathering 37 to lead the way, as they were bowled out for 144 in 42.1 overs.

Scorpions captain Nikita Miller was the pick of his side’s bowlers, bagging 3-41 from 10 overs, and Fabian Allen and Oshane Thomas, two selectees for the WINDIES’ limited-overs squads on the Tour of India, grabbed two scalps apiece.

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BRIDGETOWN, Barbados – Chris Gayle signed off his WINDIES Super50 Cup career in fine style with a typically explosive hundred that set up Jamaica Scorpions for a 33-run victory over Barbados Pride in their Group “B” contest on Saturday here.

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At Kensington Oval: All but 34 of Gayle’s 122 off 114 balls were in boundaries comprising 10 fours and eight sixes and led a recovery for the Scorpions before they were bowled out for 226 in 47.4 overs, after they were put in to bat.

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Left-arm spinner Christopher Lamont set back the Pride with two early wickets before Carter came to the crease and shared 61 for the third wicket with his captain Shamarh Brooks.

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The Americans suffered an early set-back, but looked to be progressing nicely on 81 for one in the 20th over before they lost their way against the slow bowling attack of the Marooners, led by leg-spinner Keron Cottoy’s 3-40 from eight overs, and were bowled out for 162 in 45.4 overs.


          Watch: Bolt ready to play for his footballing future      Cache   Translate Page      

Olympic sprint champion Usain Bolt is set to start up front for the Central Coast Mariners in a trial match on Friday and the Jamaican said his future as a soccer player could be on the line. The 32-year-old eight-time Olympic gold medallist is trying to transform himself from global athletics superstar to professional football player and hopes to win a contract for the Mariners ahead of the 2018-19 Australian top flight campaign. His previous appearance for the first team was against an amateur select side on Aug. 31 where he came on as a substitute in the 72nd minute and appeared to lack match sharpness and the touch and skill required for a professional. “This will determine ... (what) the club want to do with my career, so it’s a very important game,” Bolt said on Wednesday. “I have been improving but you won’t know what level you’re at until you play a competitive game so I just have to go out there and see what I need to do or whether I should continue or not. “I’m just pushing myself and have put in the work so now I have to go out there and execute.” Bolt said that coach Mike Mulvey had told him he was likely to start the game on Friday against Macarthur South West...
          2012 fully load voxy (Island wide,)      Cache   Translate Page      
/TOYOTA /VOXY /2012/1 /BLACK X L EDITION /72000KM /2000cc /3ZR /PETROL /AT /RHD /2wd /5door /7seats HID, PUSH START, STEERING SWITCH, LEFT SIDE POWER SLIDE DOOR, BACK CAMERA Air Bag Air Conditioner Anti-Lock Brake System Power Steer...

          AT&T Email Support Phone Number +1 844-444-4174      Cache   Translate Page      
We help you resolve your Att email issues quickly. With AT&T Customer Service, we are here to help you with AT&T email technical issues and its upgrading services. Find all AT&T customer support & service for AT&T, U-verse, and wireles...

          EXTIENDA SUS SUEÑOS DE VERANO CON UNA ESCAPADA DE FIN DE SEMANA DURANTE EL OTOÑO A JAMAICA      Cache   Translate Page      
Tres días en Jamaica: un fin de semana inolvidable lleno de música, comida y aventura               
          Férfit ábrázoló keményfa faragás Jamaica - Jelenlegi ára: 20 000 Ft      Cache   Translate Page      
Gyönyörűen faragott férfi portré keményfából, Jamaicából!
Férfit ábrázoló keményfa faragás Jamaica
Jelenlegi ára: 20 000 Ft
Az aukció vége: 2018-10-10 16:01
          #515 NO MERCY      Cache   Translate Page      

|| Bonnii Hendes || Blogger || Decorator posted a photo:

#515 NO MERCY

Details & More Shots

Shoutout to my Wifey Li for being the victim in this scene and most importantly making this pose we used ! I LOVE YOU GIRL ♥

I had so much fun creating this scene, my first time doing anything horror related in a long time !


          #newport - 1updeh      Cache   Translate Page      
It took me over 20 years to realize this... and just wanna share it with you. 🤷🏽‍♂️ and I’m still cleaning up too. I got more things to get rid of!!! @1updeh @besttopic_daniiboo @nahnaa_music @ryginking @spanishtownrecords @billboardselector @chippydon_ @johnnytime876 @juggla876 @pradofullforce @harryhypemusic @dwayneconnellclothing @koolkidja @sadikisnowman #love #Dub #music #Toronto #NewYork #Trinidad #Bahamas #Popcaan #Jamaica #England #Switzerland #NickiMinaj #Germany #Russia #Italy #France #Spain #Newport #StageShow #onstage #ER #irieFM #music #musician 🚨🚨🚨🚨🚨🚨🚨🇯🇲🇯🇲🇨🇦🇨🇦🇧🇧🇧🇸🇦🇬🇧🇪🇰🇾🇮🇴🇧🇲🇺🇸🇬🇧🇨🇭🇸🇪🇿🇦🇬🇩🇬🇭🇹🇹
          #day - jah_ascended      Cache   Translate Page      
Holding A Vibes At Work! Rocking Some The Living Legend “Jimmy Cliff” Music @jimmycliff #jah #rastafari #rasta #love #life #peace #unity #live #music @instagram #instagood #instadaily #musician #earth #universe #music #instamusic #message #jamaica #america #england #europe #africa #canada #reggae #youtube #exodus #day @vprecords @sonymusicglobal @sonymusicuk @thetropixs @onstagetv PLEASE CLICK LINK IN MY BIO!!
          Usain Bolt debutará como titular este viernes en el fútbol de Australia      Cache   Translate Page      

El que fuera rey de la velocidad, Usain Bolt, podría ser titular por primera vez este viernes con su club australiano de fútbol de los Central Coast Mariners en partido amistoso contra South West United, anunció este miércoles el propio deportista jamaicano.     El técnico está satisfecho con Usain Bolt     “Para mí, […]

La entrada Usain Bolt debutará como titular este viernes en el fútbol de Australia se publicó primero en noticiaaldia.com | Noticias de Maracaibo Sucesos del Zulia.


          Gov’t to Undertake Education Campaign on Plastic, Styrofoam Ban      Cache   Translate Page      

good news Jamaica posted a photo:

Gov’t to Undertake Education Campaign on Plastic, Styrofoam Ban

With the traditional markets of the United States, Canada and Europe all showing growth, Jamaica could be looking at another […]
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Jamaica Gets Boost For Medical Tourism




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          Gov’t to Undertake Education Campaign on Plastic, Styrofoam Ban      Cache   Translate Page      

good news Jamaica posted a photo:

Gov’t to Undertake Education Campaign on Plastic, Styrofoam Ban

With the traditional markets of the United States, Canada and Europe all showing growth, Jamaica could be looking at another […]
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Tourism Director Paul Pennicook Satisfied Jamaica’s Tourism Is A Sound Investment
Latin American Woman’s Club Celebrates Christmas Babies
Latin American Zumba Carnival
Jamaica Gets Boost For Medical Tourism




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          Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone for taxon Pteraster abyssorum (Verrill, 1895)      Cache   Translate Page      
Distribution "Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone" for taxon Pteraster abyssorum (Verrill, 1895) has been added by Andreas Kroh via the MS Access interface on 2018-10-09T09:08:33+00:00
          Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone for taxon Caymanostella spinimarginata Belyaev, 1974      Cache   Translate Page      
Distribution "Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone" for taxon Caymanostella spinimarginata Belyaev, 1974 has been added by Andreas Kroh via the MS Access interface on 2018-10-09T09:08:33+00:00
          Windstar expands Caribbean & Latin America Itineraries      Cache   Translate Page      
Windstar Cruises announces 2019 and 2020 Caribbean and Latin America sailings including new visits to ports in Mexico, Honduras, Grand Cayman, the Dominican Republic, and Jamaica.

[[ This is a content summary only. Visit ftnnews.com for full links, other content and more! ]]

          Little Known Black History Fact: Paul Bogle      Cache   Translate Page      
Paul Bogle isn’t a well-known figure to Americans but in Jamaica, he’s a national hero. On October 11, 1865, the Baptist deacon led an armed rebellion against the white ruling colonial government. Bogle was born between 1815 and 1822, raised in Stony Gut in the St. Thomas parish. He was a well-to-do farmer who aligned […]
          Tuesday, 16 October, 2018      Cache   Translate Page      
8.30 - 11.00pm
£7 on the door


Nottingham born, Tony Kofi studied at the Berklee College of Music in Boston. Back in the UK he played with The Jazz Warriors and Gary Crosby's Nu Troop. His subsequent playing credits include Billy Higgins, Branford Marsalis, Byron Wallen, Claude Deppa, Donald Byrd, Lonnie Smith, Eddie Henderson, Jazz Jamaica All Stars and the big bands of Jean Toussaint and Julian Joseph. Tony's quartet was voted best ensemble at the 2005 Parliamentary Jazz Awards; their CD ‘Plays Monk - All Is Know’, was awarded ‘BBC Jazz Line-up Album of the Year 2005’. "If the parameters, as on Kofi's previous albums, are mostly retro, the impact of the music is again wholly of today. Kofi deals not so much with the past as with the eternal truths of jazz music - swing, in-the-moment lyricism, the lust for life - and he continues to find compelling ways to express them. His albums are heartfelt, unpretentious explosions of joy, and precisely what the doctor ordered" - Chris May, Allaboutjazz.com
          Khuyến mãi Nước hoa Salvatore Ferragamo Incanto 50 ml Eau De Parfum giá rẻ tại HAMYSHOP      Cache   Translate Page      

hamyshop2018 posted a photo:

Khuyến mãi Nước hoa Salvatore Ferragamo Incanto 50 ml Eau De Parfum giá rẻ tại HAMYSHOP

Mua ngay Nước hoa Salvatore Ferragamo Incanto 50 ml Eau De Parfum: bit.ly/2Ns7KHI

Incanto EDP, ra mắt vào năm 2003 là sự hoà hợp tuyệt vời của hoa nhài, hoa mẫu đơn và hoa loa kèn đỏ. Hương thơm được hoàn thiện và quyến rũ hơn với mùi hương từ quả đào và xạ hương trắng.

Nhãn hiệu: Salvatore Ferragamo

Xuất xứ: Italy

Năm phát hành: 2003

Hương đặc trưng:

Đào, Mận, Hoa lài Hạt tiêu Jamaican, Hoa mẫu đơn, Hoa loa kèn đỏ, Hổ phách, Hoa lyli, Đàn hương, Xạ hương trắng.

Phong cách: Quyến rũ, nồng nàn, ngất ngây.

Thời điểm khuyên dùng: Ngày - Đêm, Xuân- Thu

Bảo quản: tránh ánh sáng trực tiếp, bảo quản nơi khô mát thoáng mát.

Incanto Eau de Parfum nồng nàn và say đắm

Thương hiệu: OEM Mua tại Lazada ift.tt/2pz9sxE


          September 2018 Librarians Board Exam Result      Cache   Translate Page      

The Professional Regulation Commission (PRC) and the Board of Librarians announces the 466 out of 951 passers of September 2018 Librarians Board Exam Result. Held in Manila, Baguio, Cagayan de oro, Cebu, Davao, Iloilo, Legaspi, Tacloban and Tuguegarao last September 18-19, 2018. The result is expected in 2 working days from the last day of examination. The result was released on September 21, 2018.


EXAM COVERAGE
September 18, 2018
1. Library Organization and Management
2. Reference, Bibliography and User Services
3. Indexing and Abstracting

September 19, 2018
1. Cataloging and Classification
2. Selection and Acquisition
3. Information Technology



