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Monday, 17 September

03:00

Dai lukluk i stap Keith Jackson & Friends: PNG ATTITUDE

Arapesh children
Arapesh children

RAYMOND SIGIMET

Dai lukluk i stap is translated as Death is looking. It is a village figure of speech which refers to a deceased person lying in the mortuary or funeral home awaiting burial. This is a cultural poem based on mourning and ceremony. The ceremony is called Gabah/Gabahash in Arapesh society or Stretim ol Kandre in Tok Pisin. Other societies have their own vernacular names. The poem speaks of the emotion when a person dies (stanzas 1 and 2), the preparation and mourning stage (stanzas 3 and 4), the transactions and funeral ceremony where payment is made to the kandre or maternal relatives of the deceased (stanzas 5 and 6), finally the (human folly that is associated with this practice and a personal comment from the writer poet (stanzas 7 and 8) - RS

Yumi pilim bel i pen
Na aiwara i kam olsem ren
Taim dai lukluk i stap

Yumi lukim lewa i buruk
Na painim kaikai long kuk
Taim dai lukluk i stap

Yumi sindaun wantaim sori
Na tingim bek olgeta stori
Taim dai lukluk i stap

Yumi pasim haus krai
Na putim pik wantaim kaikai
Taim dai lukluk i stap

Yumi bekim ol dinau
Na givim ol kandre nau
Taim dai lukluk i stap

Yumi save paitim bros
Na kamapim ol koros
Taim dai lukluk i stap

Yumi givim i go ol samting
Na haitim i stap ol tingting
Taim dai lukluk i stap

Yumi mas stap wantaim wari
Na bikpla tu bai gat marimari
Taim dai lukluk i stap

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Sunday, 16 September

16:46

More bridges for Momase : Nali Papua New Guinea Today

Works Minister Michael Nali has announced that nine new bridges will be built at a cost of more than K10m for Madang and Sepik coastal highway linking East and West Sepik provinces.

Mr Nali announced the good news in Parliament on Wednesday when answering questions from Sumkar MP Chris Nangoi in relation to the collapse Banab bridge, the deteriorating Karkar Island ring-road and what plans he had for the aging bridges in Madang. He said the government wanted to promote local businesses on taking such task but had faced challenges. Banab bridge, we engage a local contractor and gave some money but the contractor found it hard to start and because of that we terminated the contract and gave it to East-west Constructions, based in Lae and they are starting work now. Like all roads in the country, for Karkar ring-road we have little money coming in but there are many roads to fix. Karkar has big population so when funds are available I will help. Under a program with some development partners have committed money to build bridges in Momase which Madang will get six new bridges and East and West Sepik coastal highway headed by Haiwain, will get three new bridges, Mr Nali said.

The department has received no- objection letter already and thanks to European Investment Bank which gave Works clearance this week to work on submission to tenders board who should seat next week and because the project is worth more than K10m, I will take the submission to National Executive Council (NEC) and as soon as its approved we will award contract for the bridges.

16:41

France congratulates PNG on 43rd Independence Anniversary Papua New Guinea Today

The Governor General, Grand Chief Sir Bob Bofeng Dadae, today received a congratulatory message from the President of the French Republic, His Excellency Emmanuel Macron, on the occasion of our nations 43rd Independence Anniversary.

The French President wrote, On the occasion of the National Day of Papua New Guinea, I am pleased to extend my warmest congratulations to you, both on my own behalf and on behalf of the French people.

As a Pacific country through the presence of its local authorities in New Caledonia, French Polynesia and Wallis and Futuna, France shares a common vision of the challenges in Oceania with Papua New Guinea, particularly on the issue of combating the effects of climate change.

As I recalled during the High-Level Dialogue on Climate Change and Biodiversity organised by the Pacific Community in Noumea on 4 May, France will continue to actively engage with island States to help them address the challenges of climate change.

In this regard, I would like to tell you how pleased I was to exchange views on these subjects with Hon. Rimbink PATO, Minister of Foreign Affairs and Trade of Papua New Guinea, on the occasion of the Noumea meeting.

