Those were some of the words evoked in a small but powerful exhibition here on Manhattan's Upper East Side marking the 75th anniversary of the outbreak of World War II — at least from a U.S. perspective.
In a recent article in The Diplomat, Joel Atkinson cautions Taiwan to reevaluate how to maintain its remaining diplomatic allies if the diplomatic truce with China were to collapse.
After reading the editorial “Give yourself and the nation a break, Mr. President” in the China Post on June 27, 2014, it is very stunning but not unexpected for me to know the situation.
Soccer transcends social class and economic background. Children and teenagers everywhere in Brazil, from every class, play it. Where a ball may be improvised, there will be fun to be had.
The government adopted many “plans” and “measures” for stimulating our economic performance in response to the slow-paced domestic economic recovery.
Brazil's congress just passed a Proposal of Amendment to the Constitution (PEC) known as the “Slave Labor Amendment.”
According to a 2010 report done by the Yonhap News agency, the number of Chinese studying in South Korea has increased almost tenfold over the past six years to 53,461; 70 percent of the entire foreign student population in South Korea. Now,
I have read the article entitled “Staying cool after MRT Knife attack” written by Daniel J. Bauer on May 25. In the article, the author mentioned the ongoing repetition of those horrible scenes on television, the pursuit of the assailant's school, family and friends, and the fear people have while taking the MRT.
Since 2006, a number of peace and cooperation initiatives have been proposed by the leaders of East Asian countries that aim to reduce tensions and maintain peace and stability in the East China Sea (ECS) and the South China Sea (SCS).