LIST OF PASSERS AND TOP 10 PLACERS
September 2018 Librarians Board Exam Result

    LIST OF PASSERS

     Roll of Successful Examinees in the
     LIBRARIAN LICENSURE EXAMINATION
     Held on SEPTEMBER 18 & 19, 2018 Page: 2 of 11
     Released on SEPTEMBER 21, 2018
     Seq. No. N a m e
     1 ABAIGAR, EDWIN PRIMO
     2 ABANG, CHRISTIAN JUDE VILLANUEVA
    3 ABAO, ELVIRA RESURRECCION
    4 ABARQUEZ, RICHARD COLIMA
     5 ABENTIW, JANINE LOGANG-A
     6 ABIÑO, RICHARD MACOLA
    7 ABLANEZ, CHERISH FAITH CRUZ
    8 ADONIS, JAN ART LASTIMADO
    9 ADVINCULA, KLARISSE KEITH MENDOZA
     10 AGANG, MARISSA UMPAD
    11 AGBAYANI, CLAUDINE BATAWANG
    12 AGPES, LEANN CHLOE PEC-AO
    13 ALAMILLO, PAULA JOYCE DORADO
    14 ALAY, HANNAH JEMAIMA TAMANIO
    15 ALAYON, LUWILA CAMPOS
    16 ALDIANO, LIEZEL MAMAUAG
    17 ALEJANDRO, SHEIKKA DAE SANTOS
    18 ALFORNON, ANNA JOYCE MAGLINES
    19 ALMENIANA, ANGELICA SISON
    20 ALMONTE, ARGYLL BARCENA
    21 ALVAREZ, NOREEN JANA ANGELES
    22 AMORES, RAISA IRINA SALAZAR
    23 AMORES, SETIEL MARIE REYES
    24 AMPUAN, JOHAINAH AMPUAN
    25 ANDAN, MA ANGELICA GONZALES
    26 ANDAY, ANGEL FULLEDO
    27 ANDONG, MONICA EDA AGUILAR
    28 ANG, KATHLYN JOY GUISANDO
    29 ANTIGA, APRIL JAY CAGA
     30 ANTIPUESTO, MAE JOY SALDUA
     31 AQUINO, HAZEL DUMOL
    32 AQUINO, JOYCE ANN BONIFACIO
    33 AQUINO, KATHLEEN MASALINTO
     34 ARCE, JENALYN TABLIAGO
     35 ARCILLA, PHILLIP EDWARD ANG
    36 AREVALO, IMEE PROTACIO
    37 AREVALO, JANNA DELA CRUZ
    38 ARGUELLES, ROLLY GUIMONG
    39 ARNAIZ, RIVEE JANE PINEDA
    40 ASOY, CHELSEA JO BAGNOL
    41 ATENCIO, RUBY TAROMA
    42 ATIENZA, ALEJANDRO MEDINA
    43 AUSTRAL, AIKO GRACIELLE GEMORA
    44 AVELLANEDA, NYKA ADVENTO
    45 BABAO, JUDY ANN SILOY
    46 BACANI, JAMIE CARLA ALEJANDRO
    47 BACULO, LADY GLYDEL ARQUIZA
    48 BADIVAL, JANELA FE PAGAD
    49 BADUA, DIANA ROSE MARQUEZ
    50 BAGTAS, RICHMOND CHAN
     Roll of Successful Examinees in the
     LIBRARIAN LICENSURE EXAMINATION
     Held on SEPTEMBER 18 & 19, 2018 Page: 3 of 11
     Released on SEPTEMBER 21, 2018
     Seq. No. N a m e
     51 BAGUL, OMELKHAIR TAGO
     52 BALDAGO, MARICAR TANALAS
    53 BALLARTA, GRAIZELLE JOY AÑOLGA
    54 BALOLONG, DANIELLE ANNE GIANGAN
     55 BALUYOT, WINONA KEELY ESUREÑA
     56 BANIAGA, RUBY ANN ABAN
    57 BAOYA, SHEENA MARIZ SUMAGANG
    58 BARQUILLA, JESSEL BATLAG
     59 BARTOLOME, CRISTOBAL BATTATENG
     60 BASEJAN, RICA MAÑIBO
    61 BASILIO, ROLDAN RAY PADICLAS
    62 BASSIG, FATIMA MADELO
    63 BAUTISTA, ALBERT ERNEST ADELINO
    64 BAUTISTA, MARTIN EDISON VINZON
    65 BAYENG, ARLYN OLANTE
    66 BAYLON, JANE REVELLAME
    67 BAÑAGA, KRISTINE JOY TOMAS
    68 BAÑARIA, ORLY BRIAN ORONAN
    69 BELONO, MARLU TUPAS
    70 BELTRAN, CZARINA PAULEEN RUMBAOA
    71 BERCERO, MARIEL BARCALA
    72 BERGANIA, MARIA KATRINA GREGORIO
    73 BESA CRUZ, MARITES TALAUE
    74 BESORIO, DARWIN BARCELONIO
    75 BESTRE, MANNIELYN MACARIO
    76 BOLINA, GENESIS DE GUZMAN
    77 BOLINTIAM, CHRISTINA JAVIER
    78 BONAY-OG, RHENALYN GUTIERREZ
    79 BONOY, KEREN TENIAS
    80 BRANZUELA, CHARITY CABURNAY
    81 BRESENIO, RIZA CHONA DEQUITO
    82 BUAN, MEG DAYAN DE GUZMAN
    83 BUCCAT, HELEN TYLA RIVERA
    84 BUENAVISTA, JULIA ELLINE ANDAYA
    85 BUIZA, MARIVIC ANTE
    86 BUMANGHAT, RISHEL PUGUON
    87 BUTAG, JODELIZA
     88 CABAL, ORLY MARIE MALUNDA
     89 CABALLERO, ROLANDO URQUIOLA
    90 CABILIN, ALMA MAE CALUBAYAN
    91 CABRAL, YASMIN MARCOS
     92 CABRERA, ANNABELLE CEPILLO
     93 CABUGUAS, KRISTINE MAY AVESTRUZ
    94 CAGUIMBAGA, WARLINDA MIRASOL
    95 CAHILIG, MARY CHARITY SUALOG
     96 CAISIP, EDWARD BRYAN CERBITO
     97 CALAGO, MISHELLE PARAGOSO
    98 CALINSUAY, CLEO DIANNE ACBAYAAN
    99 CAMPOS, ALDRIN JOSEPH PARILLA
     100 CANTOS, FE NOGRALES
     Roll of Successful Examinees in the
     LIBRARIAN LICENSURE EXAMINATION
     Held on SEPTEMBER 18 & 19, 2018 Page: 4 of 11
     Released on SEPTEMBER 21, 2018
     Seq. No. N a m e
     101 CAPUNDAG, CRISTY MALIGRO
    102 CAPUYAN, LYANDREA GRACE DAOAS
    103 CARABBACAN, E J MARC GLODOVE
    104 CARDIÑO, MARIA SHIRLEY VILLAREAL
    105 CARINGAL, CARLO SALVADOR
    106 CARREON, BEATRIX VALENCIA
    107 CARTAGENA, FERLA MAE CAMINGAWAN
    108 CASAG, MA CRISELDA MALINAS
    109 CASPE, OLIBETH JOY ABALOS
    110 CASTAÑARES, SOHIELA LACADEN
    111 CASTILLO, KAREN BENGOA
    112 CASTRO, JENNILYN NIETO
    113 CASTRO, JOCAMIL PADER
    114 CATANTAN, JAY MAICHA COMPETENTE
    115 CAYAT, MERUS MADDAWAT
    116 CERRERO, FZAIRA LIBOT
    117 CHAN, MIKEE JAY CAMILLE MORAL
    118 CHINALPAN, BRYAN WILLIAM
    119 COMBALICER, JOHN PAUL RAVAGO
    120 COMPE, MICHELLE TORREBLANCA
    121 CONDE, SHAIRA MAE MORIONES
    122 CONSTANTINO, JEAN MAURICE REYNES
    123 CONTRERAS, VERONICA GUTIERREZ
    124 CORPUZ, ERICA BAGAPORO
    125 CORTEZ, MA LOVENARIO AGBAYANI
    126 CRESPO, ELAINE CHRISTINE AVENIDO
    127 CRUCILLO, RONA DACOCO
    128 CRUZ, BRAD CATANYAG
    129 CRUZ, ESTHER CARANGIAN
    130 CRUZ, JOHANN SEBASTIAN HIPOLITO
    131 CUAYZON, VICTORIA SUZETTE MONTEL
    132 DACUNO, MYREM SERDEÑA
    133 DADUYO, ARLENE CABINGABANG
    134 DALISAY, BRITTANIE MAE RUEDA
    135 DALUMA, JUHAYMA PANANGGILAAN
    136 DANIELES, DEANNA CANITAN
    137 DATUAMALA, ALIAH BALT
    138 DATUAMALA, ASRAL BALT
    139 DAYAO, ANDRECAR CADINGAN
    140 DE GUZMAN, LAILA ROSE BALAORO
     141 DE GUZMAN, ROULAINE JEYD MIRA
     142 DE JESUS, MARY CRIS NUESTRO
    143 DE LEON, HONEY GRACE DELA VEGA
    144 DE PAZ, JOHN-CHRIS LADRERA
     145 DELA CRUZ, DANIEL PAULO FRANCISCO
     146 DELA CRUZ, ELVINA BERNARDINO
    147 DELA CRUZ, MA CRISTINA
    148 DELA CRUZ, NIKKA JOIE INONCILLO
    149 DELA CRUZ, RAPHAEL GERARD CERVANTES
    150 DELA LIÑA, JJ DIOQUINO
     Roll of Successful Examinees in the
     LIBRARIAN LICENSURE EXAMINATION
     Held on SEPTEMBER 18 & 19, 2018 Page: 5 of 11
     Released on SEPTEMBER 21, 2018
     Seq. No. N a m e
     151 DELA TORRE, CATHERINE BANAGAN
    152 DELA VEGA, MARIENELLA MANANSALA
     153 DERIJE, EIREN JOY GAMIDO
     154 DICIPULO, RICHARD EMOCLING
    155 DIOSANA, ELLA MAE DADIVAS
    156 DOCTOR, MARY GRACE LOPERA
     157 DOMINGO, JELOMY MARQUEZ
     158 DOMINGO, WILJOY MARQUEZ
    159 DONAYRE, JUNELIE KATE TAPANAN
    160 DOSONO, ALEXANDRA AGOYAOY
     161 DUL-OG, VALENTINES TALIDTID
     162 DUMALI, RICA MAE ROXAS
    163 DUTERTE, KAREN CARIAGA
    164 EBREO, HAZEL THERESE VERGARA
    165 EDIANON, NEIZL SULOTAN
    166 EGALIN, JOVELYN GELLANG
    167 ENARSAO, CZARINA MAE BURGOS
    168 ENCOMIENDA, MARISSA ESPAÑOL
    169 ENOC, JAZYL MARIE LLANGURIN
    170 ENRIQUEZ, ADRIANA JOSEPHINE MILANES
    171 ESBERTO, DIESA DOMONDON
    172 ESGUERRA, NIKKI PACOS
    173 ESMILLA, MARIA GEN ESPIRAS
    174 ESPERANZA, RAVEN LESTER RULLAN
    175 ESPINOSA, SHEILA MARIE GO
    176 ESPIQUE, ROSELLE JOY DELANTE
    177 EUGENIO, CHATTIE GRAGASIN
    178 EUSTAQUIO, ANGELA CRISTORIA
    179 FA-ED, VENUS LAWAGAN
    180 FABELLA, ANGELA BANDIOLA
    181 FABRERO, MARISOL FAJILAN
    182 FABROS, ANGELIE ROSE AFAGA
    183 FERNANDEZ, EA CHRISTI BUENAVENTURA
    184 FIGURACION, ADRYANN ABBIE TABASA
    185 FLORES, JOANA CABINGAO
    186 FRANCISCO, CARL JOSHUA BELTRAN
    187 FRANCISCO, ROLLYN RADIOSA
    188 FRIAS, FRANCHESKA MEI BALINGIT
    189 FRIO, RODELYN TOLLO
    190 GAHOL, CRISTAL JANE BARRION
    191 GALES, GERALDINE RODEDIZO
    192 GAMMAD, DIANE JEAN BALAUAG
    193 GANGEY, KENNETH MARE CUNANAN
    194 GANZON, KRYSTYNN RENEE SOYANGCO
    195 GARCE, JOSEPH GERALD CUSTODIO
    196 GARCIA, GRACELYN DANGADANG
    197 GARCIA, JEREMIAH BAUTISTA
    198 GARCIA, REGIE MHEL MANALAD
    199 GAYO, LLEWE DWIGHT BUNAGUEN
    200 GAYOL, ANGEL ROSE MAGDARAOG
     Roll of Successful Examinees in the
     LIBRARIAN LICENSURE EXAMINATION
     Held on SEPTEMBER 18 & 19, 2018 Page: 6 of 11
     Released on SEPTEMBER 21, 2018
     Seq. No. N a m e
     201 GENOVE, ALEX CHRISTOPHER MIRANDA
     202 GERSABALINO, MA VERONICA JARANILLA
     203 GOBIS, FRANCES BEAN JAYCO
    204 GOMELAC, MARJORIE BUENO
    205 GOMEZ, EMMIE GRACE NATIVIDAD
    206 GOMEZ, JOHN NIKKO
    207 GONZALES, ARIELLE JUSTINE CAPULONG
    208 GONZALES, KALINE AMICK MARANDA
    209 GONZALODO, DARWIN JIMENEZ
     210 GORNOT, MYLYN BALEÑA
     211 GRAGASIN, ARIS ANDRADA
    212 GREGORI, LEMUEL APOSTOL
    213 GUBAT, CHARLINE CASTILLA
     214 GUILOD, JEZRAEL PADOSEN
     215 GUIOD, VIVIAN ATONEN
    216 GULPE, APRILIE JOY
    217 GURION, RACHELLE MAE TURALBA
    218 GUTIGULAO, VERONICA JONGCO
    219 GUZMAN, JOHN SUBLI
    220 HABANA, MA FRANCIA GOGOLIN
    221 HADJI ABDULLAH, JOHANAH MANALOCON
    222 HADJI NAIM, ANIHAIMAH MACATANA
    223 HALILI, CLAREN DALE DELOS SANTOS
    224 HAMBON, KIMBERLY YANGOS
    225 IGNACIO, CRISTINE TIOZON
    226 ILDEFONSO, AINNA MARRIE TAN
    227 ILETO, CRISTAN FERNANDO CHICO
    228 ITO, FRAULINE JUAN
    229 JACINTO, JEAN NICOLE SORIANO
    230 JANDOC, FATIMA MAY ABRIL
    231 JANDOQUILE, GLEZLY FONTELO
    232 JEREZA, ROMULO JOSEPH IV MANAGBANAG
    233 JUAN, PRISCILA MARIE ILAN
    234 JUBAN, JANICE IAN CRUZ
    235 JULAILA, LOUIE ALBERT ALZATE
    236 JUNIO, ARNULFO ORPRECIO
    237 KARTY, MIRIAM MACWIS
    238 KIAL, NORILYN AGPAWA
     239 KILIGTO, BREONOR PESSI
     240 LABOR, KRISHNA LOUISE LABOG
    241 LAMBOLOTO, RHEA MIRAPLES
    242 LANDICHO, QUIELLA ARANZA
     243 LAPIDO, JESSA MAE LAGAMO
     244 LAZAM, KRIZELLE NOVA ABBIG
    245 LEE, SHIERLYN ANN DELA CRUZ
    246 LEQUIN, MARY JONAH ABREGANA
     247 LINGAN, ROSE MARIE PRECONES
     248 LINGBANAN, JAMAICA BESTRE
    249 LIQUIDO, JOANNE BAGAYAS
    250 LISTOR, RONNA JANE TUIZA
     Roll of Successful Examinees in the
     LIBRARIAN LICENSURE EXAMINATION
     Held on SEPTEMBER 18 & 19, 2018 Page: 7 of 11
     Released on SEPTEMBER 21, 2018
     Seq. No. N a m e
     251 LLIDO, AVRIEL VINCENT DIANING
    252 LOCRIANA, ELIEROSE MAGDAMIT
    253 LOMIWES, CLEA ZAMORA
    254 LONGBOAN, GLIDELYN GALASA
    255 LOPEZ, APRIL JOY GUILLERA
    256 LOPEZ, SHAILA LYN TABORDA
    257 LORENZANA, KAREN CAYA
    258 LUBON, SHIENALIE SEBIAL
    259 LUIS, FLORY JOY MANUEL
     260 LUMABAN, KRISTINE ANNE NEPOMUCENO
     261 LUMACAD, LYNN CRYSTAL ADORNA
    262 LUMNA, HASMIDA CASSAN
    263 LUNA, CARLO NUQUI
     264 MABAGOS, CAMILLE CASAYURAN
     265 MACAPAGAL, MA CAILA MENESES
    266 MACAY, FEBRELYN TANAS
    267 MADRASO, RACHELLE ANN GOMEZ
     268 MADRON, PATRICK GANCEÑA
     269 MAGADAN, MILANIE VILLANUEVA
    270 MAGALLON, JUDY MAY BRIONES
    271 MAGBANUA, KATRINA MARIE FABIA
    272 MAGDAY, ROCELLA LAMIGO
    273 MAGHINANG, JAIMIE GIGANTE
    274 MAGPAYO, ANGELA ROSE DIAZ
    275 MAGUD, JULIENE MAE FETALINO
    276 MALINO, CESMAR LAO
    277 MALUCAY, MARLYN LAGUITAN
    278 MAMON, MELGY KEA DELAMAR
    279 MANALO, ELISHAH MAE JAMARO
    280 MANANTAN, SHERYL DEMETILLO
    281 MANGACO, ORPHA SANTIAGO
    282 MAPA, WILLIAM AL-AG
    283 MARAON, MARICRIS ISMA
    284 MARASIGAN, JENNIFER ALSIE DUMANAYOS
    285 MARBELLA, FLORA MANDANE
    286 MARCELLANA, JUNAVIE RONA SENOSIN
    287 MARIANO, BRIAR ROSE JAVIER
    288 MARQUEZ, LOUISA MARIE CAGIGAS
    289 MARQUEZ, MARY GRACE MORES
    290 MARTE, CLARENCE JOHN ROCERO
    291 MARTINEZ, ALYSSA MARIE DE VERA
    292 MASANGCAY, AMIEL SUNGA
    293 MATIAS, JANIER DUMALIW
    294 MATOS, ROSE LYNNOR ABRAHAM
    295 MEDALLA, VALERIE ADVINCULA
    296 MELLORIA, MARY JEAN FERRER
     297 MENDIGUARIN, MICAH MANGAY-AYAM
     298 MIRANDA, MARINILLE ACERA
    299 MIRANDA, PRINCESS LARANJA
    300 MIÑA, ABEGAIL 
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     LIBRARIAN LICENSURE EXAMINATION
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     Released on SEPTEMBER 21, 2018
     Seq. No. N a m e
     301 MOMO, COLEEN ALINSONORIN
    302 MONGUEZ, JESEL INONSAON
    303 MONTAÑO, ARMANDO JR TABAFA
    304 MORATE, MERIAM DACOY
    305 MORTEL, ABIGAIL APOLINAR
    306 MURING, LOBELLE ALISNA
    307 NABLO, HONEYLETTE CALDERON
    308 NARRIDO, TRISHA MAE QUIJANO
    309 NAVARRO, MARY ROSE VILLARAZA
    310 NIERE, CHERIE MAY TILACAS
    311 NIÑALGA, APRIL DANNEE FRANCISCO
    312 NUÑEZ, LYCA ESPLANA
    313 OCAMPO, KRISTINA MAE BATARIO
     314 OCHEA, ALMERA QUIN
     315 ORACION, PATRICIA EUNICE ALLAS
    316 ORBE, SUSANNE MESA
    317 ORENIA, RICO BAUTISTA
     318 OROLA, LOVELY ALABAN
     319 ORTEGA, JHASMIN SANGIL
    320 ORTEGO, SHEALTIEL WAHINI PEREZ
    321 ORTIZ, JANE CLARISSA PARALE
    322 OSERIN, JON EDWARD ALEJO
    323 OYANDO, DONNA BELLE VALDEZ
    324 PAAMPAG, JUDY MAE LUMBAO
    325 PADERO, BLYTH LUCENIO
    326 PADIN, FRANCES RISCEL SASING
    327 PADUA, GREG III EGIPTO
    328 PALAPAS, CHARMAINE GRACE PALLE
    329 PALMA, RAFFY DOLOR
    330 PANGILINAN, LADY MAY ELEAZAR
    331 PAO, JOVELYN CASAÑA
    332 PARAON, KIMBERLLY BISNAR
    333 PARDILLA, SHEENA REYES
    334 PASABA, TRISHA ANNE SANDUCO
     335 PASCUAL, CD NIGEL REINERIO MONDEJAR
     336 PASCUAL, ZARIANE KATLEEN TOLENTINO
    337 PATRIARCA, AISSA BALUNSONG
    338 PEDROSA, FE JIMENEZ
    339 PERA, KATHERINE LOPEZ
    340 PERALES, ROSA MAE BAIT-IT
    341 PERALTA, JACKIELYN ZAPATA
    342 PERDIGON, NICOLE DIANE LAGRIADA
     343 PERRERAS, MA MICHAELA FERNANDO
     344 PESADO, MARY JANE IBAÑEZ
    345 PIANO, RODALYN PINTO
    346 PINE, CHRISTIAN CASTILLO
     347 PINEDA, KAY ANNE LARA
     348 PINGOL, MARICRIS CRISOSTOMO
    349 PIOCOS, GLADILYN EDILLOR
    350 PITO, OLIVETH HENA
     Roll of Successful Examinees in the
     LIBRARIAN LICENSURE EXAMINATION
     Held on SEPTEMBER 18 & 19, 2018 Page: 9 of 11
     Released on SEPTEMBER 21, 2018
     Seq. No. N a m e
     351 POLKING, JUDY-AN LEONARDO
     352 PROCORATO, JEROME BUTAYA
    353 PRONGCO, LOVELY JEAN AGAN
    354 PULTZ, JONA ASMIN
    355 QUEBRAR, COLYN KAYE BACROYA
     356 QUEZON, MA SKYLA WAYA
     357 QUIJOY, KEENA GERNA
    358 QUILATON, QUEEN KRIS ANTONNETTE NIEZ
    359 QUIÑONES, KLARENZ KRISTOFFER MAGDALUYO
    360 RAMIREZ, FRANCHESCA HUTALLA
    361 RAMOS, ELISSE JAEL TEVES
    362 RAMOS, IVY VILORIA
    363 RAQUENIO, INOCENCIO JR VALLE
     364 RASCO, MARY RUTH OCIONES
     365 RAVAL, ALRON BELMIS
    366 RAZON, GEDERLYN ABANES
    367 RAÑA, DANJOVERT BOBIS
    368 REDOBLE, PRAISE LOVE DINGDING
    369 REGIDOR, IRVIN DAN MORRE
    370 REGINO, NIEVES MARCOS
    371 REGULAR, MICAELA JAN HUGO
    372 RELLIN, RUTH MAESTRE
    373 REMO, CHARA JANE QUIJANO
    374 RENDON, MARY MINETTE BANCALE
    375 REYES, CHARLYN DE VERA
    376 REYES, MICHELLE LLYNNE MANAHAN
    377 RIMANDO, FRANCES MAE ESPIRITU
    378 RINGOR, MAE-ANN HENELGA
    379 ROA, MA CARMELA
    380 RODAJE, ROSIE FE BUCO
     381 RODRIGUEZ, RINA ANGELA REYES
     382 ROLA, ROSELLE ROLDAN
    383 RONCALES, ANGELICA CANDAZA
    384 ROSEL, CHARMAINE BAUTISTA
     385 ROSENA, JONABEL LABAYOG
     386 SAAC, JESSA PADAYAO
    387 SACLOT, KATHERINE BANCIL
    388 SAGANA, RANDALL MICO FLORES
    389 SAGUN, MA EUNICIA FLORA ESTAL
    390 SAHAGUN, JANELLA TORRES
    391 SALAS, RYAN CARL BUENO
    392 SALAS, ZOSETTE_VE HERNANDO
    393 SALAZAR, ANN SELLAH VERTULFO
    394 SALAZAR, KING VINCENT GAUDINE GACOTE
    395 SALIPEN, KAREN ESLAO
    396 SALITA, CHRISCIA MAE REYES
    397 SALVA, JOEDEN GRACE MENDEZ
    398 SANTOS, ELOISA JOSEF
    399 SARAEL, JENIFER GASCON
    400 SARZA, DOMINIQUE GABRIELLE REAL
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     LIBRARIAN LICENSURE EXAMINATION
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     Released on SEPTEMBER 21, 2018
     Seq. No. N a m e
     401 SASI, LAUREN MAE CAÑEDA
    402 SELERIO, JONALYN BIANDO
    403 SERMENSE, ANN MEGUMI
    404 SHOG-OY, MIRIAM PELIS
    405 SILVANIA, MELODY VILLASPIR
     406 SILVESTRE, ARVIN DANE LOPEZ
     407 SIO, KENDRIK PHILIPP SY
    408 SOLANA, JOY PATRICIO
    409 SOLAR, MICHELLE DABLO
    410 SOLATARIO, KATHREEN VAN PUTI-AN
     411 SOYANGCO, CIARA THERESE CACERES
    412 SUAN, CRISTINE GALAGALA
    413 SUAN, DANNY JR MARCELLA
    414 SUMAGIT, VALEN CLYDE GASPAR
    415 SUMNDAD, HABIBAH MANGOTARA
    416 TABANG, GLORIA SANTORCE
    417 TABARNO, JOCELLE PACES
    418 TABOADA, CIELO RUTH CAGABCAB
    419 TACOGUE, KIM CHEN ALIVIO
    420 TADIFA, ZANETHA FAYE PARAYNO
    421 TAGARDA, ELOIZA PULIDO
    422 TAMAYO, MYLENE DEBLOIS
    423 TAMID-AY, FLORENCE SEBASTIAN
    424 TANASAS, ERIKA FAE REGUNAY
    425 TAWA, DELAILAH ASIM
    426 TAYNAN, MARIAN DANG-AY
     427 TEE, NICHOLSON MARANAN
     428 TOLIBAS, IRENE CESAR
    429 TORRES, ANGELICA SALAS
    430 TRABASAS, JOHN PAUL GALIDO
     431 TRIBUNSAY, HELEN GRACE CHECA
     432 TUMULAK, JHON JAMES DONAIRE
    433 UMAYAM, CHRISTIAN PAUL
    434 UNDAG, IVIE GAMBE
    435 URQUIZA, JUDYLYN PUDE
    436 VALDEZ, ETHEL MONES
    437 VALERA, CHERYZZE ELYZA FERIDO
    438 VALMORES, KRYSTAL KAY DOMO
    439 VARGAS, JOANNE ARCIOSA
    440 VARGAS, MAIREN TABO
    441 VARONA, RONIE VON LADERA
    442 VERGARA, ANA LEE ESPADA
    443 VERGARA, MAY DATO
     444 VERUTIAO, JOYCE JOCSON
     445 VIA, JANICE EBALLES
    446 VIBAR, BRYLL-CZYSR BORLAGDAN
    447 VICENCIO, ELIJAH MARIE DEQUIÑA
     448 VILLAFLOR, ELOISA ANTONIO
     449 VILLANUEVA, APRIL JOY MAGASO
    450 VILLEGAS, LUTGARDA NUEVA
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     LIBRARIAN LICENSURE EXAMINATION
     Held on SEPTEMBER 18 & 19, 2018 Page: 11 of 11
     Released on SEPTEMBER 21, 2018
     Seq. No. N a m e
     451 VINLUAN, KATHLEEN SAVINA MARI
              September 2018 Registered Electrical Engineer REE and RME Board Exam Result      Cache   Translate Page      

