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October, 2, 2016

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Commentary > China Post
Philippine President Rodrigo Duterte's critics are condemning the means employed in the ongoing campaign against illegal drugs, while the chief executive is defending his goal.
 
Across much of South Asia, there is a growing strain of state-sponsored nationalism that is potentially dangerous in its consequences. From India to Bangladesh, and from Pakistan to Sri Lanka, political dissent of various hues is being branded as anti-state and clamped down on viciously.
 
For sports officials, the work to ensure that the Philippines doesn't slip back to an empty haul in Tokyo should begin.
 
He labored like a beaver strong/ By rivers wide and long/ A Man whom there are none to praise/ And very few to amaze.
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In view of the unprecedented deadly extremist violence affecting the body politic, concerned citizens might be wondering how a significant number of otherwise suave and liberal educated young men could have been motivated to commit such ghoulish actions.
 
It has been more than a year since the disturbing images of teachers shouldering rifles and holding semi-automatic pistols were published, and the debate raged over allowing weapons in Khyber Pakhtunkhwa (KP) schools.
 
South Korea and the United States on Aug. 22 began regular annual joint military exercises, including operations near the North Korea border.
 
In a recent editorial cartoon on The New York Times' website, by the artist Heng, President Rodrigo Duterte is shouldering a portable missile launcher, with "War on Drugs" imprinted on its side
 
The Communications and Information Ministry recently launched the 1,000 Digital Startup Movement initiative in cooperation with KIBAR, Indonesia's technology startup ecosystem builder.
 
The much-needed, much-delayed Fata reforms process appears to be finally moving ahead.
 
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