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We will always follow the issues.
This category will be used to showcase some of the great pieces of our fallen publisher, Tom Kamara.
We correctly describe low wages in Liberia for workers, especially laborers in the agriculture sector, as a legacy because it was selfishly designed and bequeathed by our forebears in government authority.
We correctly describe low wages in Liberia for laborers, especially those in the agriculture sector, as a legacy because it was selfishly designed and bequeathed by our forebears in government authority.
As Most Liberians continuously express disquiet about how the "Democracy Sustainability Act 2013” sailed smoothly at the legislature despite public outcry, we wish President Ellen Johnson Sirleaf would keenly take into consideration the concerns of the governed before appropriately acting on this bill expected to award political parties with US$2 million from the national chest.
The poor in developing countries affected by sudden rise in food prices not only change or reduce their diets; they are likely to engage in riskier but better paid occupations such as alluvial gold mining and prostitution for young women.
Tomorrow, June 8, 2013 marks the beginning of a sustained journey in the resolve of the New Democrat family and friends to advance the cause for which their late publisher/founding managing editor Tom Kamara propagated through his writings during his lifetime.
Exactly on the first death anniversary of versatile Liberian journalist Tom Kamara here Saturday night, Vice President Joseph N. Boikai served as chief launcher of a foundation to memorialize the ideals and legacies of a man who fearlessly and impartially used the might of the pen to resist attempts to trample on the inalienable rights of humankind.
When Vice President Joseph N. Boakai served as chief launcher of the Tom Kamara Foundation Saturday exactly on the first anniversary of versatile Liberian journalist Tom Kamara’s death, he said the deceased fearlessly and impartially used the might of the pen to resist attempts to trample on the inalienable rights of humankind.
When Boston based Liberian refugee Torli Krua lost a lawsuit against the American government over the plight of thousands of undocumented compatriots threatened with deportation during the second term of President George W. Bush, the plaintiff was probably unaware that the White House uses constitutional powers over foreign policy rights to grant temporary protection status to aliens, including Liberians, deemed needing protection from war or persecution at home.
It is doubtless that President Tubman’s declaration of national unification and integration as policy of his government in 1960 derived from an overriding concern pouring from indigenous Liberians who felt marginalized by the True Whig Party’s hegemony in almost every sector of national life.