    The Professional Regulation Commission (PRC) and the Board of Electrical Engineering announces the 3,135 and 2,649 passers of September 2018 Registered Electrical Engineer REE and RME Board Exam Result. Held in Manila, Baguio, Cagayan de Oro, Cebu, Davao, Iloilo, Legaspi, Lucena, Tacloban and Zamboanga last September 1-2, 2018 for REE and September 3, 2018 for Registered Master Electrician (RME). The result is expected in 4 working days from the last day of examination.


    EXAM COVERAGE
    September 1, 2018
    1. Mathematics
    2. Engineering Sciences and Applied Subjects

    September 2, 2018
    1. Electrical Engineering Professional Subjects

    September 3, 2018
    1. Technical Subjects
    2. Philippine Electrical Code, Parts 1 and 2



    LIST OF PASSER
    September 2018 Registered Electrical Engineer (REE) and Registered Master Electrician (RME) Board Exam Result

      LIST OF PASSERS FOR REE
       Roll of Successful Examinees in the
       REGISTERED ELECTRICAL ENGINEER LICENSURE EXAMINATION
       Held on SEPTEMBER 1 & 2, 2018 Page: 2 of 117
       Released on SEPTEMBER 6, 2018
       Seq. No. N a m e
       1 AALA, MERYLL JOY MIRAÑA
      2 ABACAN, CARL MARKVINCE CASTILLO
      3 ABADINES, MARISSA YANEZA
       4 ABALLE, ACE NELSON MIRAL
       5 ABALOS, JAQUELINE CRUZ
      6 ABAN, MARK BRYAN MADRIAGA
       7 ABANCIA, JOHN CHRISTOPHER FABI
       8 ABANDO, LLOYD ALDWIN BELICANO
      9 ABANTE, EHRN MICHAEL RECTO
       10 ABANTO, KATRINA MABILANGAN
      11 ABAO, NIKKO DAGOC
      12 ABARACOSO, ZARCE
      13 ABARQUEZ, SHERWIN JUN CAPANGPANGAN
      14 ABARRO, DEITHER MERCADO
      15 ABAS, PAULO RAFLORES
      16 ABASOLO, STEVENSON GERONDALAN
      17 ABAYARI, JASPER ANDAYA
      18 ABAYATA, ARIEL JOHN QUIMZON
      19 ABAÑA, JOSHUA NICOLAS CASTILLO
       20 ABBU, RECHELL BALDOVINO
       21 ABCEDE, KETHLENE JOY CAGAMPANG
      22 ABDON, KEVIN JAMES ADVINCULA
       23 ABECIA, ANGELITO JR MORALES
       24 ABEJERO, ROWELL ENCIA
      25 ABELA, RUBY ROSE OBMERGA
      26 ABELLA, ANGELBERT MARVIN DOLINSO
      27 ABELLA, EARL JENN PORRAS
      28 ABELLA, JOHN ALBERT NACION
      29 ABENOJA, FELMAR CATIBO
      30 ABERGIDO, ARNIE KING FAHAD JOBLE
      31 ABETCHUELA, ELONA VALDEZ
      32 ABING, RALPH JASON JALALON
      33 ABLON, JAYSON ZAMORA
      34 ABONETE, GERRYJIL LARIOSA
      35 ABONITALLA, NICOLAS JR ACOL-ACOL
       36 ABORDE, VENCE CLIVE OLANO
      37 ABRAHAM, ARVIN AGNA
      38 ABRAHAN, BJ CABACABA
       39 ABRENICA, JOHN MARK BAUTISTA
       40 ABRENICA, SHIELA CASTILLO
      41 ABRENILLA, MARK KEVIN MEMBRERE
       42 ABUEG, VAL PHRIXUS PALICPIC
       43 ABUEL, KENNETH RAZO
      44 ABUNDA, JOEY LANON
      45 ABUQUE, MHARLON SAYSON
      46 ACAIN, JOAN SUZETTE BAYSA
      47 ACEBEDO, PATRICIA GREGORIO
      48 ACEDILLO, ADRIAN II SALVA
      49 ACEDO, IVAN JAKE POSTRERO
      50 ACERO, LIANNE DALE ALIÑABO 
       Roll of Successful Examinees in the
       REGISTERED ELECTRICAL ENGINEER LICENSURE EXAMINATION
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       Released on SEPTEMBER 6, 2018
       Seq. No. N a m e
       51 ACIBAR, ARNOLD DEL ROSARIO
      52 ACIBAR, SALDY ESPALLARDO
      53 ACOSTA, EMERSON ESTRADA
      54 ACOSTA, MARK DARYLL JUEGO
       55 ADAON, ALMAR PALACAY
       56 ADEM, EDMAR SANCHEZ
      57 ADENA, JOHN VAL ANINO
      58 ADIGUE, DEXTHER ASIS
      59 ADION, CHRISTOPHER GUMABAT
      60 ADO-AN, RAYMUND ORGASAN
      61 ADONIS, LEONARD THADEOUS DELA TORRE
      62 ADORA, PATRICE ANN IRINCO
      63 ADOVE, JUAN PAULO
      64 ADRALES, JOHN ROBERT DE JESUS
      65 ADRIANO, ARJON CABIGAO
      66 ADVINCULA, ARJI SANGLAY
      67 AGAC-AC, REY LARIOSA
       68 AGAPAY, ADRIEL REI DESCALLAR
       69 AGARAN, MARK LOUIE OCAMPO
      70 AGARIN, LYNDONE JAN MARIN
       71 AGATEP, BRIAN ESTEBAN
       72 AGBAYANI, REXOR JOHN RIVERA
      73 AGCAOILI, JAMAICA GAY JIMENEZ
      74 AGCAOILI, JOSSA BUENAFLOR
      75 AGGALAO, JAYLORD GUMPAD
      76 AGNES, REGIELYN SERNAL
      77 AGNIR, RENZ MICHAEL
      78 AGON, RENZ MENDOZA
      79 AGOR, JAYMAR AGUSTIN
      80 AGPALZA, KEVIN JAY SANTIAGO
       81 AGRAVANTE, ELY MAR BETIZ
       82 AGRITO, CHRISTIAN CILLAN
      83 AGRITO, CHRISTOPHER CILLAN
       84 AGSOLID, CLARK JOHN BALASON
       85 AGUADO, EARVIN JONAS VISCO
      86 AGUAS, MARK EADRINE LEE
       87 AGUDO, JOHN PHILIP ALHAMBRA
       88 AGUILAR, JOSE FRANKLIN JR SAN JUAN
      89 AGUILAR, KRIZZLE MARIE CLEMENTE
      90 AGUSTIN, CHRISTOFFER INGUITO
      91 AGUSTIN, JOHN MAURICE ARAGON
      92 AGUSTIN, RALPHE VANNE CLARK BAGONGON
      93 AGUSTIN, THELMO JR LASMARIAS
      94 AINZA, IVY COLARINA
      95 AKIATAN, LOUIEGIE ALEMAN
      96 ALABA, CALVIN JOHN CABUEÑAS
      97 ALAMEDA, DAN CARLO COLORADO
      98 ALANO, JOHN CARLO
      99 ALANO, PAOLO PANGANIBAN
       100 ALARCON, ALDREN BAROTA 
       Roll of Successful Examinees in the
       REGISTERED ELECTRICAL ENGINEER LICENSURE EXAMINATION
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       Released on SEPTEMBER 6, 2018
       Seq. No. N a m e
       101 ALARDE, BERNIE MAJAIT
      102 ALAURIN, JEROME ASHZEL DIESTA
      103 ALAVERA, JOBERT QUILES
      104 ALBA, JOHN CHRISTOPHER ELISAN
      105 ALBAO, JUDE BON
       106 ALBARAN, PAUL CHRISTIAN IBE
       107 ALBARRACIN, JAYCRIS JUMANG-IT
      108 ALBASALDO, JOHNDAVE GAMBALA
       109 ALBAY, DANIEL BARRIETA
       110 ALBELLAR, JOJO YODICO
      111 ALBENDIA, RAYMOND OLIQUINO
      112 ALBUNA, JOSHUA OCHABILLO
      113 ALBURO, CLARICE ELSIE OPALLA
      114 ALCALA, JOSEPH KEN EBRADO
      115 ALCANTARA, FRANK HAROLD RAMIREZ
      116 ALCANTARA, JENTZEL BONGALON
      117 ALCANTARA, JOMAR VALDEZ
      118 ALCANTARA, MARVIN BUYAN
      119 ALCARAZ, MARK VINCENT CANLUBO
      120 ALCOBA, SAM MICHAEL BENAVENTE
      121 ALCORDO, ALDRIN CURIMATMAT
       122 ALEGADO, BONG DEVERA
       123 ALEGRE, EFREN II ATICALDO
      124 ALEGRE, KRISTOPER NEIL JARA
       125 ALEJO, AARON JAMES GALLEGOS
       126 ALEJO, MINANDRO GONZALES
      127 ALFARAS, JIM HAROLD ESTILLOMO
      128 ALFARO, AGOSTO JR FROGOSA
      129 ALFONSO, CHRISTIAN EMMANUEL DIZON
      130 ALFONSO, HERMAN JR MAURICIO
      131 ALFONSO, RICHARD GARCIA
      132 ALFORQUE, JADE MARK PASAGDAN
      133 ALGADIPE, CHERRY ANN NAVALES
      134 ALI, JALIL GUERRERO
      135 ALIMUIN, CHRISZA DAYTO
      136 ALIWALAS, JED ALVIN CLAUDIO
      137 ALMADIN, RAI CHRISTIAN MAAC
      138 ALMADRONES, JAYSON GARCIA
      139 ALMAREZ, APRIL JOY DAGLE
      140 ALMIÑE, CARMINA MITRA
       141 ALMOITE, CLARENCE JEROME
       142 ALMONIA, DAN PETER TUAZON
      143 ALMONTE, KIM LOUIE CATOLIN
       144 ALO, SANIE BEN MEJOR
       145 ALOCILJA, JETT STEVEN ELIZAN
      146 ALOJADO, DAN LEONIL MONTEJO
       147 ALONZO, RYAN CORPUZ
       148 ALTAVANO, ALWIN ESTABAYA
      149 ALTEA, JOHN ALBERT PAULITE
      150 ALVARADO, CHERRIE GLENN FADRIQUELA 
       Roll of Successful Examinees in the
       REGISTERED ELECTRICAL ENGINEER LICENSURE EXAMINATION
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       Released on SEPTEMBER 6, 2018
       Seq. No. N a m e
       151 ALVARADO, JERIEL DUMANCAS
      152 ALVAREZ, DON HERNANDEZ
      153 ALVAREZ, RALPH LOUISE GUNO
      154 ALVIZ, FREDIRICK MERCADO
      155 AMANO, AVEGAIL CAMACHO
      156 AMANTE, THOM DAVID CORONEL
      157 AMASOLA, DENVER JOHN OJANA
      158 AMBAL, LUCKY LEO AVILA
      159 AMBAS, LOXLY RONTAL
       160 AMBROCIO, KIM BRYAN MAGARRO
       161 AMBROCIO, PAUL JOHN ELDRICH NEMIS
      162 AMIDA, JASON LAURIO
       163 AMIT, ARJIE JR SIPE
       164 AMLON, JOHN MICHAEL LOMBOY
      165 AMONCIO, CHRISTIAN LUCKY BALINO
      166 AMOR, ALFREDO ALCANTARA RATABAN
      167 AMOYAN, VANJE TALARON
      168 AMOYO, PATRICK BELLOSILLO
      169 AMUTAN, JOTHER PEREZ
      170 ANAMA, DAVE CHRISTIAN RAMIREZ
      171 ANCAJAS, JOHN VINCENT IBATUAN
      172 ANCHETA, ALLEN SILVESTER RAFAEL
      173 ANCHETA, IAN CARLOS
      174 ANCHUELO, MARCIANE PULVINAR
      175 ANDA, CHESTER VITTO
      176 ANDAL, MARY ROSE RIVERRA
      177 ANDAYA, LYRA MARIE ABUNDO
      178 ANDRA, JEROME VILLA
       179 ANDRADA, JOHN CARLO RACHO
       180 ANDRADE, LORENCE PADUA
      181 ANDRES, ALDRIN CARAO
      182 ANDRES, CARL JOSHUA FERNANDO
      183 ANDRES, RONALD JR ANDRES
      184 ANDRES, SYMON MYKELL PEREGRINO
      185 ANDUCAL, DANIEL JR GRANADA
      186 ANG, ERIK JAMES LUMANTA
      187 ANGELES, ANFERNEE MANUCOM
      188 ANGELES, JOHN MART VEGA
      189 ANGELES, JRLYN FOS
      190 ANGELES, RONABEL MENDOZA
      191 ANGELES, ROSETTE AGUSTIN
      192 ANGELES, YANCY SELDA
      193 ANGGACO, KHENET WANDAGAN
      194 ANGSIOCO, EDMARK PAGSALIGAN
       195 ANGUE, NORMAN CADAYONG
       196 ANIBAN, PG ACOSTA
      197 ANICIETE, ANGELO RAMOS
      198 ANILLO, CAMILLE ANGELA DEL POSO
      199 ANIN, KRYSTAL JOIZE NUESTRO
      200 ANODAN, JAIME JR ABALOS 
       Roll of Successful Examinees in the
       REGISTERED ELECTRICAL ENGINEER LICENSURE EXAMINATION
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       Released on SEPTEMBER 6, 2018
       Seq. No. N a m e
       201 ANORAN, KAREN JOY ESPINOSA
      202 ANSOLAW, ROBELITO GANDINO
      203 ANSUS, CHRISTOPHER JOHN ALEJANDRINO
      204 ANTIDO, WINSTON LADOC
      205 ANTINEW, LEO CALOZA
      206 ANTONI, KENNETH RAMOS
      207 APARICIO, RAUL II TORRALBA
       208 APAS, JED ERNIE VILLAMOR
       209 APIADO, GERALDINE DUMO
      210 APIAG, VIC JAMES PEREZ
      211 APIGO, JACK ESTEPA
      212 APINO, MERELIE GRACE DURANTE
      213 APLA-ON, CHRISTOPHER JOHN SERFINO
      214 APOSTOL, LESTER TOM NADONSA
      215 APULOG, CHRISTIAN CRISTOBAL
      216 AQUILLANO, CRISTAL JOY SINIGAYAN
      217 AQUINO, ALLAN PAUL VILLEDO
      218 AQUINO, ARNEL JOSHUA BALDEMORA
      219 AQUINO, CARL GUENO LUMAGUE
      220 AQUINO, GELLIE ANN GAPUNAY
      221 AQUINO, JAYSON JEFFE BUNAG
      222 AQUINO, JIM DANGLAY
      223 AQUINO, MARK SABAYBAY
      224 ARABEJO, REYNOLD RAZONABLE
      225 ARAGON, MICHELLE ANNE DAMASCO
      226 ARAGONCILLO, JETHRO JAMENA
       227 ARANDIA, ARNNIE MIKE ESEQUE
       228 ARANETA, JOSUE ATES
      229 ARANIEGO, CINDERELLA SIA
       230 ARAQUIL, DAN K'ZAR IAN RIZALDO
       231 ARARAO, JERALD ARADO
      232 ARATAN, SHEILO MAE SATINIAMAN
      233 ARAÑA, JOHN ARIES DE LUNAS
      234 ARAÑEZ, JAN PAULO BERNALES