Beyond climate issues, bilateral relations between our two countries have intensified in recent years. I particularly welcome the development of the liquefied gas plant project exploiting the natural gas fields of Elk and Antelope by the Total Group, whose potential is particularly promising.

France, as you know, attaches great importance to the promotion of multilateralism. In this regard, I wish you every success in organising the APEC Summit to be held this year in Papua New Guinea in November.

Sir Bob said the relations between PNG and France, through people to people contact, cultural and educational exchanges are being greatly enhanced through the recent interest by French companies to be involved in the resources development sector in Papua New Guinea.

He said France is a Pacific nation and PNG looks forward to consolidating the existing constructive relations that both countries enjoy as partners in the region.

I express our gratitude to France for its continued association and support to the Pacific Islands Forum as a dialogue partner and the contribution of France in achieving some of the development aspiration in the region is much valued, t...

15:29

Failing upwards "IndyWatch Feed Economics.au"

Ive been busy finishing the manuscript of my book, and dealing with policy issues as they came up, so I havent paid a lot of attention to the Liberal leadership saga. One thing that strikes me is that Josh Frydenberg has had exceptionally favorable coverage, apparently on the basis that hes likable and popular. Thats fine, but if youre going to appoint someone as Treasurer, shouldnt a successful track record be a necessary (though not sufficient) condition? Morrison, for example, had a political success in stopping the boats (whatever the morality of the policy) and was generally seen as a successful Social Services minister (unlike his successor, who messed up the robodebt program). He didnt impress as Treasurer, but at least his previous career justified giving him a go. And while he looks underqualified as PM, the alternatives were even worse[1].

Frydenberg has essentially had one ministerial job, covering environment and energy (though with various titles and temporary add-ons like Northern Australia). In this capacity, his big contribution was the National Energy Guarantee. It was a terrible policy, made necessary by the failure of Turnbull and Frydenberg to face down the denialists in the government. Designed to be all things to all people, it ended up being nothing to nobody. Frydenbergs failure to secure agreement on the NEG was the proximate cause of Turnbulls downfall as PM, and the policy was promptly abandoned the moment Morrison took over. In what possible world is this a basis for promotion?

 

fn1. Bishop was ruled out on tribal grounds. Her weakness as Treasury spokesman years ago was also held against her, even though she wasnt obviously worse (in retrospect) than Morrison, and much better than Hockey. About Dutton, the less said the better. After that, its daylight.

09:19

German police clear protesters from ancient forest marked for mining Papua New Guinea Mine Watch

Police officers are seen in the forest as they prepare to clear the area at the Hambacher Forst in Kerpen-Buir near Cologne, Germany, September 13, 2018, where protesters have built a camp with tents and tree houses to stop the clearing of the Hambach forest for a nearby open cast coal mining. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Reuters |15 September, 2018

German riot police cleared environmental activists from tree houses in an ancient forest on Thursda...

05:00

Happy 43rd birthday PNG - & 98th to the great Fred Kaad Keith Jackson & Friends: PNG ATTITUDE

Bill Brown and Fred Kaad
Bill Brown MBE & Fred Kaad OBE

KEITH JACKSON

NOOSA Fred Kaad OBE, pictured here with his close buddy Bill Brown MBE, has just celebrated his 98th birthday and it seemed a good opportunity today to link this with Papua New Guineas 43rd anniversary of independence.

Both Fred and Bill were significant contributors to nation-building in PNG after World War II and both rose to the distinguished rank of district commissioner, the senior field officers who directed the men known as kiaps who explored, pacified and administered what is now an independent country of eight million people.

After serving in the Australian Army in Papua New Guinea during World War II, Fred Kaad OBE joined the colonial Administration as a patrol officer in 1946, being promoted to district commissioner in 1960.

In 1964 Fred was district commissioner in Madang when the light aircraft in which he was flying crashed, fatally injuring the pilot and leaving Fred a paraplegic with third degree burns to both legs, continuing neuropathic pain.

Following a long period in hospital and convalescence, Fred found himself confined to a wheelchair. But it didnt stop him embarking on a second and equally distinguished career. He completed a masters degree through the University of New England and became a lecturer and course director at the Australian School of Pacific Administration (ASOPA) in Sydney.

