Uneducated Unions Acting Unfair

Rahman Mohamed
Education Unions acting in an uneducated manner when they decide to strike

The Union.  It’s become a part of the Canadian society.  It’s an icon of employee solidarity and public employees; it’s often associated with fair treatment.  Education Unions have an identity as complainers; persons caring about their own welfare not those they serve.

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Many Words of Donald Trump

In depth: An inside look at the President’s most recent statements and messages
Rahman Mohamed

Since his entry into the American Republican primaries Donald Trump ignited an interest in American politics.  When Kevin O’Leary entered the Canadian Federal Conservative primary he did the same.  O’Leary’s entrance was restricted to Canada, Trump has become an interest worldwide.  His victory in the primaries was expected by many.  Shocking the world, he upset the election, defeating Hillary Clinton and adding President of the United States to his resume.

Today he is a topic in daily conversations, media, and social media.  He uses Twitter on a regular basis to express his views.  He has also makes controversial remarks considered racist and divisive.  Many consider President Trump to be speaking in a non-presidential manner that divides America.

On 21 August 2017 Donald Trump gave a speech centered on the USA’s strategy in Afghanistan.  It is part of a growing list of behaviour that some call a reformation of Trump.

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Discrimination: Alive in 21st Century North America

More than ever before
Rahman Mohamed
Updated 5 March 2017

Prejudice: judgement based on a single aspect; considering someone to act and behave in a certain way because of a certain quality. Discrimination: dividing a group of people into multiple groups using prejudice.  Ableism: creating an us and them using disability, a prejudgement of persons with disability second-class to “normal” people or people without a visible disability is a relatively new form of discrimination.  North America has battled discrimination since the landing of the Europeans.  Aboriginals, Indigenous persons, Inuit, and others were classified as second-class.  Although it as made strong gains in attempts to silence discrimination it is still alive in North America, both within society and among social leaders in Canada and United States. Continue reading