      235 ARAÑO, WILBERT MIRANDA
      236 ARBOLEDA, NOMAR CHRISTIAN ALGODON
      237 ARCALLANA, NEIL JOPHET PATRIMONIO
      238 ARCANA, CLARENCE AVERGONZADO
      239 ARCANGELES, CHRISTIAN LORO
      240 ARCELO, DARWIN DOMIREZ
      241 ARCENAL, CHRISTIAN AMEMITA
      242 ARCENO, LAWRENCE UDAUNDO
      243 ARCEO, FRANCIS PAUL RAYRAY
      244 ARCEO, LEO JOSE BARRETTO
      245 ARCEO, PRINCE KEANNU GAA
       246 ARCILLA, DANIELLICA MARIE BUSANTE
       247 ARDALES, ELMER MALIGAT
      248 ARDANIEL, AR-AR SABBAN
       249 ARDENIO, KIRSTY IMRIE ARDAMOY
       250 ARELLANO, GABRIEL PARALEJAS 
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       251 ARELLANO, PAULO MONARES
      252 ARENAS, KATRINA SARAH
      253 ARESGADO, ALLAN CARLO OMNOS
      254 AREVALO, JOHN MARTILLANA
      255 AREVALO, LEAH MAE SANDOVAL
      256 AREVALO, NEIL ADAM
      257 ARIDA, MA LOURDES KAYE BERIL
      258 ARLANTE, JERWIN DELA FUENTE
      259 ARNAIZ, JUDE-EL CAGOT
      260 ARNAIZ, VINCENT REODIQUE
      261 ARNIÑO, ALLAN MORILLO
      262 ARPON, JERIC GARCIA
      263 ARROFO, MICHAEL JOHN SALDUA
      264 ARTIAGA, JOED LASTRA
       265 ARTICONA, RAYNOLD COSICO
       266 ARUCAN, AARON BANTING
      267 ARZAGA, BILLY JOHN ABATAY
      268 ASADDI, JAMRI HASSAN
      269 ASCUTIA, MARLON GRANDE
      270 ASI, BHON JERIC MARASIGAN
      271 ASI, BRYAN PITEL
      272 ASIROT, FRANCIS PAOLO BUENO
      273 ASONG, JAY LUCBAN
      274 ASORO, JONATHAN ISON
       275 ASPAN, CRIO LAINNE REYES
       276 ASUNCION, JASON DIZON
      277 ASUNCION, JEYVEE HELM PERPO
       278 ASUNCION, JORDAN KIM VICENTE
       279 ASUNCION, KERR NELL MORTA
      280 ATIENZA, ALYSSA MAE SASTADO
      281 ATIENZA, ANDREW PEREZ
      282 ATIENZA, ELTON JOHN FRANCISCO
      283 ATIENZA, RALPH DERICK MITRA
      284 ATOK, AD ROEL ALCOBER
      285 AURELLANA, JULIET SUSMITHA LADUB
      286 AURIN, TIMOTHY JAMAYBAY
      287 AUSTERO, RHENZ MICHAEL SORIANO
      288 AUSTRIA, DAN CARLO SEBELO
      289 AUTENCIO, MARK CHRISTOPHER BUSTAMANTE
      290 AVELLANA, JANNO VON MAQUILING
      291 AVENIDO, BON RITCH MIKE ONCE
      292 AVENIDO, MA LYNEL MONTABLAN
      293 AVILA, SAMMY
      294 AVISO, MARY JANE CAPOQUIAN
      295 AWING, CHRISTIAN PAUL DE TORRES
      296 AYAGAN, LEO CHRISTOPHER YAPES
      297 AZAGRA, JOHN GENEL AUMENTADO
      298 AZARCON, ARTURO JR MALOT
      299 AÑONUEVO, MANLY BORCELO
       300 AÑONUEVO, RAY STA MARIA 
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       301 BABAS, IRISH JOY
      302 BACALLA, JESSICA ALBAO
      303 BACANI, MARK CAYABYAB
      304 BACANI, PAUL KEVIN ROSARIO
      305 BACARISA, CARLITO LABANDERO
      306 BACAY, JANNE CAMILLE PALOMARES
      307 BACHINILLA, MARLON BALABA
      308 BACLAO, JERIC ALBA
      309 BACSAL, JUSTIN ABADIANO
      310 BACSAL, LUIS ANTONIO MABUTE
      311 BACUD, JOELYN ANN TABULA
      312 BACUNAWA, SAMUEL CRUZ
       313 BADAJOS, MENARD LAPITAN
       314 BADIOLA, JOHN MEHR LLEVA
      315 BADON, JOVEN MENDOZA
      316 BADUA, JOHNSEN JUDE MACATUMBAS
      317 BAEL, ROBEN BRANDES
      318 BAES, JONATHAN ARBES
      319 BAES, RICARDO III BANTA
      320 BAGONA, IVAN JAMES GANGANO
      321 BAGSIC, ALDRIN SALUDO
      322 BAGUAL, MAR JOSEPH PERALTA
      323 BAGUIO, SAMUEL LUMBISO
      324 BAGUISA, AL GENE GALICIA
      325 BAHALA, ROCKY JR SURBAN
       326 BAILLO, JAMES WARREN MENGOTE
       327 BAILON, CHRISTIAN CAPA
      328 BAJAMUNDI, KHRISTIAN PAULO POLINAG
       329 BALABA, VANISSA MAE ACAS
       330 BALAG, EFREN JR PULINNEK
      331 BALAGAPO, JADE MONTIBON
      332 BALAGAT, ELIZARD JAY DE LA CRUZ
      333 BALAGBIS, SHATY YNNA MANUEL
      334 BALAGOSA, RODERICK OMAC
      335 BALAGUER, HARVEY KEVIN MAGPANTAY
      336 BALAIS, GIAN CARLO DATOY
      337 BALAQUIAO, JOHN MICHAEL DACARA
      338 BALASBAS, WILSON CARURUCAN
      339 BALBA, RICHIE GATDULA
      340 BALBIDO, CARLO NIEVA
      341 BALDEO, ELOISE BAGOR
      342 BALDERAMA, MARK RYAN BENAYA
      343 BALDONADO, HARRIETTE ABAYARI
      344 BALDOS, DENNIS UGALE
       345 BALDOVINO, ELLY BRENT CRESCENCIO
       346 BALIGOD, JOSHUA CHRISTIAN DICDICAN
      347 BALILA, RALPH ALDRIN BALASTA
       348 BALILI, JOSEPT ANCHETA
       349 BALINGIT, ALFONSO LUIS MAGAS
      350 BALINGIT, DANIEL RUSTIA 
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       351 BALISTA, AESCHIER GERSHON MORTEJO
       352 BALIWAS, KENRICK JOHN BALAGUER
      353 BALLADARES, JULIE ANN CADIENTE
       354 BALLATAN, KEITH LOUELLA BATA
       355 BALMACEDA, JAYMAR SEDANZA
      356 BALMES, MELMARIE ILAGAN
      357 BALMORES, JAYSON VILLANUEVA
      358 BALORIA, REX GABAISEN
      359 BALTAZAR, CHARLES DAVEN JOVEN
      360 BALTAZAR, JANELLA RONQUILLO
      361 BALTAZAR, JOVEN MARZAN
      362 BALUCAN, JAYVEE ROMANO
      363 BALUGO, EDITO ABRANTES
      364 BALUYOT, ALEXANDER ALIGUIN
      365 BALUYUT, JOHN PAUL TUAZON
      366 BALUYUT, JORIC SANTOS
       367 BANAAG, GABRIEL BONGHANOY
       368 BANDAYANON, ABEGAIL GESIM
      369 BANDILLA, DORAH JEAN FUNCION
       370 BANGAOIL, FRANCIS JUAN
       371 BANGAYAN, DHOMER TAGUINOD
      372 BANGKIRIG, ZHUN WILFRED ORTEGA
      373 BANIQUED, MARK VILLANUEVA
      374 BANTA, KEYCEE ATIENZA
      375 BANTA, RAIDEN CORDERO
      376 BANTILLO, KARL XAVIER ENDRINA
      377 BANTILLO, RENAN MONACILLO
      378 BANTOTO, NEIL REASOL
      379 BANTUGAN, MIKHAIL LEE
      380 BANZALI, ROBERT RENZ RIVERA
      381 BANZUELA, CHRISTIAN PAUL DIVINAGRACIA
      382 BAQUERO, MICHAEL CONDEZA
       383 BAQUILER, JORDAN CATUBIG
       384 BAQUIRAN, MARVIN VIRAY
      385 BARANDA, MHENBERT MANALO
       386 BARANGOT, JOHNRHEY MORALIDAD
       387 BARAQUIA, ALVIN DALE ALICANDO
      388 BARCARSE, REGIN TEODY JAMBARO
      389 BARCELO, JEANO LOUIS CORTEZ
      390 BARCELON, DANIELLE SILVANO ILAGAN
      391 BARCELON, MICHAEL ANDREW SANCHEZ
      392 BARLUADO, CRISTOGENE DE GUZMAN
      393 BARON, DOVE JANE MONTEROLA
      394 BARRACA, JUSTINE REYES
      395 BARREDO, BENEDICT JOSE BARRA
      396 BARRERA, YDDETE LYN FERNANDEZ
      397 BARRIDA, MARK OLIVER VILLALOBOS
      398 BARRO, ADRIAN DANIEL ACOSTA
      399 BARRO, RONA BERUELA
      400 BARROGA, CHRISTIAN DAVID MADALURA 
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       401 BARTOLO, RAYMART MARIÑAS
      402 BARTOLOME, JAKE BRYAN PAJIMNA
      403 BARTOLOME, MICHAEL JAMES TOPINIO
      404 BASARI, ABDULLAH ENGKONG
      405 BASARI, RADI JAMANI
      406 BASATAN, JEFTEE BINAY-AN
      407 BASAÑEZ, CLARA ASDANG
       408 BASIERTO, FRANK EARL HERRERAS
       409 BASILIO, LORENCE YUSON
      410 BATALLA, ANGELO VIERNES
       411 BATANGOSO, JAN AUBREY GONZALES
       412 BATHAN, JONATHAN CRUZAT
      413 BATILO, JERICK MEDINA
      414 BATOY, DEXTER MOLEJON
      415 BATTAD, RYAN MARLOU COLLADO
      416 BATU, ALWYN JOHN UMLAS
      417 BATUIGAS, RALPH RENIEL CARAVANA
      418 BAUAG, MARK LESTHER FERNANDEZ
      419 BAULA, HARLIN ROWELL BATILES
      420 BAUTISTA, JENNELYN MALIBIRAN
      421 BAUTISTA, JEROME SISNERO
      422 BAUTISTA, JONATHAN PARAGAS
      423 BAUTISTA, JUNE FRANCO AGILLON
      424 BAUTISTA, KARL CHRISTIAN MANALAC
      425 BAUTISTA, LEVITICAH GRACE BUNALADI
      426 BAUTISTA, MARIA BEVERLY ARENDAYEN
      427 BAUTISTA, NEPHTALI MIRANDA
      428 BAUTISTA, PHILLIP JOHN PEREZ
      429 BAUTISTA, VINCE JUSTIN FURIGAY
      430 BAYBAYAN, JUMAR MANALO
      431 BAYLON, ROI ALGYN JAY HILARIO
      432 BAYSAN, RAY ALLEN BAYAN
       433 BAYUDAN, MA DAYANARA LOPEZ
       434 BAÑARIA, ROSELITH INFELIZ
      435 BAÑAS, KENNETH BARCENAS
      436 BEBELONE, ROLANDO JR SEBLOS
      437 BEBONIA, JOMAR BALANG
      438 BECIOS, CHRISTIEN REX ANGELO RASE
      439 BELAOS, DARWIN MADERA
      440 BELARMINO, CHARLES NICOL PICAZO
      441 BELARMINO, JAPHET BAYLON
      442 BELDA, DAN ANGELO MANARIN
      443 BELGAR, EVA BROSO
      444 BELISTA, LESTER BELTRAN
      445 BELLA, ARGIE TAMAYO
      446 BELLEZA, MARC ELO ABETO
      447 BELLO, JOSEN YERIEVAN SARABIA
      448 BENAMER, MARK OLIVER ABARIENTOS
      449 BENEDICTO, ERBERT ALISON JULIAN
      450 BENGIL, JAHMEEL ILIGAN 
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       451 BENIBE, HERBERT JR DIVINA
       452 BENITEZ, HANS BELA
       453 BENITEZ, JELL HONEYLYN LOBETE
      454 BENLIRO, MARK ANGELO RETORCA
       455 BENOSA, JAYLOR ESTRELLA
       456 BENTAZAL, ROLAND SERA
      457 BENTURADO, WILMAR ESPARTERO
      458 BEOF, ZALDY JR APUYAN
      459 BEQUILLA, CARL ANTHONY ABAD
      460 BERATIO, HARFEL ELAMPARO
      461 BERAYA, JOHN CHRIST NUÑEZ
      462 BERBA, SHIRDAN VILLAFLORES
      463 BERCADES, RAMSEY VARGAS
      464 BERIDO, CHRIS DOMINIC CLARION
      465 BERMUNDO, JOHN ALSON MAGANA
      466 BERNARDO, FELIX JR BUENAVENTURA
      467 BERTULFO, RODNEY ORPIA
      468 BESAS, MICHAEL VINCENT TAPUYAO
      469 BESINGA, BENJAX BERNANTE
      470 BETITA, ARMAN PORQUEZ
       471 BETITO, LLOYD ANGELO VILLAPAZ
       472 BIAGO, TRISHA MARIE TRABALLO
      473 BIBERA, JOHN NEIL CANTUBA
      474 BIENES, CARLO BALBASTRO
      475 BIGORNIA, APRIL JOY DANIEL
      476 BILAN, REO PANES
      477 BILUGAN, MARIE KRIS MORALES
      478 BINAY-AN, KIEFFER JAN LANGBIS
      479 BINOYA, JAYSON LOUIE RIBLE
      480 BIRAYON, JAKE LEONARD AJOS
      481 BIRON, SETH JOSHUA AGAS
      482 BISCO, MARK JOSEPH NABLE
      483 BISCOCHO, JAKE BENEDICTO
      484 BITARA, JAYVEE IAN GENEBLAZO
      485 BITICON, ALYANNA MACUTO
      486 BITON, LOWEN JAY MEDILO
       487 BITUYA, EVAN CHRISTOPHER SILVESTRE
       488 BLANCA, LEIGH DE GUZMAN
      489 BLANCIA, ROMNICK MALINAO
      490 BOADILLA, ROBERT JOHN COSTALES
      491 BOADO, JOMIE DOMONDON
      492 BOBIER, JOMHEN JOSEF CANA
      493 BOBILES, KRISTOPHER JIM SIERVO
      494 BOCALAN, ZYRENE MAE ASIMAN
      495 BOCBOC, JORDAN ORALLO
      496 BOGNOT, JEREMIAH LEE
      497 BOGNOT, JOHN ALVIN DELA CRUZ
      498 BOISER, PATRICK JAMES ARANGCON
      499 BOLA, HAZEL ANN SAN BUENAVENTURA
      500 BOLA, JOHN CEDRICK SAN BUENAVENTURA 
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      Raúl López Flores, atleta torreonense, volvió a esta ciudad lleno de gloria tras conquistar la ciudad de San José, Costa Rica, lugar que del 5 al 7 de octubre pasados, albergó el XXI Campeonato Centroamericano de Atletismo Máster, logrando resultados de excelencia.

