Showing 1-4 of 4 results


    Tackling the big picture

    News, Published on 21/04/2012

    » The sexually-explicit image which somehow found its way on to three giant video screens as parliament was debating a charter amendment on Wednesday afternoon has left a host of unanswered questions. Apart from the obvious ones of how and why it happened, it would be interesting to learn just why there were so many empty seats at the time, given the importance of the debate. Or is this absenteeism by the people's representatives now taken for granted because it happens so often?


    AIT charting new territory

    News, Published on 21/04/2012

    » The Asian Institute of Technology strongly objects to the comments and generalisations made by Prof John Belcher (''AIT has lost its way'', Postbag, April 4), all of which have been made without any substance.


    Madness, badness, sadness

    News, Kong Rithdee, Published on 21/04/2012

    » Horror was replayed, because all exorcism is a form of inevitable horror. First, one of the prosecutors of the Norwegian court read out the names and details of each of the 77 victims killed by Anders Behring Breivik on July 22, 2011. "She was at the water's edge... Shot dead." "He was in the Big Hall of the cafe. Shot dead." "He fled and fell off a cliff near the island's west point... Died of fall injuries and/or drowning." Then again, and again, and again: "She/He was near the water pump. Shot dead." The frigid, literal, unwavering police prose of the report gives you the feeling that you are walking into a graveyard. Or a morgue. You look away but the screams continue. Then comes the horror of Breivik's claim that he is sane. Of his vow that he "would do it again". Of him announcing that the victims were not "innocent". Of him insisting that he acted out of "goodness" to prevent Islam from becoming a major threat to European civilisation. Of his malevolent bombast that what he did in downtown Oslo and a youth camp on Utoya Island last year was "the most sophisticated and spectacular attack committed in Europe since World War II".


    Law cannot force people to love each other

    News, Kamol Hengkietisak, Published on 21/04/2012

    » Reconciliation is a good thing. Nobody disputes that. However, it is debatable whether it is a good thing when politicians of the ruling party attempt to introduce an amnesty bill claiming national reconciliation as justification, wrote Mr Somphol Trakulrung, a legal academic in Post Today.

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