Walk Into ParadiseHe remained in the same role when ASOPA was transformed into the International Training Ins...

04:00

In response to Peter ONeills Independence Day message Keith Jackson & Friends: PNG ATTITUDE

Peter-oneill
Peter O'Neill - a message empty of meaningful content and nothing that might serve to engage people's hearts.

CHRIS OVERLAND

ADELAIDE - Periodically, all political leaders feel the need to play the role of statesman. This is when they seek to rise above the noise, dysfunction and mundane squalor of ordinary politics and articulate a noble and worthy vision for the future of the nation.

These speeches usually are carefully crafted pieces of work, where the language chosen and the sentiments expressed are calculated to inspire the hearer to believe that the nation can and will, by harnessing the collective talents, energy and commitment of the people, become wealthier, greater and nobler.

This is often accompanied by reference to elements of national mythology, drawing upon shared ideas of nationhood, as well as notions that qualities like resilience, creativity and industry, supposedly at least, are possessed in abnormal abundance by the nation.

Such speeches are often carefully rehearsed, so that the tone, cadence and rhythm can be choreographed to achieve maximum impact upon the hearer and, especially, to appeal to their emotions.

They are full of rhetorical flourishes intended to arouse feelings, not encourage the hearer to think critically about what is being said.

History has produced many political orators capable of giving this sort of speech. Some examples from the 20th century include Winston Churchill, Adolph Hitler, Martin Luther King, John F Kennedy and Barrack Obama.

Some politicians, knowing that they are not well suited to highly emotive declarative speech making, use other tactics to achieve the same effect.

President Franklin D Roosevelt used the device of a so-called fireside chat over the radio to establish a sense of connection and even intimacy with the American people, especially during the darkest days of World War II. In this way Roosevelt contrived to convey and explain to people the intentions and decisions of the government in a very personal way.

All modern politicians know that they have to learn to be at least b...

03:00

Only independence will appease Bougainvilleans, ONeill told Keith Jackson & Friends: PNG ATTITUDE

Bougainville
Bougainvilleans, bearing their flag, marching for an independence day that has yet to come

PATRICK MAKIS | PNG Post-Courier/Asia Pacific Report/Pacific Media Watch

BUKA - The people of Bougainville will only accept independence from Papua New Guinea and nothing else, says concerned Bougainvillean and independence hardliner Gabriel Moses.

And no amount of greater powers or autonomy will appease the people especially after the loss of more than 15,000 lives during the 10-year Bougainville war.

Moses was speaking in reaction to comments made by Papua New Guineas prime minister, Peter ONeill, this week, who reportedly said that the PNG Constitution did not permit the granting of independence to any province or region in the country.

It is hard to compensate the 15,000 to 20,000 lives that were lost during the conflict even with K20 million or 100 pigs or even greater autonomy, free and just association or whatever, said Moses.

The only answer is to grant independence or sovereignty to the people of Bougainville after the referendum is conducted.

The fact is that Bougainville already won independence through the blood that was shed during the crisis and referendum is just a process that will formalise the wishes of the people who I believe will overwhelmingly vote for independence from PNG.

The three or four questions that are being suggested to be answered during the referendum are just to confuse the people especially those who are not educated enough to understand and interpret the questions, Moses said, referring to the questions yet to be decided by the Joint Supervisory Body for the referendum due next 15 June.

He said Bougainville was ready for independence because of its vast natural resources and minerals and only independence would allow the people to unlock these resources for development under their own government and country.

There is no economic value for Bougainville to remain under Papua New Guinea as PNG is a sinking ship and has nothing to offer Bougainville even though the Panguna mine, at one time, contributed largely to the...

Saturday, 15 September

23:37

wp The Free Papua Office in Timika was ambushed, 1 person was shot by police and 7 arrested West Papua Action Network

https://www.tabloid-wani.com/2018/09/kantor-papua-merdeka-di-timika-disergap-1-orang-ditembak-polisi-dan-7-ditangkap.html?utm_source=dlvr.it&utm_medium=facebook

The Free Papua Office in Timika was ambushed, 1 person was shot by police and 7 arrested KNPB, PRD 9/15/2018 11:41:00 am

The Indonesian National Army (TNI) when conducting a raid on the Free Papua office in Timika, Papua (15/09/2019).