      MEDALLAS

      En el mencionado certamen participan solamente atletas mayores a 30 años, procedentes de países como México, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica, Belice, Panamá, Nicaragua, el local en esta ocasión fue Costa Rica, entre otros. López logró adjudicarse 4 medallas para firmar así una exitosa participación en el competitivo certamen internacional.

      López obtuvo medalla de oro en la competencia de salto de longitud y en la carrera de relevos 4 por 400, mientras que quedó en el segundo lugar dentro de la carrera 4 por 100 y en la competición individual de los 400 metros, siendo uno de los atletas con mejores resultados, dejando de ésta manera en alto el nombre de la ciudad y del país.

      Raúl López se mostró agradecido con el Instituto Municipal del Deporte, en particular con Moisés Arce Daher, director del organismo, por haberle otorgado el apoyo necesario para ir a competir y obtener un gran resultado, junto a otros patrocinadores como la Universidad Iberoamericana Torreón y Dinger. López, quien se ubica en el undécimo lugar del ránking mundial, sigue preparándose rumbo al campeonato del mundo que se disputará el próximo año en Polonia, a donde pretende ir a poner el nombre de Torreón en todo lo alto, compitiendo ante atletas de élite a nivel global.

      Más información en El Siglo de Torreón


                Celebrate The Cultural Legacy Of Windrush At The UK's Largest Ever Jamaican Music Exhibition      Cache   Translate Page      
      Never before seen photos capture 70 years of Jamaica-inspired music in London.
                The Miracle Of Cottage Plan Designs | cottage plan designs      Cache   Translate Page      

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      GREENSBORO, N.C., October 8, 2018 –– Experience how every amplitude tells a adventure this bazaar with Replacements, Ltd. Find afflatus through the eyes of acclaimed architecture ally Jean Liu Design, Madcap Cottage, Savage Interior Architecture and Traci Zeller Interiors as they reimagine ceramics and accessories through beauteous vignettes administration their claimed stories.

      Madcap Cottage’s cast of adult fun, history, whimsy and adroitness brings their adventures home through ‘Hello, House of Bedlam.’ “Envision an English-styled country acreage plunked bottomward mysteriously (a twister, perhaps) in the affection of High Point, N.C.,” says Madcap’s John Loecke and Jason Oliver Nixon. “Think layers, layers, and added layers. Whimsical patterns and prints add added al fresco-inspired afterglow to the mix. The House of Bedlam is a abode in which to dream, sip a air-conditioned cocktail, and bless the journey.”

      North Carolina artist Traci Zeller’s antithesis of change with attitude transcends time and trends in her space. “‘La Vie en Rose’ brings ancestors calm in a anniversary of the altogether amiss attributes of life,” says Zeller. “There’s adorableness to be begin if we’ll alone attending for it. The disparate mix of age-old ceramics and argent calm over the years, forth with the tablecloth’s amoebic burden and the intricate patterns aural the cut-out collage, all acquaint the adventure of a affluent ancestry abounding with ancestors and tradition.”

      Meet Replacements’ architecture ally at the retailer’s Drinks & Designers accident Saturday, October 13, 3 – 5 p.m. Replacements’ pop-up boutique is amid at M-1015, Suites at Bazaar Square.

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                Twoja Twarz Brzmi Znajomo 10 Marek Molak jako Popek! Jak wypadł w roli „Króla Albanii”? [WIDEO]      Cache   Translate Page      
      Twoja Twarz Brzmi Znajomo 10: Już w najbliższą sobotę Marek Molak wcieli się w programie Polsatu w niezwykle kontrowersyjnego wokalistę Popka. Jak odlazł się w tej roli? Co sądził o czekającej go metamorfozie? Mamy fragment jego występu! <p>W najbliższą sobotę w programie <strong>„Twoja Twarz Brzmi Znajomo” Marek Molak </strong>przeistoczy się w kontrowersyjnego wokalistę <strong>Popka</strong>, który ostatnio zasłynął nie tylko jako wokalista, lecz także jako gwiazda <strong>show tanecznego Polsatu „Taniec z Gwiazdami”.</strong>&nbsp; Jak wyglądały jego pracę nad tą rolą? Marek ucieszył się, kiedy dowiedział się, w kogo ma się przeistoczyć? Czy wręcz przeciwnie – ten wybór bardzo go zaniepokoił? Zobaczcie co mówi o swojej metamorfozie!</p> <blockquote> <p>- Ja nie jestem dużym gościem, więc problemem będzie robienie z siebie dużego gościa – opowiadał <strong>Maciejowi Dowborowi </strong>przed występem Marek. – On zrobił parę takich rzeczy, których w świecie muzy nie zrobił nikt – nagrał 11 płyt w rok – dodał <strong>Marek Molak.</strong></p> <p>- Wydaje mi się, że jeszcze nic co robiłeś w tym programie nie było tak trudne jak to, co teraz będziesz musiał zrobić – stwierdził na koniec <strong>Dowbor</strong>.</p> <p>-&nbsp; Też mi się tak wydaje. Wiesz co, ja się po prostu jaram Popkiem. I pewnie będzie OK! – podsumował rozmowę <strong>Marek Marek.</strong></p> </blockquote> <p>Jak piosenkę z repertuaru <strong>Popka</strong> wykonał <strong>Marek Molak?&nbsp;</strong>I czy faktycznie w roli „<strong>Króla Albanii</strong>” jest nie do poznania? Przekonajcie się oglądając fragment programu w <strong>WIDEO</strong>&nbsp;poniżej. <strong>Marek Molak </strong>faktycznie „dał czadu”?</p> <div class="embeddedContent" data-align="none" data-maxheight="315" data-maxwidth="560" data-oembed="https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cGrVsrovWjI&amp;feature=youtu.be" data-resizetype="responsive"><iframe allowfullscreen="true" allowscriptaccess="always" frameborder="0" height="315" scrolling="no" src="//www.youtube.com/embed/cGrVsrovWjI?wmode=transparent&amp;jqoemcache=O7iXi" width="383.5959885386819"></iframe></div> <h2>Twoja Twarz Brzmi Znajomo 10 - gdzie i kiedy oglądać?&nbsp;</h2> <p><strong>Twoja Twarz Brzmi Znajomo 10 – kolejny, 6. odcinek już w sobotę 13 października 2018 o godzinie 22:05 w Polsacie.&nbsp;</strong>Obejrzycie go specjalnie dla najnowszego wcielenia <strong>Marka Molaka</strong>?</p>

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      Twoja Twarz Brzmi Znajomo 10 Mateusz Ziółko jako Wodecki wygrał program. Jak sobie poradzi z Lenny’m Kravitzem? [WIDEO]

      Twoja Twarz Brzmi Znajomo 10 Mateusz Ziółko jako Wodecki wygrał program. Jak sobie poradzi z Lenny’m Kravitzem? [WIDEO]

      Twoja Twarz Brzmi Znajomo: Tydzień temu Mateusz Ziółko wzruszył wszystkich do łez swoim występem w roli Zbigniewa Wodeckiego. Po jego występnie na widowni i wśród jurorów polały się łzy wyruszenia. Co więcej, w ciągu czterech dni filmik z jego wykonaniem zanotował w sieci prawie 3 miliony wyświetleń, a na FB udostępniły go 33 tysiące osób! Czy Mateusz Ziółko jako Lenny Kravitz będzie równie przekonujący?

      Twoja Twarz Brzmi Znajomo 10 Dawid Podsiadło, Joe Cocker czy Kasia Nosowska? Kto wygrał 5. odcinek show? [WYNIKI]

      Twoja Twarz Brzmi Znajomo 10 Dawid Podsiadło, Joe Cocker czy Kasia Nosowska? Kto wygrał 5. odcinek show? [WYNIKI]

      W 5. odcinku Twoja Twarz Brzmi Znajomo ponownie nie brakowało emocji najwyższej skali. I to dosłownie! „Sun of Jamaica” zespołu Goombay Dance Band – tym utworem rozpoczęli program prowadzący Maciej Dowbor i Piotr Gąsowski wcieliwszy się w jego członków. Kto jeszcze wystąpił w programie? I co najważniejsze – kto wygrał 5. odcinek show? Zobacz nasze podsumowanie i wyniki odcinka!

      Ameryka Express 6. odcinek Co się wydarzy? [STRESZCZENIE, ZDJĘCIA, WIDEO]

      Ameryka Express 6. odcinek Co się wydarzy? [STRESZCZENIE, ZDJĘCIA, WIDEO]

      Ameryka Express TVN: przed nami 6. odcinek popularnego show podróżniczego stacji. 6. odcinek to jednocześnie półmetek wyścigu po Ameryce Południowej. To właśnie w tej odsłonie programu uczestnicy rozpoczną kolejny etap przygody na środku pustyni, a gospodyni programu zatrudni specjalną orkiestrę na ich przywitanie. Co jeszcze czeka widzów 6. odcinka „Ameryka Express”? Zobaczcie w naszym podsumowaniu już teraz!


                Race, Class, And The Politics Of Decolonization: Jamaica Journals, 1961 And 1968      Cache   Translate Page      
      Colin Clarke / Science / 2016
                #squad - ladyendigee      Cache   Translate Page      
      #WCW Crushing on Princess Taneia...😍 #SecondBorn #Mom #mommy #MotherDaughter #ilovemydaughter #ILoveMyKids #MTL #MONTREAL #TheSHO #Squad #Trinidadian #Trinidad #Jamaican #MOTD #Love #LiveToLove #Melanin #Royalty #MUA #FOTD #BlackOwned #BrownGirlsRock #BlackGirlsRock #BlackExcellence #ILoveMyLife #BlackGirlMagic #Chocolate
                Celebrate The Cultural Legacy Of Windrush At The UK's Largest Ever Jamaican Music Exhibition      Cache   Translate Page      
      Never before seen photos capture 70 years of Jamaica-inspired music in London.
                Bob Marley's band The Wailers to play Parr Hall      Cache   Translate Page      
      JAMAICAN reggae group The Wailers have just announced a new UK tour, which includes a stop in Warrington.
                Username: 876ricardocampbe      Cache   Translate Page      
      Gender: Man Age: 27 Located in: , NA, Jamaica Title: You make my day
                Little Known Black History Fact: Paul Bogle      Cache   Translate Page      
      Paul Bogle isn’t a well-known figure to Americans but in Jamaica, he’s a national hero. On October 11, 1865, the Baptist deacon led an armed rebellion against the white ruling colonial government. Bogle was born between 1815 and 1822, raised in Stony Gut in the St. Thomas parish. He was a well-to-do farmer who aligned […]
                Here's Why I Love Iran — Even When My Country Sees It as an Enemy      Cache   Translate Page      
      Wondering about American indifference about the war we're ramping up for has had me thinking about why I love Iran.

      I was living in Harlem.

      It was a few weeks after 9/11 and when Mahsa rang and let me know that she would be in New York, I was happy and excited.

      Her brother and I had been friends for over ten years.

      We always said our meeting was destined.

      As the only two kids of color—I am Black American and he is Persian—in an otherwise all-white Women in Religion class at DePaul University, something in my heart knew he would be my friend for life. I’ll never forget the look of agony in his big blue eyes when after opening the door to that crammed classroom he encountered a sea a white faces looking back at him, no one budging to indicate they would make room as he courageously closed the door behind him, turned and bared the stark gaze of the tall, lanky, pasty professor with the thick Eastern European accent, intensifying the mood with “Why don’t we wait to continue since some of us don’t know how to get to here on time.”

      Somehow in that moment, our eyes locked and I hurriedly moved my bag and beckoned him to come sit next to me. Shaun made his way through the sea of kids, barely letting him through the tight aisles. By the time he sat down, sweat trickling from his brow, he was relieved and I was relieved for him and we both laughed under our breath. When he rifled through his bag looking for a pen and couldn’t find one—another long pause from our professor—we both laughed again as I handed him one of mine.

      We become one in that moment, representing a warm cocoon of support to protect us through the white supremacist death by a thousand cuts that can choke and kill with its vicious silences and pauses that wither you from the inside out and have no balm but the knowing, empathetic understanding that laughter and friendship can heal.

      Even though he was born in Iran, I here in America, we had many things in common. He was organized into his understanding of Whiteness in Wilmette and I got my credentials in Fairfield, Connecticut. Different places, same stuff. Our families were the only people of color in extremely affluent communities and the day to day experiences, that remind you every day of how alien and unlovable you are, would leave their mark on our psyches, well after we’d graduated high school and found one another in that classroom at DePaul University.

      Getting together was healing. He and his cousins became fixtures at my house whenever there were barbeques, family get-togethers and parties. When I met Shaun I didn’t know much about Persian history and culture, just what I remembered from what became known as the “hostage crisis,” and the Shah of Iran, years before.

      I was eight years old when a group of Iranian college students shut down a building in a place called Tehran. They were holding fifty or so Americans inside the embassy and wouldn’t release them until their demands were met. My mother said the students were standing up for themselves because America was “doing them like they do us” and “they know how it is.” My mom and the Iranian kids seemed to be on the same page because at some point, soon after the “crisis” began, the students released the women and the Black Americans, let them walk right out of the embassy. It made so much sense and I was so impressed with the reasonableness of their actions. “Women hold a special place in our society and Blacks live under American oppression and tyranny.”

      Even though the white broadcasters tried to reduce the gesture to a publicity stunt, watching those people march out of the building, the women coming home to their children and the Black Brothers with their afros, coming home to their families, after that the students had my vote. And I got the message, for the first time in my life, that Black people in America had something in common with Black people and other people of color, all over the world.

      We were one.

      The students knew it. They said it for everyone to hear and now I knew it too.

      Hanging out with Shaun reminded me of that. We had good times together and my mom and dad adored him, treated him like he was one of their own. We danced, partied, ate as much barbeque as we could hold, had great cocktails and just enjoyed life together. My parents taught him how to play Bid Whist, Black folk’s version of Bridge. Going to Shaun’s place, either his parents' house out in Wilmette or his apartment down the street from our place in Lincoln Park, was just the same. Just good times. When he cooked, my gosh, the food was magnificent! Well-seasoned meats with fresh, delicious herbs, perfectly cooked fluffy rice with these gorgeous, aromatic dips and sauces. The art on his walls was impeccable and the energy in his apartment was always flowing. Like my family, Shaun was hospitable, caring, a lovely conversationalist and knew how to have a good time, and he cared about people.

      Photo Credit: CODEPINK

      We had so many things in common.

      So of course, years later when his baby sister Mahsa came to New York, I was excited to host.

      She arrived, smartly dressed like a low-key, genius poet in her well-tailored men’s sports jacket, a black turtleneck, jeans and expensive but understated loafers. Mahsa had always been elegant and gorgeous. We walked down to People’s Choice, the most delicious homemade Jamaican food in New York City. I think we got oxtails with peas and rice and cabbage. Neither one of us could get over how extraordinarily delicious the food was. We ate and we talked about her work and mine. We’d all since left Chicago, years ago. Shaun to Los Angeles, me to New York City and Mahsa to Tehran. She’d done a women’s magazine, Bad Jens, and had become a serious organizer of community over there. On this trip she was working at the UN with Shirin Ebadi, doing translation work for her papers, books and speeches. Even though Mahsa was really humble about it, which was her way, I knew from her proud brother that her work with Shirin Ebadi was a really big deal.

      Since 9/11 had just gone down, and Bush was pushing us to go to war with Iraq, I took the opportunity to make sense of all that had happened in that part of the world. “Why are we always fighting and complaining about Iraq and Iran?” I asked as we chomped away. “And what’s the deal with Afghanistan?” I admitted to her something that I had hidden from myself, that even though I was pretty active in international situations that impacted Black people and people of color globally, Haiti, South Africa, Venezuela, that I knew very little about the Middle East. It just became something that was always already happening… so ongoing that I just tuned out. Mahsa was one of those people, that even though she was crazy smart, brilliant really, you didn’t have to pretend that you knew something that you did not.

      She explained about the oil. She explained about the pipelines. She explained the grip of American imperialism, the destruction of the cities of Middle Eastern antiquity and the pillaging of museums and libraries by American armed forces throughout the years and the slow, steady march to Iraq that the U.S. was directing to Iran. That seemed outlandish to me, that Iran would ever be treated in that fashion. When she started talking about the incessant bombing, the destruction of Beirut came up and I informed her that back in the early '80s, Black folks likened the most cracked-out, left behind areas of our own communities to this city, “South Side of Chicago lookin’ like Beirut,” I’d hear brothers and sisters say.

      Mahsa shook her head and smiled slightly and then gave me a glimpse of the history of the beauty and majesty of this gorgeous Lebanese city. She was clearly disturbed by the information, but her gentle, non-judgmental telling of these things, in a tone demonstrative of patience and inner peace, her deep intellect and elegance, amplified a sense of what Americans did not know or like to think about, that ours was a young, foolish country… a big, ignorant, bully baby and that we had lost our way. Completely. Most of us unaware of what was really happening in our names, and for oil, imperialism and what Bush kept calling “our way of life,” around the world, especially in the Middle East, with people, who like my mother’d said all those years ago “know how it is.”

