This is an election year with a difference…actually, several differences. By now, in previous election years, it would have already been patently clear who the presidential candidates for the major political parties were. 0
It appears that the remark by President Bharrat Jagdeo regarding his government’s disposition to either facilitating or actually executing the arrest of Suriname president Desi Bouterse made during the opening session of the conference of officers of the Guyana Defence Force was not meant for the ears of the media. 0
Over the next few issues the Guyana Review has agreed to publish a succession of three articles by General Secretary of the Guyana Trades Union Congress Lincoln Lewis on public issues of his choosing. 0
By Cleveland SamQuestion
Where is the best place to meet people?
Wherever they congregate.
The young and the young at heart among us may even add, “duh, like that is so obvious” And where do the young and young at heart congregate? 0
The 1962 and 1963 Constitutional Conferences were the most controversial in the pre-Independence period. Guyana Review reprints this official account that was first published in the book “Report on British Guiana for the Year 1963.”
A motion was passed by the Legislature of British Guiana in November 1961 requesting the Secretary of State for the Colonies to fix a date during 1962 for the independence of the territory. 0
Policing the Caribbean: Transnational Security Cooperation in Practice
Ben Bowling Oxford/New York,Oxford University Press 2010 ISBN 978-0-19-957769-9
By PETER D FRASER
This admirable book is a pioneering examination of the workings of the upper echelons of the policing family of the Commonwealth Caribbean in a comparative fashion. 0
A year after their son’s decomposed body was removed from the Ekereku River a week after his disappearance from the Guyana Defence Force border post at Eteringbang, Julian and Denise Marks talk with Guyana Review editor Arnon Adams about the still unexplained circumstances of Private Julian Machel Miquel Marks’ untimely death. 0
Reprinted from the Trinidad and Tobago Review – October 2010By anka Price
David Thompson, Prime Minister of Barbados who died of pancreatic cancer two Saturdays ago, was the 14th prime minister in the English-speaking Caribbean to die in office in the last 43 years. 0
The following editorial was published by the Jamaica Gleaner on Tuesday, October 26, 2010.
The untimely, if not entirely, unexpected death last weekend of Prime Minister David Thompson of Barbados robbed him of time to leave a distinctive and indelible mark on his country. 0
Importance of partnerships and human rights in the global, regional and national response to hiv and aids: Address by he kofi a annan to the Tenth Annual General Meeting of the pan Caribbean Partnership against hiv and aids (pancap) 31 october 2010, st maarten
Thank you for that warm welcome. 0