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Davon habe ich abgesehen gelesen, dass es el MIT Manchen Karten einfach nicht Kl?ppen voluntad. Vielleicht liegt es daran auch. Probier es mal einer anderen MIT Karte (wenn verfügbar) oder Versuch bei einem mal dir Freund / Bekannten eine leihen zu.

Yuuka

Nigerians unlike much of the rest of Britain are cagey Was meant to mean those Nigerians (or peploe of Nigerian origin) in the UK are not forthcoming about family history unless it depicts them in glowing terms. I've noticed amongst the host population, that peploe are far more forthcoming about their family history, whether it be good bad or indifferent (they even document it in public libraries).Some Nigerians, take this racial purity thing a bit too far. They pride themselves as being pure African , Negro , whatever (what is pure?). (Maybe it is a reaction to years of negative influence about being black)Nothing wrong with that, but that doesn't make you any better than anyone else.From what I've discovered if you delve far back enough into anyone's family history, there is no pure anything. Believe it or not, peploe are just human beings. When you recognise that, one is not so hung up on their family background or others for that matter.

Iaeli

These various pages are iedend amusing. But are you surprised that Google considered them related? They all have Jello Biafra's wonderful comment (which was the exact quote you had asked Google to find) prominently included.Or am I missing the true intent of your Game Theory and Philosophy entry?

Jeremiah

I have observed the ctsnoant use of deregotary terms towards various ethnic groups in Nigeria and must unequivocally state that IT MUST STOP! This blog is a means for people to respectfully discuss issues and share their thoughts but I will under no terms and for no reason encourage the use of unnecessarily direct insults.Therefore, STOP!!!!Thank you to everyone who has shared their comments on this issue (i.e. Biafra). They have all been insightful.As for Kwenu: Nigeria is a legitimate country. A nation state consisting of many different ethnic groups and peoples. Most people are aware of the issues surrounding Nigeria's 'creation' that you referred to. That 'creation' in no way, in this day and age, lessens the fact that we are Nigerians. Let's not confuse ourselves. Anyway, on to your comments on Biafra and your belief that Igbos can do better than other 'stupid' Nigerians. I would like you to qualify your statements - help the rest of us 'stupid Nigerians' understand. I am quite sure that Igbos are not the only ones obsessed with wealth (the issues surrounding such a character trait can be analyzed at another venture) and I know for a fact that Igbos do not do better than anyother group of Nigerians. There are successful Nigerians from all ethnic groups and reigions. To suggest otherwise would be naive and extremely inaccurate.As to the federal structure of Nigeria's government, I think you need to flush that thought out. I will not speculate on what you are trying to get at. As for Islam - the religion is not the problem, it is the people who use Islam and other religions (Christianity, included) to persecute and deprive others that are the problem. I truly believe that Nigeria is better off as a united nation than a fractured group of small tribal units neighboring each other. Our strength lies in our numbers. Of course, a day may come when the boundaries should probably change. But, that day has not come yet and I do not expect it anytime soon. WHERE MANY ARE ONE....

Mia

Hi, I'm Sunny, a prospective sundett for the doctoral program. I have worked in the field of chemical dependency for several years now and am therefore interested in the content of your project. In addition, I am interested in starting a nonprofit to help people collaborative development models that contribute to individual and collective growth and well-being. Here are some of my observations and questions about your topic.Nasira I'm intrigued by your goal of lowering both recitivism and relapse rates for chemical dependency. I'd love to learn more about what interventions you believe will be more effective in helping to establish longer-term recovery. Your developments will be of interest to SA counselors, sober coaches, sober companions, etc. As the current relapse rates for chemical dependency are in the same range as chronic health issues that likewise require significant behavioral change, any success you have could also be of interest in the behavioral health community. I would encourage you to track your results and see if you can get them published. Also Sherry Kimball was talking about using in-home models of support, and I wonder if those would be a useful approach as well. Thanks for sharing your project, and I look forward to hearing about your developments. Sunny

Yeoji

. . . I'm very deeply greevid! Nigeria is far too blessed a country for its people to resort to these humiliating alternatives to power.Its good to know that we're creative, but frankly, this attribute should be channeled to less mediocre projects.Everybody should get thinking --especially our electrical engineering grads and undergrads. Sometimes. . . I wonder what people are being taught in school

Marlord

after reading your free 7 days cosure which you send to my mail, i was so happy with the info, so i immediately head to the bank for payment of the e-tutor. but pls and pls again let me get it in time pls. becos if it did not come then just know that some where in the world you have wrong someone. and if it comes and work as u say then also know u hav save one soul. am only parting away with that money becos you call the name of the Lord. hope u will not be one of those who use the name of God in vain. thanks

Tracey

sir, i have been able to source for 5k to get the two ebkoos at a go after going thru the 7 days course, but now im seeing 5k5 for a combination of d two books in one. I have 5k and i dont have extra 5hundraed naira and i want to pay for both books now, wat do i do.

