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What are we to make of the recent changes in Nepal's constitution-making efforts and the 16-point agreement among major political parties?
Can the idea of injecting a sum as huge as 252 billion yen into the construction of a stadium ever win public understanding?
Before the recent MERS scare made a dent, Seoul had become a popular destination for foreign students wishing to spend a semester or two on a university exchange.
Chinese sayings are hot these days. The United States Supreme Court, in its ruling on same-sex marriage, cited Confucius. And at the opening of the U.S.-China strategic and economic dialogue last Tuesday, speakers from both sides quoted Chinese proverbs, showing that they at least had something in common.
A study released on June 20 has re-emphasized what has been suspected and feared for quite some time -- that the extinction of various species has escalated rapidly in recent times.
Years from now, the decision of the U.S. Supreme Court recognizing the right of same-sex couples to marry will seem inevitable, history itself marching inexorably forward. It is possible, given even just a few days' worth of hindsight, to find a pattern of legal judgments and legislative initiatives, of shifts in culture and of changes in public opinion in the United States, that suggest that the time was ripe. But when the ruling in Obergefell versus Hodges came down on Friday, the historic result was startling.
At the annual general meetings of shareholders this year, there was significant growth in the number of companies who appointed outside directors.
When television was popularized in Japan in the late 1950s, the print media felt so threatened that they called the TV set an "idiot box" and warned the new electronic media would turn all 100 million Japanese into idiots. Japan's population was around 100 million then, and a famous social critic, Soichi Oyake, coined the catch phrase "one hundred million all idiotized" (一億白痴化) in 1957. Of course, his prediction wasn't borne out, but the quality of news reporting in Japan as well as across the world has gone down.
Gustave Flaubert's great novel "Madame Bovary" builds itself around a series of rich and complex "community events." These events in the hands of Flaubert can be elaborate indeed. But the event itself need not be.
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The intense conflict between the European Union (EU) and heavily indebted Greece continues. On June 22, Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras proposed concessions involving more taxes. On June 25, Greece's government rejected counter-demands, risking default on an impending payment to the International Monetary Fund (IMF)
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