      We do not like to even consider what we have destroyed and in that destruction what has been lost, forever, to the world. What we have lost is friendship, culture, love, peace, endless possibilities and all of the wonderful things that come from life when you are trying to crush, kill, and control. Somewhere along the way, in a quest for assimilation, peace and acceptance, and just probably worn downness, Black Americans forgot too, that we have something in common with our brothers and sisters in the Middle East. The greatest blow from the War Economy is that it separates us. Eventually, it separated Shaun and I… understandably. After all, it is difficult to maintain friendships with folks when your country makes habit of lying, stealing, cheating, murdering and spreading hate, making their lives here and back home, a misery.

      America was and still is running around, destructively taking… snatching things... from people, with whom Black folks, Native people, LatinX in the land known as the United States have something in common.

      As I look at the bombed-out streets of the countries that the United States has attacked, and ripped apart, dusty, dirt heaps where gardens used to grow, I have to look at my own communities, here in the United States. Areas with no green spaces or parks and the prisons swollen with human energy relegated to slavery. Flint, Michigan, with no drinkable water source, Deep East Oakland with nowhere to buy living foods and soil so destroyed by pollution that you can’t grow any… children climbing out of tents in homeless encampments in downtown Oakland, while tech millionaires look down on them from their sprawling condo apartment windows. The United States is waging the same war on the people of the Middle East, that it is waging here on Black folks, LatinX, Indigenous people and poor Whites, here in our local communities.

      This truth takes me back to that look on Mahsa’s face when she told me of the beauty of precious Beirut and the pure glory of what stood there before the dust and the rubble.

      I have always had the sense that being reminded of what we have in common, (in addition to being targeted by the most destructive force on the planet… the American government…) would create a solidarity that could truly organize peace on its own, between the people most heavily enslaved, marginalized and victimized by the virus of War Economy which spreads by keeping us fearful of one another and separates us. I have always had the sense that if the Black and LatinX children on the South Side of Chicago understood that the bullets flying by and through their heads and the food deserts in which they reside are a construction of the engineers of the War Economy, which inflict death upon all that they cannot control, as they do today to the children of Yemen and Afghanistan, and God forbid, Iran, that they would have a different sense of their possibilities and self-worth in the world. I have always had the sense that if we remembered what the Iranian students were really saying and doing when they released the folks who “suffered under American oppression and tyranny,” just like they did… that we would all be unstoppable… together… because knowing that we all have something in common is the first step towards growing and sustaining a local peace economy.

      The good news is that we get a chance to start again, everytime we open our eyes and begin a new day.

      When I tell people that our government is ramping up to a war with Iran, a glaze comes over their eyes. It’s like yelling fire in a crowded theater but nobody moves because they’re too busy enjoying their buttered popcorn and watching the movie… so you have to start explaining that fire not only burns… but it can kill you.

      Get up and run!

      Are we that used to waging war in America that no one even bats an eye?

      Photo Credit: CODEPINK

      Or is it because Iran is this faraway place where they’re not like us... and practice a different religion… have different values… a place where the people have nothing in common with us? This glaze over the eyes thing has happened so much that I have to wonder what has happened in my life that makes me understand that loving the Iranian people is as natural as loving my own people... as natural as knowing that they are my people.

      Wondering why my fellow countrymen and women do not connect in the same way has shaken me up a little… a lot... and had me thinking about why I love Iran.

      I want to dedicate this piece to Mahsa Shekarloo, who left our world on September 5, 2014. May all the girls and women, around the world and especially Iran… Persia, know that she organized, loved and sacrificed so that they could be free. And to her dear brother, Arash, aka Shaun, who is my friend… for life.

      Learn more and join CODEPINK's We Love Iranians campaign here.

      This article was produced by Local Peace Economy, a project of the Independent Media Institute.

          

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                JUECES-20: CUMBRE DE SUPREMOS      Cache   Translate Page      



      El presidente Macri inauguró ayer la reunión Jueces-20 (J20), en el contexto de la cumbre del G20. A esa reunión concurren jueces superiores de Alemania, Brasil, Canadá, Chile, China, Corea del Sur, España, Francia, India, Indonesia, Italia, Jamaica, México, los Países Bajos, el Reino Unido, Rusia, Ruanda, Senegal, Singapur, Sudáfrica y Turquía, y miembros de tribunales internacionales del sistema interamericano, europeos, africanos y del sistema de universal de Naciones Unidas. Y dado que se hace acá, también concurrirán los nuestros (¡pobres extranjeros!).

      En su discurso inaugural, el presidente Mauricio Macri destacó el rol clave de esos jueces para responder a las necesidades de la gente y resolver los desafíos globales. A continuación, agregó:

      "El desarrollo sostenible, el imperio de la ley, la lucha contra la corrupción son aspectos fundamentales de esta tarea", insistió.

      En este encuentro se espera que los presentes traten también el desarrollo sostenible, la perspectiva de género, el fortalecimiento del Estado de derecho, la reforma judicial, la democracia global y mercados globales y el rol de la justicia contra el narcotráfico. 

      El presidente destacó las iniciativas del gobierno destinadas a la construcción de una justicia igual para todos, comprometida con la institucionalidad y la transparencia, y con la lucha contra la corrupción y la impunidad .

      Por su parte el Supremo Rosenkrantz planteó cuestiones adicionales en su propio discurso:

      La independencia de jueces y magistrados de otras instituciones y de sus propias convicciones, serán aspectos clave de las discusiones del J20, reunión de juristas de países del G20 que comenzó hoy en Argentina.

      "Ser un juez independiente e imparcial exige mucho más, pues nos exige la independencia mas difícil de honrar, que es la independencia de nuestras propias convicciones ideológicas y políticas", expuso en la ceremonia de apertura en Buenos Aires el presidente de la Corte Suprema de Justicia de Argentina, Carlos Rosenkrantz. 

      A ello, Rosenkrantz agregó, sobre la importancia del apego estricto a las reglas: 


      "Sin reglas no hay desarrollo, ni equidad ni sustentabilidad. La posibilidad de que las reglas existan como categóricos hábitos de conductas requiere de la existencia de los jueces, de una institución que aclare sus alcances y que ante incumplimientos juzgue y sancione. Los jueces debemos ser los custodios de estas reglas", sostuvo el juez. Y agregó sobre el rol de los magistrados: "Cargamos con una enorme responsabilidad institucional para crear un futuro mejor de nuestras respectivas comunidades".

      El objeto del J20 consiste en resolver los grandes problemas de la justicia, es decir, resolver los grandes problemas que los mismos jueces han generado... Durante dos días los jueces se reunirán en el Centro Cultural Kirchner, con la participación estelar de jueces nacionales y federales:

      Por su importancia política e institucional se destacaron los magistrados de Comodoro Py, el edificio judicial donde se investigan las causas de corrupción. Estaban Sebastián CasanelloDaniel RafecasMarcelo Martínez De Giorgi, los camaristas Leopoldo Bruglia y Mariano Llorens, casi todos los integrantes de la Cámara Federal de Casación Penal como Mariano BorinskyGustavo HornosLiliana CatucciAna María Figueroa y Diego Barrotaveña y magistrados de los Tribunales Orales Federales (ver).

      O sea, casi todos ellos miembros de la asociación ilícita Comodoro 3,14... Es interesante porque los federales podrían dar una conferencia magistral sobre el tema:

       Independencia e imparcialidad: todo lo que no debe hacerse

      Pero todo esto es anecdótico. Lo más grave que todo este discurso parece en joda. En serio. 

      Es decir, en serio que parece en joda.









                So You Want To Record In Jamaica      Cache   Translate Page      

      Richard Feldman on Bobby Owsinski's Production BlogAlthough known more recently as a music publisher with his Artist First Music as well as being the former president of the American Independent Music Publishers association, Richard Feldman has an equally rich history in reggae music production. With credits of amazing reggae music stars like Andrew Tosh, Joe Higgs, Junior Reid, The Congos, I Threes and Wailing Souls, he also won […]

      The post So You Want To Record In Jamaica appeared first on Bobby Owsinski's Music Production Blog.


                Usain Bolt faces a crucial moment in his soccer career      Cache   Translate Page      

      The world’s fastest human has been trying to forge a new career outside of track and field, playing the last few months for a soccer team in Australia.

      On Friday, Jamaican sprinter Usain Bolt might find out if he’s got what it takes on the pitch.

      Bolt has been listed as a “good chance” to make...


                Sean Paul and Chi Ching Ching debate cloning themselves, Jamaican parties, and more on Would You Rather      Cache   Translate Page      
      The dancehall artists come up with their own “broke hand dance.”
                Bolt ready to play for his footballing future      Cache   Translate Page      
      Olympic sprint champion Usain Bolt is set to start up front for the Central Coast Mariners in a trial match on Friday and the Jamaican said his future as a soccer player could be on the line.
                The 26 Best Concerts to See in Portland: October 11-24      Cache   Translate Page      
      From Kamasi Washington to Old Time Relijun to Yaeji.

      THURS OCT 11

      Collate, Cockeye, Trash Romeo, B.R.U.C.E.
      B.R.U.C.E. is incredibly straightforward: The Portland punk band’s name is an acronym for the phrase “Burn Rapists Until Crispy and Enjoy,” their Facebook profile lists their sole influence as “vengeance,” and their short bio says, “Come for the German nü metal, stay for the Nazi stomping.” I can confirm that their music is just as intriguing as these small but telling bits of information: The first few seconds of “Succubus,” the opening track from their debut EP Stay Pissed (self-released in May), contain the power of a thousand screaming succubae. (The Fixin’ To, 8218 N Lombard, 8 pm, $5) CIARA DOLAN

      Chanti Darling, Bells Atlas, Club Tropicana DJs
      Portland’s R&B darling Chanticleer Trü is bringing his solo, retro-futurist soul project Chanti Darling to the Holocene dance floor this week. Chanti’s rhythmic, funky kaleidoscope of a performance will be accompanied by Bells Atlas, a group of psych-pop R&B artists out of Oakland. If you don’t want to boogie, don’t show up. (Holocene, 1001 SE Morrison, 8:30 pm, $12-14) ALEX ZIELINSKI


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      THURS OCT 11 & FRI OCT 12

      Courtney Barnett, Waxahatchee
      Beloved for her deadpan delivery of lyrics like “The paramedic thinks I’m clever ’cause I play guitar/I think she’s clever ’cause she stops people dying,” Australian singer/songwriter Courtney Barnett returns to Portland to play songs off her new album Tell Me How You Really Feel, an unfussy indie rock masterwork in which she spends 10 songs trying to answer that question for herself. (Crystal Ballroom, 1332 W Burnside, 8:30 pm, $35 adv/$40 door, all ages) CD


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      FRI OCT 12

      My Bloody Valentine
      Led by guitarist Kevin Shields, My Bloody Valentine helped lay the groundwork for the shoegaze genrein the 1980s and ’90s, fishing for melodies from deep ponds of dissonant white noise. The Irish rock band dissolved in 1997, reunited in 2007, and released their long-awaited third studio album MBV (a follow-up to 1991’s beloved Loveless) in 2013. With talk of an EP and fourth LP in the works, My Bloody Valentine has debuted a couple of new songs at recent shows. Their current tour is their first in five years, and that hiatus from the stage is likely what caused Portland fans to buy up all the tickets to this Roseland show—you never know how long MBV will keep you waiting. (Roseland, 8 NW 6th, 9 pm, sold out) CD

      Shame, Goon
      About nine months ago, London post-punk quintet Shame whipped into town and whipped the crowd at the Doug Fir into a legitimate frenzy. The group was visiting Portland for the first time, having just released their debut LP, Songs of Praise—a blisteringly hot collection of post-punk anthems that sneer at modern England and the sorry lot that call the island home. Live, the songs went from open-hand slaps to closed-fist kidney jabs, made all the more powerful by frontman Charlie Steen’s sweaty, agitated bark. Fuck MBV; don’t miss this show. (Doug Fir, 830 E Burnside, 9 pm, $13-15) ROBERT HAM


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      SAT OCT 13

      Old Time Relijun, Oh Rose
      In Olympia in the early 2000s, Old Time Relijun shows were mystical freak-outs that invited all present to lose their dancefloor inhibitions. Part Captain Beefheart, part Screaming Jay Hawkins, and part no-wave party band, they tapped into rock ’n’ roll’s transcendent possibilities in ways previously deemed lost and forgotten. When they were onstage, it was easy to believe they were creating something that had never existed before—a style of music the rest of us had only heard in our dreams. After a decade-long hiatus, Old Time Relijun is back for a short West Coast tour that kicks off in Portland to celebrate the band’s 23rd anniversary. (Mississippi Studios, 3939 N Mississippi, 9 pm, $16-18) JOSHUA JAMES AMBERSON


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      SUN OCT 14

      Michael Nau and the Mighty Thread, Erin Rae
      After spending several fruitful years fronting Page France and Cotton Jones, Michael Nau comes full circle on his latest solo record, Michael Nau and the Mighty Thread. With an Americana sheen weighted by heavy lyrics about life, love, existential dread, and everything in between, Nau’s knack for nostalgia-mining is preternatural on tracks like “When,” which wraps a Spector-like wall of sound around a rollicking rock ’n’ roll gem. He’s somehow able to top that with “On Ice,” a song that could be played for about 300 years and never sound old. (Mississippi Studios, 3939 N Mississippi, 8 pm, $13-15) RYAN J. PRADO

      Lee “Scratch” Perry, Alter Echo, E3
      Jamaican reggae producer and dub music pioneer Lee “Scratch” Perry and Subatomic Sound System is touring in celebration of the 45th anniversary of Perry and the Upsetters’ landmark album, 1973’s Blackboard Jungle Dub. I saw Perry at Bumbershoot a couple years back and had a joyous time vibing out to his greatest work and smoking weed in public with the reggae-loving masses. At 82 years old, Lee “Scratch” Perry has still got it. (Aladdin Theater, 3017 SE Milwaukie, 9 pm, $22-25, all ages) JENNI MOORE


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      MON OCT 15

      MC50, Starcrawler, Holy Grove
      You’re not going to get a full reunion of Detroit heavy-rock pioneers the MC5 anytime soon—the majority of its members are too dead for that to happen. But the righteous anger and political fury of the band’s 1969 classic Kick Out the Jams are still sadly relevant to our modern era. Surviving guitarist Wayne Kramer is doing the next best thing: putting together an all-star lineup of fellow lifer musicians, including Soundgarden guitarist Kim Thayil and Fugazi drummer Brendan Canty, and bringing these songs back to fire-breathing life to celebrate MC5’s 50th birthday. (Roseland, 8 NW 6th, 8 pm, $32-149) RH


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      TUES OCT 16

      Hermitage Piano Trio
      Tonight, the technically impeccable Hermitage Piano Trio represents their motherland with an all-Russian program featuring Tchaikovsky’s delightful take on the months of the year, as well as a more melancholic piece created by a 19-year-old Rachmaninoff. Perhaps the ultimate reason to attend, though, is to give witness to the Piano Trio No. 2 composed by the emotionally tortured Dmitri Shostakovich. Created during World War II, this uncanny work of dissonant tones, agitated rhythms, and unsettled sonic quality somehow manages to capture the reality of millions dead and millions more terrorized. The piano, cello, and violin have never sounded more disturbing. (Lincoln Hall at PSU, 1620 SW Park, 7:30 pm, $30-55, all ages) BRIAN HORAY

      Matthew Sweet, The Dream Syndicate
      This co-headlining bill connects two acts that reintroduced a melodic edge to guitar rock during their respective heydays. The Paisley Underground-affiliated Dream Syndicate holds down the spacier end of things. Their return in 2012 after a quarter-century-long split culminated in the recent LP How Did I Find Myself Here?, a fantastic collection of craggy psych-rock jams. Closing out the night is Matthew Sweet, who, since his 1991 breakthrough Girlfriend, has perfected chiming, lovestruck pop with varying degrees of volume and intensity. His latest album, Tomorrow Forever, is another masterwork that leans on his close reading of ’60s and ’70s classics from both sides of the Atlantic. (Wonder Ballroom, 128 NE Russell, 8:30 pm, $25-30) RH

      Raquel Divar, Cory O, Penny Wide Pupils, Bodie, One Wub
      While they definitely qualify as a hip-hop act, Raquel Divar and Cory O are often booked for non-hip-hop lineups like the SYNT (See You Next Tuesday) weekly show dedicated to dubstep and the “deeper, darker side of bass music” at Bit House Saloon. The last time I saw Raquel Divar take the mic was at the Thesis in August, and it might have been her best performance to date. The crowd was apparently feeling that same energy as Raquel expertly performed challenging verses to dark tracks like “Runners Anthem,” “Snakes and the City,” and “Vandals,” from Divar and O’s new collaborative EP The Reign. There’s no better time than the present to go support this dynamic producer/MC duo. (Bit House Saloon, 727 SE Grand, 9 pm, free) JM


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      WED OCT 17

      Lebenden Toten, Violent Party, Destripados, Genogeist
      Bands on the crusty end of the punk spectrum might pay lip service to the terrible beauty of chaos, but the medium rarely matches the message—it doesn’t get much more musically conservative than a two-minute blast of Discharge worship. Portland’s noise-punk rulers Lebenden Toten are a bracing reminder that spiky punk can still shock, and last year’s Mind Parasites LP might be the band’s most forceful statement yet. An exhausting and essential listen, the album is a 20-minute tour of an infernal punk landscape that is all singing static and melting borders, and the songs that live there sound like monsters feeding on the madness. It is messy and ugly and beautiful. (The Lovecraft, 421 SE Grand, 8 pm, $8) CHRIS STAMM