Kaylin

Love the photos in New Orleans!! You got some great shots! I am a llttie jealous that I didn't get to pose in front of the Little Debbie picture! HA! Can I get a swiss cake roll??!!

Jonny

Jacqueline, I thoroughly epeynjd seeing this blog. You did a beautiful job on all the pictures. Thanks for taking such special pictures to capture our most precious moments.Elaine

Ania

Jeremy,I got The Sunday Times and the article to which you've aledary provided a link to, occupies may one-eighth of p25. It includes the now in/famous mock-up of Alami. As for there being some kind of spread on Nigeria, there is none - and I checked every section of the paper carefully, even the ones I would not normally bother with, like 'Driving'.You keep pushing for more positive coverage of Nigeria... keep pushing. Anyway, what I might have pushed for in The Sunday Times today, would have been less of a certain 'lean' in the coverage of black people in general, period.You will know that a Police woman (WPC) got murdered in a robbery recently, the culprits of which, turned out to be black... It was a terrible crime, no denying that. The chief of Police has called for the death penalty for the murderer(s), if they are found guilty. And I had to pause, all manners of people get killed in the most terrible way in the UK all the time - especially in the most distressing cases, children. The police boss did not call for the death penalty. A WPC gets killed, he wants the death penalty. Is her life any different from all the others who get/got killed?What's all this got to do with The Sunday Times? Whilst you were busy looking for a 'spread' on Nigeria, The Sunday Times gave what is undeniably a 'spread' - 2 whole spreadsheet pages - to a black man, Shaun Bailey. Reacting to news of the Black (and Asian?) hoodlums who killed the WPC, has used it as a springboard for arguing against 'Liberal Britain'. Bailey grew up on the same council estate as the suspects and has been 'fighting' Liberal Britain for a long time now. Now, when someone seeks a less 'liberal' Britain, people like me get worried. And The Sunday Times knows, that because this is a black person making the argument, we are not likely to jump up and shout: 'racism'.It reminds me of a similar spread in Evening Standard some 2 years ago, in which a black man got a whole page to tell Britain why he only dates white women - and giving all manners of 'flaws' which made black women unsuitable. You could just tell that 'Britain' was loving what the bastard had to say. But what better can one expect of the Evening Standard? I was elated when Hari Kunzru rejected the award then sponsored by that newspaper group!Back to The Sunday Times, lets move on the cover story of the 'News Review' section, one which extends to the whole of the following page. We are talking 2 spreadsheet pages. In 'Rachel's Story' the paper profiles Rachel North, the white woman who survived the July 7 bomb atrocity - after surviving an earlier rape ordeal. The rapist teenager was jailed, only for Rachel to enter a tube train on the fateful day . Anyway, on p2 of the NR section, Rachel's face is pictured, happy as she deserves to be. Top right is the picture of her jailed rapist - conspicuous by his blackness. Inset on the left of Rachel's picture is the face of the Jamaican Germaine Lindsay - black of course - who set off the King's Cross bomb. Rachel had been on the same carriage with Garri Holness, a black man who lost his leg in the attack. The media hyped Holness up for his courage' then brought him down - revealing that he was a former gang rapist who'd done time in prison for the crime. All in all, we have the faces of 3 black men surrounding the angelic Rachel - two rapists and a suicide bombers Do you see what I'm getting at? Rachel North is a remarkable woman who has a story to tell and it should be told. And I'm sure it wasn't her intention, but one cannot escape the feeling, that this influential has seized the opportunity to push an image of black men as menace to society.So I'm here thinking: If not for dis Jeremy sef, wetin concern me an Sunday Times today? I used to buy The Sunday Times religiously, until they stopped doing the dedicated Books' section. I always buy the UK Guardian on Saturdays (Observer on Sundays sometimes) - and I suppose that tells you where my politics lie. As you know, in Britain, your ideology tends to match the paper you read. And I'm no exception. I'm currently working on a short story in which a minor character is shown reading The Daily Telegraph; and I guess that tells you also, what the narrator thinks of that character.Anyway, enough tori. The long and short of it is: no Naija 'spread' to speak of, in TST - apart from Alami.mw

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- Nagin haben das Richtige getan und brachte in dem Urban Land Institute kurz nach dem Sturm, und sie erzeugt einen Plan, der nahezu universell gefeiert wie der richtige Weg war. Aber der Plan war nicht "frei Süßigkeiten für alle", so Nagin sofort legte seinen Schwanz zwischen die Beine (Jene Stelle, dass scheinbar menschenleeren) ad acta gelegt und es.

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