Timika, WANI Tabloid The brutal actions of the Indonesian National Police (Polri) and the Indonesian colonial army (TNI) in Indonesia took place again. Colonial Indonesia carried out the action against the West Papua National Committee (KNPB) in Timika West Papua, by ambushing the Free Papua office, on Saturday (15/09/2018) around 6:15 AM in the morning, on the old Freeport Road, betel garden dam. According to a report compiled by www.tabloid-wani.com, this brutal action by the Indonesian police and colonial army was led directly by the Mimika police chief, AKBP Agung Marlianto and his deputy Alex Korwa, and accompanied directly by the Indo...

15:03

Lurking beast' of polio casts a shadow over independence day Keith Jackson & Friends: PNG ATTITUDE

Polio vacc
At Malahang health clinic near Lae, a health worker administers oral polio vaccine

LISA MARTIN & KATE LYONS | The Guardian | Extract

You can read the complete article here

PORT MORESBY - Sunday should be a day of celebration but the outbreak has brought anger at a lack of health funding while millions are spent on the APEC summit

At a waiting room in Port Moresbys Gerehu general hospital, red, gold and black balloons the colours of the countrys flag deck the walls in the build-up to independence day.

Around the back in the stifling heat, nurses are administering vaccine drops from cool boxes.

About 30 adults and children are queuing under a canvas tent, awaiting their dose to protect against polio, a disease Donald Lippert, a Catholic bishop from the Southern Highlands, characterised as a beast lurking in the darkness, ready to spring forth.

The number of confirmed cases has risen to 12 up from 10 earlier in the week, and health authorities have confirmed the disease has reached the capital, Port Moresby, after the diagnosis of a six-year-old boy in an area called Five Mile. The other children affected are in remote parts of the country, and the first case surfaced in June.

The health crisis has cast a shadow over the developing Pacific island country as it prepares to celebrate the 43rd anniversary of its independence from Australia on Sunday. Tribal dancing, agricultural shows and flag raising ceremonies are among festivities scheduled.

Nason Aguleko, an accountant, has brought his 16-year-old daughter Catherine to be immunised along with her grandmother. The family plan to travel to Australia at Christmas to spend time with relatives. A polio vaccination is now part of visa requirements.

Aguleko recalls the lives ruined as a result of the disease when he was growing up. Ive seen quite a number of people paralysed from polio over the years, the father-of-thr...

11:08

PM highlights importance of agriculture and tourism in Independence message Malum Nalu

Prime Minister Peter O'Neill has emphasised the importance of agriculture and tourism in his Independence Message.

He said this in his message themed 'Embracing the Future'.

Prime Minister Peter O'Neill receiving a gift from East Sepik Governor Allan Bird in Wewak on Wednesday. He is flanked by Maprik MP John Simon, Civil Aviation Minister Alfred Manase and Police Minister Jelta Wong.


"Our country has products that the world wants and needs to buy," O'Neill said.

"This is not just our oil and gas resources, but we have renewable resources that are in high demand.

"Our agriculture sector should be the food bowl of the region.

"We have vast expanses of land, with rich fertile soil that is purely organic.

"We have some of the most amazing tourism sites that people from around the world want to visit.

"But all of this potential is worth nothing if we do not believe in ourselves.

"We must continue to invest in our nation and in our communities.

"This means building the roads that we need to transport our goods to market, to build the airports for our people to travel and to construct the schools that will educate the next generation.

"The only people who can deliver a stronger Papua New Guinea are Papua New Guineans ourselves.

"As a country we have many friends who are helping us to advance, and we value this support, but we must do things for ourselves and chart our own course.

"We have to have confidence in our potential, we have to make firm decisions on our future and we have to stand by those decisions all the way.

"I give you every commitment, on behalf of our Government, that we will not let your down.

"Each and every day, we will continue to do our best to advance the interests of Papua New Guinea, and continue to deliver real change for our nation."

O'Neill said PNg must prepare its communities to adapt to changes in the modern world.

"This includes dealing with natural disasters brought about by climate change so we can protect our people," he said.

