Re: Samoa ‘Founded on God’ and Samoa ‘Founded on the Trinity’: Are they One and the Same Thing? Personally, I’m conflicted on this amendment, the original Constitution was sufficient enough, no need to amend the Constitution.
Dear Tai Peta, Thank you for enlightening me about Samoa’s repayment of its debts. I now know. My bad. I took a term of economics at a local institution which shall remain nameless and this is what I learnt - there is no such thing as free lunch in this world.
Dear Editor, I write with regards to the Stigmata girl. We waited eagerly for the ‘message’ on the 18th December 2016 but it never eventuated and I was deeply disappointed and very depressed. My Christmas was basically ruined because someone forgot to tell the world about the message.
Dear Editor, Thank you Vitolia Mo’a for your piece “Samoa ‘Founded on God’ and Samoa ‘Founded on the Trinity’: Are they One and the Same Thing?” in the Sunday Samoan. My question is; what is the purpose of a Constitution?
Re: Letter from a friend Fa’afetai Mata’afa for sharing this. I agree with a lot of the points raised, and especially with the reference to the Airline industry.
Dear Editor, The readers views expressed on the constitutional change with regards to Samoa being formally recognised as ‘ founded on’ the trinitarian biblical God are really challenging.
Dear Editor, As a regular visitor to Samoa from Australia I am intrigued at the adoption of daylight saving. Whilst there are benefits in terms of longer evenings, I believe the economics of the practice require reassessment. Samoa is not a wealthy country.
Dear Editor, Over the past years, I have read Orlando Huaman’s many attacks on our Christian faith including his latest in the last week regarding the alleged contradictions in the Bible.
Re: Hunt for international fugitive hits snag My advise to the police and the government of Samoa is don’t waste time, money and resources to extradite this guy - it will not happen as he’s a citizen of Australia.
Re: Letter from a friend: ‘Everyone is hurting and they have a story to tell’ I was a recent tourist in Samoa during the Christmas season, there was very few of us on the plane that were not of Samoan decent.
Dear Editor, Thank you for printing ‘Stupid (taxpaying) Palagis’ well researched letter regarding the government debt. So what happens if a country defaults on its loan obligations?
Dear Editor, Re: The real issue with foreign debt. I write in response to Vai Autu’s letter about the foreign debt. Vai, if the loans mean that the next generation pays for it, then so be it. The next generation should pay for it.
Dear Editor, Congratulations to PC Fuiavailili Egon Keil, his lawyer Leiataua Komisi Koria and his team. Malo le onosai - the Truth has prevailed as it always does.
Dear Editor Re: Ban a sad day for Samoa All businesses with foreign shareholding are required under the Foreign Investment Act 2000 to acquire a Foreign Investment Certificate.
Dear Editor Re: Prostitution rumour rejected The sexual tourism industry is alive and well in Samoa. At least all the poor street vendor children will soon find full employment.
Common sense has prevailed at long last. We are talking about the Supreme Court’s decision to dismiss the ridiculous second lot of charges against Police Commissioner, Fuiavaalili Egon Keil.
Samoa’s Olympic medalist, Ele Opeloge, is unlikely to earn a lot of money – if any – from the government for her efforts. Prime Minister Tuilaepa Sa’ilele Malielegaoi’s insists the government only awards monetary gifts to Olympic gold medal winners.
Think a minute… Someone said, “The problem with fairytale marriages is the young lady who waits for her prince on a white horse does not yet know that she’s the one who cleans up after the horse!”
Jorim–Paul Phillips is a new columnist for the Samoa Observer’s ‘Newspapers in Education’ feature.
We really need another airline that is not affiliated to an existing one which is also flying in and out of Samoa. In other words, competition please, not a cosy relationship where you both maintain the status quo at the expense of the trapped customers
The mead hall of King Giuki was filled with the sounds of music and laughter. At his table, the king sat smiling, his horn in his hand and his eyes fixing themselves upon each of his sons in turn.
© Samoa Observer 2016
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