NPR Trial of Osama bin Laden's son-in-law begins Washington Post The balding Abu Ghaith, in a blue suit and tie and his graying beard neatly trimmed, listened impassively through a courtroom interpreter.
One outcome of this was to wonder about whether those who study African American literature are missing an important transnational dimension by their lack of engagement with African languages and contexts.
Millennial workers are said to be lazy, disrespectful, too entitled, and immature. These qualities may or may not be true for members of this generation, but like it or not, millennials are going to make up 36 percent of the ...
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J’ai le plaisir de vous proposer ici une traduction par Georges Latchimy d’un article écrit par le célèbre écrivain espagnol Antonio Muñoz Molina, “Los traductores“, publié le 29 septembre 2012 dans le journal El País.
'I hold a bachelor's degree in arts." What a strange way to start your defence in court when your life literally hangs in the balance. Of all the things Nelson Mandela could invoke to kick off his 10699-word defence in the famous Rivonia Trial, he told the judge about his highest educational achievement. Having introduced himself as Accused Number 1, why would the statement "I hold a degree" matter? To even begin to understand the import of these remarkable words you have to place yourself within the context. It was 1964. In that year only 298 Africans passed "matric" with university entrance and a mere 98 were awarded bachelor's degrees in the previous year. Even today holding a first degree would distinguish a young South African from disadvantaged communities; in the 1960s such an achievement would have been stupendous.
Recently the BBC published an article by Hugh Schofield entitled “Why does France insist school pupils master philosophy?” His answer, seen through paternal eyes, is that it has opened a “world of knowledge” to his daughter.
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