"We must better adapt to the evolving global economy, so that we...

10:04

A very special day for Lae Malum Nalu

Lest We Forget:September 16 2018 is the 75th anniversary of the recapture of Lae by Australian troops in 1943 from the Japanese. 

This makes this year's Independence celebrations in Lae very special. 

We hope Australia, Papua New Guinea, Lae and Morobe will make that day a memorable one. 

Our young people must know the rich and colourful history of our hometown. 

A place with no past has no future. 

Below is the article in The National Weekender of Sept 14  on the 75th Anniversary of the Liberation of Lae on Sept 16, and Salamaua on Sept 11 (please click to enlarge)




08:58

Cooks govt looking at seabed mining interest in Norway Papua New Guinea Mine Watch

Cook Islands Finance Minister Mark Brown Photo: Phillipa Webb / Cook Islands News

Radio New Zealand | 14 September 2018

The Cook Islands Deputy Prime Minister Mark Brown is currently in Norway discussing the possible exploration of seabed minerals in the Cook Islands waters.

The Cook Islands News reports that manganese nodules found in the Cook Islands, lie on the seabed, at depths of more than 5000 metres.

According to initial scientific studies, the nodules were of a very high quality and there is a large quantity on the seabed which could make the nation billions of dollars.

Mr Brown said they would re-advertise the tenders as there had been some new interest in exploring the seabed.

He added that all practices, including exploration and the extraction of the minerals, would have to be done in a manner which was...

08:53

Kanaks urged by West Papuan body to vote for independence Papua New Guinea Today

The West Papua National Committee has urged New Caledonia's indigenous Melanesians to vote for independence during the upcoming referendum.

In November, New Caledonia is to hold a referendum on possible independence from France.

The Committee, a pro-independence organisation based in Indonesia's Papua region, said Kanaks should reject all French propaganda to maintain the territory's status quo.

Its chairman, Victor Yeimo, claimed it was important that the Kanaks took up the opportunity of decolonisation which he said West Papuans had been denied.

I just want to tell something to the people of Kanaky (New Caledonia), to please choose yes for your future. Because if you don't choose yes for your future, it means you allow your people, your land to be extinct. Our people in West Papua will all support you to choose yes, so you can become a nation, a freedom nation, said Victor Yeimo.

Yeimo credited France with allowing a referendum to go ahead, pointing out that it stood in direct contrast to the situation in Indonesian-ruled Papua region.

Democratically, it was good of France to realise that they give the space for the people of Kanaky to choose what they want for their future, he said.

But in Indonesia, we can't do that, because Indonesian colonialism is not like European colonialism, like they didn't know about democracy.

Yeimo said West Papuans were an example of the disastrous consequences of colonial manipulation. He cited the lack of participation by Papuans in the 1962 agreement between Netherlands and Indonesia which led to the former Dutch new Guinea being taken over by Indonesia.

We are victims of a failed decolonisation process, Yeimo said, adding that no matter how difficult, independence was better than being colonised.

France should... know about the spirit of decolonisation. They have to give the opportunity for the Kanak people to develop their country by themselves.

If they can give them feedom, it means the process of decolonisation is final. The referendum is not final if people, under the French provocation, still choose to stay with France, it doesn't mean that it's final.

New Caledonia's independence referendum will be held on 4 November, with voters to be given the choice of remaining a part of France or becoming an independent country.

SOURCE:RNZ PACIFIC/P...

08:28

Australia provides funding to boost immunisation in PNG Papua New Guinea Today

About A$10 million (K23m) has been allocated by the Australian government to combat polio, measles and whooping cough in Papua New Guinea.


The funds would support the governments current efforts in a major polio vaccination campaign as well as increase routine immunisation levels to avoid future outbreaks of diseases.
According to Minister for Foreign Affairs and Trade Marise Payne low rates of immunisation had led to recent outbreaks of preventable diseases such as polio, measles, and whooping cough.
The Australian High Commission in Port Moresby is working closely with the PNG Government, the World Health Organisation and Unicef to monitor the current polio outbreak and provide assistance.
The PNG Government has declared the recent polio virus outbreak a national public health emergency, Payne said. Papua New Guinea is our nearest neighbour and outbreaks of infectious diseases are a threat to both Papua New Guinea and Australias health security.
Australian High Commissioner to PNG Bruce Davis, during a recent launch of a new maternal and neonatal care project, said Australia was keen to support PNGs efforts in improving its health indicators.

