Showing 1-6 of 6 results


    Kazakhstan could hold the key to countering the IS

    News, Theodore Karasik, Published on 02/12/2016

    » It goes without saying that Donald Trump will make the fight against religious extremism his top priority in the next four years. But if he wants to stay ahead of groups like the Islamic State (IS), he needs to move quickly on taking his security policies beyond the Middle East.


    China's disappearing fish suggest a bigger problem

    News, Adam Minter, Published on 02/12/2016

    » It sounds like something out of a dystopian novel: The fresh fish in many of Beijing's biggest supermarkets simply disappeared last week, as if summoned to another realm. Social media buzzed with alarm and paranoia. The Beijing News placed a photo of an empty aquarium and an underemployed fishmonger on its front page.


    Protests point to more than scandal

    News, Michael Schuman, Published on 02/12/2016

    » The first big story I covered as a young correspondent in South Korea was a corruption scandal. Two former presidents were found guilty of, among other things, amassing fortunes with payoffs from the country's major business groups, called chaebol. That was 1996.


    Obama's Asian pivot faces uncertain fate

    News, Thitinan Pongsudhirak, Published on 02/12/2016

    » As President-elect Donald Trump continues to stir up a hornet's nest in Washington and elsewhere in America, the outgoing and lame-duck presidency of Barack Obama looks spent, its foreign policy agenda at risk of reversal and dismantlement. This is a pity because Mr Obama had his heart in the right places. He tried to make the world a better place but ultimately fell short.


    Pub case puts heat on government

    News, Editorial, Published on 02/12/2016

    » The high-profile, blatant assault of a patron of the Malin Sky Pub in Chiang Mai has raised public doubts over the regime's commitment regarding the crackdown on mafia and influential persons.


    Don't fail the test

    Guru, Pornchai Sereemongkonpol, Published on 02/12/2016

    » The Council of University Presidents of Thailand, CUPT, has suggested that the National Institute of Educational Testing Service introduces an English version of the national tests which Thai students take to apply for universities. This would hopefully give students who study in English programmes a better chance of entering higher education. It sounds reasonable since EP students aren't as good at Thai as those who study in the Thai programme. CUPT's secretary also said that the English tests should basically be translation of its Thai counterpart. This means we could possibly have the Ordinary National Educational Test (ONET) in both Thai and English in the near future.

Your recent history

  • Recently searched

    • Recently viewed links

      Did you find what you were looking for? Have you got some comments for us?