THE influx of foreign players in the S-League is not doing Singapore football any good, says the republic’s new national football coach Bernard Stange. And the German has stopped going to the S-League matches because “there is nothing to watch when you see 10 foreigners on the field who eclipse the locals in every department.”
Dear The Real Singapore, I hope that you can highlight this issue which probably affects quite a number of people but is still ignored by the authorities. The Ethnic Integration Policy (EIP) is preventing me from being able to sell my flat and unlock the money held in my biggest asset, my HDB flat. I am a Malay and I live in Ang Mo Kio but because of the ethnic quota, I am only allowed to sell my flat to non-Chinese.
Today, Minister Chan Chun Sing said that the PAP will “do battle everywhere as necessary” and not concede physical and cyber space to get their message across. I’m not sure if I’m the only one who thinks this sounds like government propaganda. We live in a democratic nation, and I hope the government knows and respects that. Already, our press standards and rankings are among the lowest globally.
Good morning Comrades. I'd like to touch on three points today. The first is how Singapore was the obvious choice to me when choosing where to raise my family, the second is about the Party's founding mission and the third is the Party's desire to make things better. On the first point, through my work, I was posted by my employer to live and work in other countries. Four years ago, my wife told me that we were not going to get much sleep in the next few years. What did she say? She told me that she was pregnant.
Barely a few hours after the PAP released their 2013 Party Resolution, many internet users have expressed their utter contempt. The more candid ones have labelled it as downright “bullshit”, saying that none of these traits have been displayed by the men in white while the more fed-up ones have added that the uprising will come in 2016. My personal view is that this resolution is a too generic to make any real impact, while they reflect the fact that the PAP is still disconnect from the people.
2 men were put in a giant maze which was riddled with incomprehensible signs and symbols and were told to find the exit. One was a scholar and the other was an uneducated man. The 2 men were discussing how to get out. When the uneducated man suggested something, the scholar disagreed thinking he is wrong because he was uneducated. The 2 couldn’t agree. Each of them took a different path to find the exit from their starting point. But each time the scholar came to a junction he thought so deeply about the signs and symbols and clues applying his logic, mathematics and academics and was going about in circles.
Hello Mr. Hri Kumar, you say that it is important for politicians to take a stand. Agreed. Unfortunately it seems that PM Lee Hsien Loong refused to answer any of the questions I posed to him either on CNA or his FB wall. Maybe YOU can take a stand here instead and answer my questions because they’re all on issues of public concern.
When Mandela was in Singapore sometime in the 1990s, I attended his talk at a function in his honour. After a senior minister introduced him, he started his talk modestly by saying he was not the world's longest serving political detainee. He said the honour belonged to someone "on your island" and "in your country".
The bank initially tried to keep this matter under wraps but was unable to do so due to the large number of persons affected who threatened to report to the international press if they bank did not compensate them reasonably because of their important status. The talks then broke down as many did not agree to the bank settlement and the management had no choice but to go public with the theft. So Jovizen said that those who agreed to leverages from the bank before the issue went public were smart enough to do so.