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Unions Call Off Strike But “The Struggle Is Not Over”

Unions Call Off Strike But “The Str…

The Public Workers Union ...

Meldrum Care Services Reponds on the Death of Mr. Quashie

Meldrum Care Services Reponds on th…

Dear editor In response t...

Hermitage businessman on $50,000 bail for attempted murder

Hermitage businessman on $50,000 ba…

Twenty-two-year-old Steph...

Belmont Resident Suffering

Belmont Resident Suffering

A Belmont homeowner is co...

From A Concern To An Eyesore

From A Concern To An Eyesore

National Democratic Congr...

American Drug Trafficker Fined

American Drug Trafficker Fined

Twenty-six-year-old Ameri...

Body of Fisherman Fished Out of Carenage Water

Body of Fisherman Fished Out of Car…

The lifeless body of fift...

DRIVING INSTRUCTORS UNHAPPY

DRIVING INSTRUCTORS UNHAPPY

Driving instructors are u...

Positive Response To PWU Call Out

Positive Response To PWU Call Out

Workers under the banner ...

Government Cannot Give To One Set Of Workers Says Prime Minister

Government Cannot Give To One Set O…

Grenada’s Prime Minister ...

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EDITORIAL: Ignoring Our Own for Somebody Else’s

There seems to be a couple confusing trends in Grenada that defies comprehension but seem to have taken firm hold in our society.

For one, the October 25 commemoration is as bemusing as it is unstructured. First of all Grenada is either the only or one of the very few countries in the world that celebrates a foreign military invasion.

However, even if the sentiments of many people concerning the role of American troops in returning the country to normalcy is justified, why do we continue to ignore the sacrifice of the Grenadian soldiers who died defending their country?

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Confusing The Issues

It does appear that in Grenada today, issues have become horribly intertwined in the minds of the citizens, leaders included.

Obviously goaded on by leaders of the past and present, the average Grenadian now finds it almost impossible to discern the difference among social, economic, cultural and political issues. They have now all been bundled into one and their individualities obscured.

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Constitutional Reform: A Serious Process

This week’s editorial consists primarily of excerpts from and Internet documents entitled Constitutional Reform Processes and Political Parties, Principles for Practice by Martin van Vliet, Winluck Wahiu,  Augustine Magolowondo.

It was published by the Netherlands Institute for Multi-Party Democracy, International IDEA Institute for Democracy and Electoral Assistance and the African Studies Centre.

It is the hope that this document, will shed additional light and inspire some more positive debate of Grenada’s own proposed constitution reform, and the upcoming referendum that will determine whether or not it becomes reality.

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