05:01

Fred Hargesheimers legacy lives on in the Nakanai region Keith Jackson & Friends: PNG ATTITUDE

Hargesheimer
Richard Hargesheimer and his wife Christy surrounded by students and teachers of Nantabu, where new teachers housing will be built

GRAHAM KING

KIMBE Seventy-five years after he was shot down and rescued, and eight years after his death, the Airmens Memorial Foundation established by Fred Hargesheimer is still honouring his legacy.

The latest act of benevolence came this week with a ground-breaking ceremony at Nantabu Village in West New Britain, the village where Fred Hargesheimer was sheltered and nursed back to health.

The foundations newest development is to build teachers housing at the village school, a project that will cost K100,000.

The ceremony was attended by Freds son, Richard Hargesheimer, who travelled from Lincoln, Nebraska to administer his late fathers legacy.

It is a great honour to return once again to West New Britain to serve the people that saved my fathers life, Richard Hargesheimer said.

75 years ago Fred Hargesheimer was shot down as the allied forces pursued world peace during the Second World War.

War is never good, but good things do come from it, especially when it is in the pursuit of peace and freedom, he said.

My father wanted to repay the people, the Nakanai people who saved his life.

He wanted to honour their kindness with kindness, and what better way to give than the gift of education.

So far the Airmans Foundation has built classrooms and teachers accommodation in the villages of Ewasse and Noau.

My father visited these schools and was always warmly welcomed, Richard Hargesheimer said, and I am sure he is with us now as once again we celebrate the special relationship between him and the Nakanai people.

We have now come full circle, we are in Nantabu to perform a ground-breaking ceremony that will see the construction of teachers accommodation.

Richard Hargesheimer also acknowledged the work of Hargy Oil Palms in administering and managing the work of the Airmens Memorial Foundation.

Without Hargy Oil Palms there would not be two schools, there wouldnt b...

04:09

Strong Earthquake Strikes N. Papua, Indonesia "IndyWatch Feed Enviro"

MDR 091402 M 5.9 quake occurs 203km W of Abepura, Indonesia Earthquake Details Magnitude: 5.9 mww  [USGS] Location: 2.758S, 138.756E; 32.6 km depth Time: 2018-09-14 15:50:16.310 (UTC) Nearby Places: Abepura, Indonesia, 209.4 km (130.1 mi) W Population: 62,248 Jayapura, Indonesia, 219.6 km (136.4 mi) W Population: 134,895

04:00

Embracing the future - we must believe in ourselves Keith Jackson & Friends: PNG ATTITUDE

PETER ONEILL CMG MP | Prime Minister Plag

PORT MORESBY - We must prepare our communities to adapt to changes in the modern world.

This includes dealing with natural disasters brought about by climate change so we can protect our people.

We must better adapt to the evolving global economy, so that we not only insulate ourselves from economic shocks but we must take advantage of economic opportunity for our people.

Our country has products that the world wants and needs to buy.

This is not just our oil and gas resources, but we have renewable resources that are in high demand.

Our agriculture sector should be the food bowl of the region.

We have vast expanses of land, with rich fertile soil that is purely organic.

We have some of the most amazing tourism sites that people from around the world want to visit.

But all of this potential is worth nothing if we do not believe in ourselves.

We must continue to invest in our nation and in our communities.

This means building the roads that we need to transport our goods to market, to build the airports for our people to travel and to construct the schools that will educate the next generation.

The only people who can deliver a stronger Papua New Guinea are Papua New Guineans ourselves.

As a country we have many friends who are helping us to advance, and we value this support, but we must do things for ourselves and chart our own course.

We have to have confidence in our potential, we have to make firm decisions on our future and we have to stand by those decisions all the way.

I give you every commitment, on behalf of our government, that we will not let you down.

Each and every day, we will continue to do our best to advance the interests of Papua New Guinea, and continue to deliver real change for our nation.

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