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“Small Shame Better than Big Shame”: Rejoinder to ND Editorial

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“Small Shame Better than Big Shame”: Rejoinder to ND Editorial

In article under a front-page, emotional headline proclaiming that “Minister (Walter T. Gwenigale of the Ministry of Health & Social Welfare, R. L.) Warns Senators”, the New Democrat newspaper says “. . . vowing not to reinstate the two (dismissed) men, . . . Joseph Tamba, President, and George Williams, Secretary-General of the National Health Workers of Liberia (New Democrat, October 16, 2014)”.


Unleashing Africa’s Girl Power

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Unleashing Africa’s Girl Power

MAPUTO – Sub-Saharan Africa’s economies have boomed in recent years. But the headline figures often mask longer-term problems – not least, an over-reliance on natural resources and chronic inequalities. Inclusive, sustainable growth is achievable, but only by tapping the continent’s greatest reserve of energy and creativity: African women and girls.



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Life is not a fun; life is not an adventure but an assignment to fulfill a given cause. Soldiers on a mission don’t play and forget about the mission, distracted by many things; such will be destroyed by the enemy in no time. The journey to success is always through the route called “failure.” Failure itself is not an event or an end but a means to an end. That you failed does not make you a failure until you give up trying to succeed. In the school of greatness every failure is an opportunity to do it again more excellently.


The End of Ebola

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DAKAR – The Ebola epidemic is threatening not only West Africans’ lives, but also the progress toward democracy, economic growth, and social integration that Liberia, Sierra Leone, and Guinea have made in the last decade. In order to protect their achievements, the three countries’ governments, which comprise the Mano River Union, must buttress their response to the current epidemic with a coordinated strategy to prevent future outbreaks.


New Battlegrounds in Development Finance

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New Battlegrounds in Development Finance

PRETORIA – The popularity of public-private partnerships (PPPs) to support infrastructure development in emerging countries is growing worldwide. The G-20 backs PPPs to boost global growth and create jobs. The BRICS economies (Brazil, Russia, India, China, and South Africa) see them as a way to build essential infrastructure quickly and cheaply. The United Nations hopes that infrastructure PPPs will provide the means to realize its post-2015 global development agenda. PPPs’ new appeal may redefine not just development economics, but also the overall relationship between rich and poor countries – though not necessarily for the better.

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