      St. Paul and the Broken Bones, Black Pumas
      Austin psychedelic soul outfit Black Pumas only have one single to their name, “Black Moon Rising,” but it is one GREAT fucking song. Based solely on the immense strength of their Pickathon 2018 set, I highly recommend seeing them live. The fusion of singer Eric Burton and producer Adrian Quesada manifests in fleshed-out, guitar-driven, vintage-sounding soul that’s sure to win over any audience member with a pulse, and make all of you want to buy a “Black Pumas” T-shirt. At Pickathon, the band performed a bunch of their as-yet unreleased material, and although I generally had no idea what I was listening to—save for a truly remarkable cover of Eleanor Rigby that nearly moved even my Beatles-purist friend to tears—I loved every second of it. Ever since, I’ve been obsessed with finding more. I did dig up a small handful of YouTube videos to briefly tide me over, with Black Pumas performing Black Moon Rising and songs like Colors and Get It Together at venues in Austin. Though their album was expected to be released on Colemine Records over the summer, Eric Burton told me via Twitter that the group is still working on it and it’ll come out in 2019. Until that gem drops, at least we have another opportunity to enjoy them in the flesh. (Crystal Ballroom, 1332 W Burnside, 8:30 pm, $35-38, all ages) JM

      Richard Reed Parry’s Quiet River
      Imagine spending 15 years playing in indie rock mega-band Arcade Fire, where every album release is a global event and every show is a giant, life-affirming crescendo. Sounds exhausting, doesn’t it? It’s no surprise, then, that someone like Richard Reed Parry—Arcade Fire’s redheaded multi-instrumentalist—might use his time off from the main gig to retreat into something much smaller and more intimate, with a more personal connection. Enter Parry’s new folk-rock song cycle, Quiet River of Dust, Vol. 1: This Side of the River. It’s a lovely little listen, packed with adventurous takes on folk traditions and inspired by hikes through Japan, supernatural experiences, mythological concepts, and the music of Arthur Russell, Tom Waits, and Parry’s late father. Is Parry going to headline Madison Square Garden with this stuff? Probably not, but surely that’s part of the point. (Mississippi Studios, 3939 N Mississippi, 9 pm, $17-20) BEN SALMON


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      THURS OCT 18

      Mercury Rev, Marissa Nadler
      Although it shares a shimmering sonic universe (and the magic touch of producer Dave Fridmann) with The Soft Bulletin, Mercury Rev’s 1998 masterpiece Deserter’s Songs didn’t ride into the 21st century with a dedicated following to match the Flaming Lips’ cult of worshipers. While The Soft Bulletin will be forever pinned to a cultural moment, Deserter’s Songs has retained an air of mystery and majesty, and listening to it in 2018 doesn’t feel like revisiting a familiar peak. To dip into Deserter’s Songs today is to be stunned by a beauty that still seems vaguely alien. Tonight’s celebration of the album’s 20th anniversary promises to be a trip backward into something strange. (Mississippi Studios, 3939 N Mississippi, 9 pm, $25-30) CS

      Kamasi Washington, Victory
      Kamasi Washington doesn’t do anything on a small scale. His 2015 major-label breakthrough The Epic is 172 minutes of fiery jazz. This year’s double album Heaven and Earth is only slightly less dense, but absolutely solidifies his status as a truly visionary saxophonist. Washington’s done himself an immense favor by performing with some hot-shit players over the years, including Thundercat and drummer Ronald Bruner Jr. His shows always deliver, whether he’s sticking to the script or veering into improvised ecstasy. Jazz has long fallen out of favor in popular music, but Washington seems to be the first player in years to successfully bring the form to wider audiences. (Crystal Ballroom, 1332 W Burnside, 8 pm, $29.95-35, all ages) MARK LORE


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      FRI OCT 19

      Tove Styrke, Au/Ra
      Who knows why Tove Styrke is playing Holocene at 5:30 pm on a Friday, but what a treat! For those unfamiliar: Styrke is a former Swedish Idol contestant who, over the past decade, has developed into one of the most interesting and engaging pop artists out there. Her 2015 album Kiddo is a modern classic of tightly wound, technicolor electro-pop, the kind that bubbles up from underground rather than clubs you over the head (think Carly Rae Jepsen). It earned positive reviews, but didn’t exactly make Styrke the household name she should be (also Jepsen-esque!). Now she’s back with a long-teased third album, Sway, that flies by in seven tracks and just 25 minutes, plus... a demo of a Lorde cover? It’s a head-scratcher of a release, but rest assured, it’s well worth bailing out of work a little early. (Holocene, 1001 SE Morrison, 5:30 pm, $16-18) BS

      Hawthorne Hip-Hop Showcase
      A lineup of all-local hip-hop at the Hawthorne on a Friday is a rarity, but with a bill this good and diverse, they might just pack the place out. In addition to six-piece hip-hop/soul/funk band Speaker Minds, there will also be a set by cannabis enthusiast/rapper Stevo the Weirdo, relative newcomer [E]m-press (their 2018 project HeartBreak Hotel is rock-solid), YungShirtMane of the Naturally Grown Misfits crew, and Mat Randol, who released the truly excellent and cohesive full-length Art of Allowing last month. (Hawthorne Theatre, 1507 SE Cesar E. Chavez, 8 pm, $10-12) JM

      King Khan and The Shrines, Gabriella Cohen
      From the looks of his Bandcamp page, it’s been a couple of years since Arish “King” Khan released anything with his nine-piece band, the Shrines. But what the garage-rock royal has unveiled to the world over the past two decades has been routinely spectacular, conjuring psychedelic legend Roky Erickson and the hip-swiveling soul of James Brown in equal turn. In recent years Khan has been recording and producing albums for other artists from his Moon Studio in Berlin, most notably his teenage daughter, Saba Lou, whose 2017 debut Planet Enigma is lo-fi cosmic folk at its best. The King Khan shows I’ve attended have been shocking, strange, and mind-blowingly great—prepare accordingly. (Star Theater, 13 NW 6th, 9 pm, $15) CD


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      SAT OCT 20

      Saintseneca, Trace Mountains
      Saintseneca’s songs crackle and buzz with an energy that’s the envy of many similar indie folk-rock bands. The Columbus, Ohio, group—helmed by singer/songwriter Zac Little—has felt like it’s been on the verge of bigger things for a while now, thanks to 2014’s Dark Arc and 2015’s Such Things. But the band’s new album, Pillar of Na, may be their best yet. It’s warm, strummy, restless, and relentlessly catchy, with one foot planted in the world of elegant pop-rock and the other rooted in punk ethos. It’s well worth a listen, if for no other reason than Little’s stated goal: “I told [producer] Mike Mogis I wanted Violent Femmes meets the new Blade Runner soundtrack,” he explains in the band’s bio. “I’m looking for the intersection between Kendrick Lamar and Fairport Convention.” Was he successful? That’s for your ears to decide. (Doug Fir, 830 E Burnside, 9 pm, $12-14) BS


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      MON OCT 22

      Yaeji
      Hailing from Brooklyn, Korean-American electronica artist Yaeji creates dance club soundscapes that are simultaneously bumping and introspective. Murmuring lyrics in Korean and English within the same song, Yaeji’s compositions usually start soft and build in intensity—but a kind of quiet, lush intensity, you know? For more on this, check out the poppin’ “Raingurl,” and “Drink I’m Sippin’ On” from last year’s EP2, and her newest single “One More”—a hypnotic number that’s tailor-made for your emotional dance floor. (Wonder Ballroom, 128 NE Russell, 8:30 pm, $22-25, all ages) WM. STEVEN HUMPHREY

      Ian Sweet, Young Jesus
      “Deterritory,” the opening track from Young Jesus’ new album The Whole Thing Is Just There, harkens back to the unhinged musical abandonment of the ’90s Chicago underground. Owing as much to the angular minimalism of the Jesus Lizard as they do to the Kinsella brothers, Young Jesus’ powerful soundscapes arrive like the ramblings of a madman, and unfurl into poetic slices of post-rock genius. The Whole Thing Is Just There is replete with all the rage and poise of any thoughtful, pissed-off, vaguely jazz-minded art-punk collective, which is to say it’s a wildly engaging listen. (Mississippi Studios, 3939 N Mississippi, 9 pm, $12-14) RJP


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      WED OCT 24

      Mic Check: Trox, OG On, Onry Ozzborn, Stevo the Weird, Free Tillman
      Okay, I know I just covered Mic Check in the last installment of Sneaker Wave, but here they are again, doing another thing: Though the passing of StarChile caused the Mic Check crew to make their once-monthly concerts a quarterly event, this October, the local showcase is hosting a “pop-up” show at its usual spot. The pop-up will feature a beat set from Portland instrumental hip-hop artist Free Tillman; the Half&Half crew from Rapid City, South Dakota; Seattle rapper Onry Ozzborn; and Portland’s own Stevo the Weirdo. (White Eagle, 836 N Russell, $8, 7 pm) JM

      Danzig, Venom Inc., Power Trip, Mutoid Man
      The Danzig machine keeps moving in 2018, even if the band’s output comes less frequently and with varying quality. Its enigmatic frontman is still... well, goddamn Glenn Danzig. And although the John Christ and Chuck Biscuits days are almost 25 years in the rearview, Danzig has still managed to make a couple of decent-sounding records. At the very least, the Pale One is continuing to do things on his own terms. As metal continues to evolve and move a little further away from the days when Danzig was the genre’s physical embodiment, his DNA is still embedded in countless bands. Because let’s face it, demons never go out of style. (Roseland, 8 NW 6th, 7:30 pm, sold out, all ages) ML

      The Internet, Moonchild
      Obviously you know neo-soul band the Internet’s major 2015 hit “Girl,” from their Grammy-nominated album Ego Death, right? RIGHT!? (“Girl/If they don’t know your worth/Tell ’em you’re my girl/And anything you want is yours.”) Yeah, that’s what I thought. Their follow-up LP Hive Mind, also their first studio album to not be associated with the Oddfuture label, is basically a masterpiece. I’ll be shocked if this album isn’t nominated for a Grammy, but then again, the Recording Academy can’t even be trusted to bestow Beyoncé’s Lemonade with Album of the Year, so... yeah. Hive Mind highlights include lead singles “Come Over” and “La Di Da,” the sultry “Stay the Night,” “It Gets Better (With Time),” and “Look What U Started.” Pretty much all of these songs would make a smooth and easy soundtrack for late-night laptop work, and a logical addition to your lovemaking playlist. Their music just feels good, and seeing them live sounds like the perfect date night out, even if you just take yourself. (Crystal Ballroom, 1332 W Burnside, 8 pm, $32.50-37.50, all ages) JM

      Ty Segall, Shannon Lay
      As a member of garage-punk quartet Feels, LA-based singer/songwriter Shannon Lay locks into the here and now of scuzzy California loudness, that realm ruled by Ty Segall and John Dwyer. Lay’s solo work, however, exists on a different plane, one unmoored from the waking present. The dazed and dreamy Laurel Canyon vibes of Judee Sill and Linda Perhacs chime at the edges of Lay’s dolorous folk, as does the neo-mysticism of Guy Blakeslee. But she’s not chasing anyone else’s strain of magic. On last year’s riveting Living Water, Lay lights her own way through the universal unknown, offering a consoling reminder that we are not always alone in our aloneness. (Aladdin Theater, 3017 SE Milwaukie, 9 pm, $25-30, all ages) CS

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                Christine posted a blog post      Cache   Translate Page      
      Christine posted a blog post

      What Could I Give Them?

      What Could I Give Them? Colossians 1.17, 20Arriving in plenty of time at Los Angeles International Airport, I was waiting to board my Boston-bound plane, sipping a sumptuous cup of Peet’s coffee . . . all of a sudden, a woman started screaming, ‘Help him! O somebody, help him please!!’ Turning quickly around, I saw her jump up and cast frantically about for someone, anyone who could lend assistance. I bound off my seat and got to her traveling companion just in time to catch his head and shoulders in my arms. His eyes rolled back in his head as he lost consciousness, going completely ashen. What could I do but pray? And so I did, out loud, ‘O God we need your help right now, so I pray for my friend in the way you told us to pray – in the powerful name of Jesus. Touch him, God . . . bring him back, reverse whatever is going on in his body, I pray! In Jesus’ name, Amen.’Momentarily, his eyes fluttered open, as he struggled to sit up, surprised to see me for sure. About that time, medical help arrived on the scene. His wife, Alexandra, was still freaked out (no more apt description than that), so I stepped over and asked her if she would like me to pray for her. She grabbed my hands in hers, and said, “Oh yes, please!” So I did what I knew to do – quietly asked the Lord to give her his peace . . . to calm her, and of course, to touch her husband. Then I hugged her and walked away to board my aircraft.What could I give Mike – for healing? Only Jesus. That’s for sure. What could I give Alexandra – for peace, comfort? Only Jesus.And then as I flew across the heartland of America, working on my laptop, a prayer request came in to PastorWoman.com – ‘prayer we need’: “Daughter Kyla 16 was adopted as infant; was raped, dealing with suicidal issues and anxiety and self harm. She's in hospital now. Pray she renounces things and is delivered and healed Amen.”I wrote back as I flew:Nancy,I am praying for dear Kyla right now. Praying that God will pierce through her immense pain and give her peace.Where are you? Where is she?Thank you, and please keep me informed if possible.Christine DiGIacomoThe response: “Oh wow thank you. We live in Hibbing, Minnesota. They took her to Fargo, North Dakota - Prairie St. John's - two days ago. She ran away and cut herself, then had 3 seizures; she wrote a suicide letter, but God kept her safe.”Oh Friends . . . don’t you see? Without Jesus, we are lost. I had no way to get to Kyla or Nancy – no way to whisk Kyla out of her hell, protect her from herself or anyone else, but Jesus . . . That’s because, without Jesus, we are a hopeless people. Without Jesus, then who else? Jesus for Mike in his desperate medical moment; without Jesus, nothing to give his wife – no peace. And without Jesus, how could I extend hope to a woman in Minnesota as I flew overhead?And then today . . . I was in Nantucket, Massachusetts. While it is a picturesque, historic, charming little seaside town, I have to say, that folks in Massachusetts are not the friendliest—not even in Nantucket. Grabbing a sweatshirt for Danny, I asked the salesperson what it was like to live on the island. We talked about the friendliness of her Jamaican culture, and how different this all was – even after the many years she had lived there. ‘Can I ask you – are you a woman of faith?’ ‘Yes, I am,’ she replied. ‘And what would that be?’ I pressed in. ‘Christian,’ she said, without really looking up. ‘Oh, me too,’ I warmly responded. And from there, we were off—like old friends!Before I left, I asked her if there was anything which I might pray for her. . . ‘yes, please – I have been trying to have a child for many, many years.’ She certainly engaged me with her eyes at that point. I came around the end of the counter in an otherwise empty store; ‘let’s pray right now’. And then I did it.Yup, once again, I prayed that in Jesus’ name, her womb might be opened.In each and every case, individual though they be – only One will do, only One can come and do what He can do – Jesus. – He [Jesus] is before all things, and in him all things hold together. Colossians 1.17 Throughout the gospels, we saw that no one who ever encountered Jesus stayed the same. It is true today – no one who truly encounters Jesus stays the same . . . he alone is our Light and Life.1 I have come that they might have life, and have it abundantly2, Jesus declared. What else, who else could we give them but Jesus?Christine Todd DiGiacomo1 – John 1.4-5 2 – John 10.10bSee More

                Usain Bolt faces a crucial moment in his soccer career      Cache   Translate Page      

      The world’s fastest human has been trying to forge a new career outside of track and field, playing the last few months for a soccer team in Australia.

      On Friday, Jamaican sprinter Usain Bolt might find out if he’s got what it takes on the pitch.

      Bolt has been listed as a “good chance” to make...


                Elizabeth has Unlocked Her [ PRIVATE ] Photo Album!      Cache   Translate Page      

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                Spanish Fly      Cache   Translate Page      


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                Marion Hall Net Worth      Cache   Translate Page      

      Marion Hall net worth: Marion Hall is a Jamaican singer and songwriter who has a net worth of $1.5 million. Marion Hall was born in Galina, Saint Mary, Jamaica in July 1972. She is also known by her stage name Lady Saw and she is known as the Queen of Dancehall. Hall became the first […]

      Read more: Marion Hall Net Worth


                Usain Bolt faces a crucial moment in his soccer career      Cache   Translate Page      

      The world’s fastest human has been trying to forge a new career outside of track and field, playing the last few months for a soccer team in Australia.

      On Friday, Jamaican sprinter Usain Bolt might find out if he’s got what it takes on the pitch.

      Bolt has been listed as a “good chance” to make...


                Usain Bolt faces a crucial moment in his soccer career      Cache   Translate Page      

      The world’s fastest human has been trying to forge a new career outside of track and field, playing the last few months for a soccer team in Australia.

      On Friday, Jamaican sprinter Usain Bolt might find out if he’s got what it takes on the pitch.

      Bolt has been listed as a “good chance” to make...


                Álvarez de Pineda, cuando España llegó a Texas      Cache   Translate Page      

      A finales de marzo de 1519 y por encargo de Francisco de Garay, gobernador de Jamaica, el extremeño Alonso Álvarez de Pineda con cuatro barcos y doscientos setenta hombres  inicia un viaje de exploración a las costas del Golfo de México. Si quieres leer el artículo mas tarde, descárgatelo en PDF y léelo cuando te […]

      La entrada Álvarez de Pineda, cuando España llegó a Texas se publicó primero en Revista de Historia.


