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“Never forget that turning a blind eye to oppression and watching from the sidelines is itself oppression,” according to Harun Yahya, a Turkish author.It seems that s…

The Government’s decision to withhold the merit list of pupils who have passed the SEA examination is both a disappointment and vexing, to say the least. The reason p…

UNC leader Kamla Persad-Bissessar has won two successive internal elections and has also lost two general elections, and a few local elections but remains the driving…

In every jurisdiction there is a justice system and citizens must be aware that disputes can be settled in as little as minutes as well as they can be prolonged for decades.

  • Updated

It was July 4, 2018, when Saiesh Rampersad topped the Secondary Entrance Examination (SEA), which created quite a stir nationally for two main reasons: he was the first boy in ten years to top the exam and he achieved 100 per cent in all the subject areas, namely Mathematics, Grammar and Creative Writing.

For months we have seen a gradual and systematic breakdown in law and order, with regard to the theft of copper cables and other related items.

Nationwide, the very ugly sight of cut and hanging TSTT (Telecommunications Services of Trinidad and Tobago) cables, the destruction of WASA (Water and Sewerage Authority) and T&TEC (Trinidad and Tobago Electricity Commission) assets by thieves, in order to access copper, speak to an inertia by the Government, which makes citizens wonder.



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