                Usain Bolt faces a crucial moment in his soccer career      Cache   Translate Page      

      The world’s fastest human has been trying to forge a new career outside of track and field, playing the last few months for a soccer team in Australia.

      On Friday, Jamaican sprinter Usain Bolt might find out if he’s got what it takes on the pitch.

      Bolt has been listed as a “good chance” to make...


                Usain Bolt faces a crucial moment in his soccer career      Cache   Translate Page      

      The world’s fastest human has been trying to forge a new career outside of track and field, playing the last few months for a soccer team in Australia.

      On Friday, Jamaican sprinter Usain Bolt might find out if he’s got what it takes on the pitch.

      Bolt has been listed as a “good chance” to make...


                Barishi’s Graham Brooks on Brattleboro, Musical Downsizing and Making a New Album      Cache   Translate Page      
      At first glance, Vermont's metal scene might appear an insular sort of world. In a state with a reputation for laid-back audiences, metal has never been the top-dog genre, so the head-bangers have tended to stick together with a clan-like mentality. Small sample sizes obscure the diversity and wizardry within the scene, as the state plays host to some of the most innovative and fresh-sounding heavy bands in New England. Right now, no one carries that flag higher than Brattleboro's Barishi. Formed eight years ago in tiny Jamaica, Vt., by childhood friends Graham Brooks (guitar, vocals), Dylan Blake (drums) and Jonathan Kelley (bass), Barishi are a scene stalwart. They caught some attention with their 2013 self-titled debut before signing with the French metal label Season of Mist. The resulting album was the brutal Blood From the Lion's Mouth, one of the best Vermont records released in 2016. Picking up where the raw riffage of their debut left off, the sophomore effort was a far more sophisticated beast, bouncing from progressive leanings to stoner metal, from Baroness-like guitar melodies to latter-day Deftones-style atmospheres full of dread and colors. From there, Barishi set out to establish themselves as one of the premier live bands in the region and in their genre. Those efforts culminated in a recent American and Canadian tour with Brooklyn post-metal heavy-hitters Tombs. It has been a season of change for Barishi during their ascension, however. The band parted ways with singer Sascha Simms last year and returned to its power-trio roots — a reinvigorating change, according to Brooks. Seven Days checked in with him over the phone to see what the future holds for the group. SEVEN DAYS: Losing a singer is no small thing, but you guys were an instrumental trio before Sascha joined. Have you gone back to that? GRAHAM BROOKS: Actually, I ended up taking over vocal duties. It's a pretty new thing, but it just made sense. If you asked me, like, six months ago: "What do you think about doing vocals?" Well, it's probably the last thing I'd ever want to do. SD: Funny how that turns out. But you're warming up to it now? GB: Yeah, I'm enjoying it, for sure. It's a whole different experience, more cathartic. And I get to, you know, get into the music a little more. And honestly, in some ways, singing makes it easier…
                NWS confirms EF-0 tornado near Jamaica in Guthrie County; EF-1 causes damage in Clarke County      Cache   Translate Page      
      Officials with the National Weather Service today (Wednesday), confirmed a weak tornado with wind speeds estimated at 70-miles per hour, caused damage to standing corn, but no structural damage. In their preliminary assessment, officials said the twister was rated an EF-0, which typically have winds of 65-to 85-mph. The Guthrie County twister started at around […]
                Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone for taxon Pteraster abyssorum (Verrill, 1895)      Cache   Translate Page      
      Distribution "Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone" for taxon Pteraster abyssorum (Verrill, 1895) has been added by Andreas Kroh via the MS Access interface on 2018-10-09T09:08:33+00:00
                Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone for taxon Caymanostella spinimarginata Belyaev, 1974      Cache   Translate Page      
      Distribution "Jamaican Exclusive Economic Zone" for taxon Caymanostella spinimarginata Belyaev, 1974 has been added by Andreas Kroh via the MS Access interface on 2018-10-09T09:08:33+00:00
                Usain Bolt faces a crucial moment in his soccer career      Cache   Translate Page      

      The world’s fastest human has been trying to forge a new career outside of track and field, playing the last few months for a soccer team in Australia.

      On Friday, Jamaican sprinter Usain Bolt might find out if he’s got what it takes on the pitch.

      Bolt has been listed as a “good chance” to make...


                Usain Bolt faces a crucial moment in his soccer career      Cache   Translate Page      

      The world’s fastest human has been trying to forge a new career outside of track and field, playing the last few months for a soccer team in Australia.

      On Friday, Jamaican sprinter Usain Bolt might find out if he’s got what it takes on the pitch.

      Bolt has been listed as a “good chance” to make...


                At least five Tuesday tornadoes touched down in Iowa      Cache   Translate Page      
      As many as seven tornadoes touched down in Iowa in the past two days, which is highly unusual for this time of the year. Two twisters struck on Monday in Guthrie County near Jamaica and in Clarke County near Woodburn, while perhaps five more hit Tuesday afternoon and evening. Meteorologist Kurt Kotenberg, at the National […]
                Jeanne Kaliogridis.Az inkvizítor felesége,Chricton.Kalóz vizeken.,Chupack.Sílver. 3-drb könyv. - Jelenlegi ára: 2 500 Ft      Cache   Translate Page      
      Figyelem.
      A könyveket tudom külön is adni előtte kérem jelezni, hogy az árat áttudjam állítani. Megértésüket köszönöm. Minden kérdésre szívesen válaszolok.
       Az Inkvizítor felesége.
      1480-ban a spanyol inkvizíció megkezdi működését Sevillában. Amikor a kikeresztelkedett, de titkon zsidó vallását gyakorló anyja félelmében a tengerbe veti magát, a szép, tizenhét éves Marisolt apja feleségül adja Gabriel Hojedához – a férfihoz, akit teljes szívéből gyűlöl, és aki az inkvizíció szolgálatába szegődött.  
      A lány, aki szégyellte és elhidegült converso anyjától, nem érti, hogy apja miért döntött így. Az esküvőn ráadásul felbukkan gyermekkori szerelme, egykori vőlegénye, aki felől évek óta nem kapott hírt.  
      Miután édesapját letartóztatják, Marisol, aki félig szefárd zsidók, félig ókeresztények gyermeke, de a zsidók múltjából csak édesanyjának a szefarádi aranykorról szóló történeteit hallotta, lassan felismeri és felvállalja örökségét, és bátran szembeszáll férjével, annak bátyjával, a kegyetlen dominikánus szerzetessel és Torquemada embereivel. Majd rájön, hogy szerelme, Antonio a conversóknak segít megszökni Spanyolországból, és életét kockára téve csatlakozik hozzá.
      „ Sötét és fenséges… Kalogridis mesterien ábrázolja a korszakot, miközben a szerelem, hűség, árulás és áldozatvállalás időtlen történetét meséli. ”  
      Michael Chricton. Kalóz vizeken.
      Jamaica, 1665 – Az angol Hunter kapitány semmi okot nem lát arra, hogy néha-néha odahagyva a főváros biztonságát, a spanyolok uralta vizeken ne támadjon spanyol kincsszállító hajókra, ha erre alkalom kínálkozik. Mostani vállalkozása mindenki szemében őrültségnek tetszik, hisz eddig bárki próbálkozott a titokzatos Matanceros szigetének megtámadásával, csúnyán rajtavesztett. Válogatott legénységgel vág neki őrült vállalkozásának: a kis társaság tudásban, képességekben, nemzetiségben egyaránt sokszínű, még egy fiúként nevelt sasszem lány is derekas részt vállal a kalandból, legyen szó hidegvérű gyilkosságról vagy a hajó életveszélyes zátonyok között való kalauzolásáról. Hogy mi lesz a vállalkozás kimenetele, talán még kitalálható. De az, ami a partraszállást követően vár a kapitányra, őt magát is igencsak meglepi.
      Edward Chupack: Silver:
      Tintával írom ezt a történetet, pedig méltóbb lenne hozzá a vér. Hiszen a vért mindnyájan jól ismerjük, nem igaz? ” Hosszú John Silver saját kabinjába bezárva, lázrohamokkal viaskodva úton van Anglia felé, ahol már csak az akasztófa vár rá. A gyilkost, az összes tengert bejárt leghíresebb kalózt az az ember árulta el, akit ő fiaként szeretett. Ám Silvert még a kabin négy fala között sem hagyja el harci kedve: elhatározza, bosszút áll árulóján. Silver történetének lapjain Stevenson A kincses sziget című műve éled újra. Az eredeti szereplők jellemén változtatva, és újabb alakokat teremtve a félelmetes kalóz elmeséli életét. „ Ha csak lehetséges, igyekszem a lehető legpraktikusabban intézni egy ember megölését. Az elsietett gyilkosság olyan, mint egy elsietett vacsora. Sem a testet, sem a szellemet nem elégíti ki. ” Az olvasó részese lehet a hosszú éveken át tartó kalandnak. Silverrel együtt bejárhatja a tengereket, és végül a rejtvényeket megfejtve megtalálhatja a kincset. Ám a történet ezzel még nem ér véget. Silver nem csupán életét tárja elénk, hanem a kalandvágyóbb olvasókat újabb gondolkodásra is sarkallja: írása sorai között elrejti a kincshez vezető utat. És ha az olvasó maga is olyan vállalkozó szellemű, mint a kapitány, elindulhat egy újabb kincskeresésre.
      Jeanne Kaliogridis.Az inkvizítor felesége,Chricton.Kalóz vizeken.,Chupack.Sílver. 3-drb könyv.
      Jelenlegi ára: 2 500 Ft
      Az aukció vége: 2018-10-10 22:38
                Transformational Power Of Black Dance Explored In Cultiv8      Cache   Translate Page      

      The creative work of Black women in dance - and the wide-ranging influence of the African diaspora - is being put firmly centre stage in a special day-long event as part of LEAP Dance Festival 2018.

      Cultiv8, which takes place at Liverpool Hope's Creative Campus on 8 November, will explore the transformational power of black dance, featuring a workshop and a fascinating afternoon discussion involving leading female dance experts (Artistic Directors, choreographers, producers and educationalists) and culminating in a series of stunning and thought-provoking performances.

      LEAP Dance Festival 2018 is marking the centenary of some women winning the right to vote by celebrating female artists and the power for transformation in contributing to dance practice and its engagement in communities.

      Liverpool, which is currently marking Black History Month, has one of the oldest Afro-Caribbean communities outside London.

      A number of leading women from the world of dance will descend on the city for the Cultiv8 event, organised by curator Maxine Brown.

      The day is set to start with a two-hour workshop by Uchenna Dance, aimed at student/professional dancers and exploring the cultural origins of the Uchenna signatory blend of dance styles.

      An afternoon discussion - Empowered Pioneering Black Women in Dance - will involve five outstanding speakers who will share their knowledge and skills of African dance and the Diaspora and debate the idea of dance development and multi-culturalism from their own perspectives.

      Sharon Watson is the Artistic Director of Phoenix Dance Theatre. Trained at the London School of Contemporary Dance, she was one of the first female principal dancers invited to join the all-male, award-winning Phoenix Dance Company. Sharon left Phoenix to set up her own company ABCD, returning in 2009 as the new Artistic Director.

      She was named Yorkshire Woman of the Year in 2016 and acknowledged at the 2017 Northern Power Women Awards for her commitment to improving diversity within the arts.

      Beverley Glean MBE is the founder, Chief Executive and Artistic Director of IRIE! Dance

      Theatre. Trained at the Laban Centre London, The Jamaica School of Dance and The Conjunto Folklorico Nacional de Cuba. she has continued her training by working alongside artists from West Africa, Europe, USA, and the Caribbean. Beverley has worked in the field of African Peoples' Dance for over 30 years.

      Jeanefer Jean-Charles is a mass movement director, choreographer and creative consultant who delivers large scale performances (including major opening ceremonies such as the Olympics in London and Beijing Torch Ceremony) and training for artists and organisations embracing her passion for Jazz, Street and African Dance. She will reveal what inspired her to dedicate her life to empowering others through movement and dance.

      Carolene Hinds specializes in authentic Jazz Dance and as Artistic Director of the Jiving Lindy Hoppers (1991- 2007) she travelled worldwide teaching, performing and training with the masters of the technique.

      She has choreographed for stage and screen and was an assistant choreographer for the Opening Ceremony of the London 2012 Olympics. She has chaired organisations such as ADAD and Spare Tyre Theatre Co and was recently appointed to the council of UKAdance

      And Oluwatoyin Odunsi is an independent arts venue and festival programmer, an interdisciplinary arts producer, tour booker, theatre director and DJ. She is Artistic Director of Vintage Misfits, a performing arts Production Company specializing in bringing unique stories to new audiences, using current cross artforms such as theatre, dance, music, film, live art, comedy and circus.

      The discussion will be followed by an hour-long Cultiv8 Mixed Bill performance featuring solo performances by three diverse and emerging performers - Claricia Parinussa, Nafisah Baba and Charlene Kaliyati - that takes the temperature of Black dance in the UK today. Added to that Jeanne Travers will present her UK premier as she visits from the US.

      And then Uchenna Dance will return to present The Headwrap Diaries, set in a South London hair salon where three fierce, clever and witty female characters take us through stories of community, heritage, womanhood, friendship and, most importantly, hair.

      The performance culminates in a Head Wrap Bar where the audience will be able to meet the company, share experience, have a drink and try out some head wrapping for themselves.

      Entrance to the entire Cultiv8 day of activities is £50.

      Tickets can be purchased individually

      Uchenna Dance Workshop £8

      Debate (including food) £35

      Mixed Bill £9.50/7.50

      Uchenna Dance's Head Wrap Diaries £11.50/£9.50.

      MDI Artistic Director Karen Gallagher MBE said: "Cultiv8 originally started in 2008 and is very much about how we as an organisation ensure diversity is instrumental in all we do.

      "It still stands today that we have to ensure there is an opportunity for Black women to be seen. How do we keep making what we do visible?

      "This 2018 event is a full day of reflection on our cultural diversity, and to shine a light on Black women in dance."

      LEAP Dance Festival takes place from November 2-12 at venues across Liverpool Hope's Creative Campus.

      The theme for this year's festival is Suffrage in a tribute to the suffragette movement celebrating 100 years since some women were first given the right to vote.

      In celebration of this, the festival will feature female protagonists in each of the dance performances, all of which are new shows to Liverpool.

      LEAP 2018 is also part of the #Liverpool2018 celebrations which mark 10 years since the city received the prestigious 2008 Capital of Culture title. Each production in the festival will be making its Liverpool debut meaning this the perfect opportunity for audiences to experience never before seen performances.

      To find out more about the conference and book a place, visit http://bit.ly/OurDanceDemocracy


                Ett brev från 1988 som tål att läsas idag      Cache   Translate Page      
      1988 skrev Jamaica Kincaid ett brev till sin redaktör. Brevet skulle förklara henne, vem hon var och var hon kom ifrån. Men texten blev så...
                Tres en uno      Cache   Translate Page      
      Dulce y aromática. Esa es la definición de la mezcla todo en una o _mixed spice_. Aparece en libros desde fines de 1600 en Inglaterra y hoy, 400 años después, continúa intacta en múltiples recetas a lo largo del mundo. Contiene tres especias molidas: canela, clavo y nuez moscada. Si bien existen variantes con cardamomo, jengibre o pimienta de Jamaica, la primera versión es la que más se aplica en la cocina europea, ya sea en Inglaterra, en los países escandinavos o en Norteamérica. Las preparaciones dulces más populares son el _pudding_ inglés, las galletas, el pastel de manzana, el budín de pan, el de banana, la rosca de Pascua, el budín navideño y el pastel de calabaza. Nos puede parecer un poco invasiva por sus ingredientes, pero la combinación de 80% de canela, 5% de clavo de olor y 15% de nuez moscada equilibra todo de forma perfecta. Sus usos son variados. No sólo la encontramos en repostería; también funciona como un excelente resaltador de sabor en preparaciones saladas, por ejemplo en guisos, estofados, carnes rojas, de caza y embutidos. ### Budín de banana y especias **Ingredientes** | 1⁄2 cucharadita de polvo de hornear, una pizca de sal, 1 cucharada y media de toda especia, 120 g de manteca, 80 g de azúcar rubia, 40 g de azúcar blanca, 2 huevos batidos, 500 g de puré de bananas. **Procedimiento** | Enmantecar y enharinar ligeramente un molde para budín, de 23 x 13 cm, y calentar el horno a 180ºC. En un bol grande, mezclar la harina, el bicarbonato de sodio, el polvo de hornear y la sal. En otro bol, batir la manteca y el azúcar blanco. Agregar los huevos y el puré de bananas con la mezcla de especias y batir junto con el azúcar rubia. Una vez lograda la mezcla homogénea, incorporar con la harina y mezclar sólo hasta humedecer todos los ingredientes. Colocar en un molde. Hornear durante 50 minutos hasta que un cuchillo insertado en el centro del budín salga limpio. Dejar enfriar en el molde y desmoldar cuando hayan pasado 20 minutos.
                Cook II @ Showa Boston - Jamaica Plain      Cache   Translate Page      
      MA-Jamaica Plain, Description/Job Summary Job Overview: The Cook II will accurately and efficiently prepare, portion, cook, and present a variety of hot and/or cold food items for various meal periods: to include Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner and Special/Catered Events. The general responsibilities of the position include those listed below, but Sodexo may identify other responsibilities of the position. These responsib


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