Quite a few Guyanese live extraordinary lives, with outstanding accomplishments and wide-ranging community impact, many on a global scale.
Our land is such a blessed place to live. This country provides a real opportunity to build an amazing lifestyle.
Since political Independence, this nation built a society on the pillars of peace.
Our nation searches for the kind of leadership that lifts us, that causes us to delve deep into our character and believe in building our society, community by community, village by village.
Words we speak, write and design shape this land, our social space. Our most powerful tool comes from the words that flow in the society.
Day by day we live out our routine, functioning in that monotone daily grind of “making a living”.
Tomorrow our leaders gather in the polished Parliament to pontificate about a national budget to build this country over the next year.
Skills shortages show up everywhere across the country. The crisis is crippling. Such a pervasive shortage of this crucial national resource base, our human capital, causes all manner of problems.
Life is about stories. What story do we harbour about ourselves? How do we see ourselves?
Playing on the global stage calls for professional, world-class posture. We exhort our leaders that this nation now stands ready to become a global player.
Given our history, geography and the context of our world today, what’s possible for the Guyanese nation?
Private businesses struggle to lead in generating our economy. Despite lots of thriving private businesses, and a new class of nouveau riche with questionable origin of wealth, the national economy struggles firmly in the grips of State bureaucrats.
People need, want and aspire for good leaders to lead them into a good future.
Moruca-born sisters Stephanie Wall and Jean Rodrigues travelled from their Canadian homes in the heart of winter to traverse their beloved Guyana with one hope: to bring joy to the hearts of Guyanese children.
Nine boys and their families, maybe more, live today as victims of alleged sexual abuse at the hands of someone they trusted and emulated.
Dave Martins embodies the unique Guyanese culture. Our body politic, after nearly 50 years of political independence, has developed a culture that identifies us as a distinct nation in today’s global village.
Our nation stands as the only Cooperative Republic in the world. Guyana offers this 21st century global village a unique national economic model.
Fresh ideas and innovative thinking create the kind of foundation for progress to happen.
We start the year 2012 with the hung Parliament hanging over our heads, as the political parties bicker and quarrel in acrimony and strife over the Speaker’s chair.
Time marches on with such rapid haste. As we usher in 2012 in a couple of days, the global village settles into its stride to tackle the enormous challenges facing the 21st century human family.
In a world that shrinks as the microprocessor squeezes every bit out of every nanosecond, this nation must start thinking of our place in the global village.
Living in this country could be such a beautiful experience. The natural environment of breezy warmth, the sunny weather bathed in lush tropical rains, the leafy greenery and fertile land – these offer a lifestyle of tranquil beauty, of a quietude of the soul.
Listening to people voice their concerns across this country shows voters want urgent action on three fronts: rampant State corruption, pervasive organized crime, and promised Constitutional reform.
Port Kaituma bustles with taxis shuttling people to and from the small airport, a hyper-busy commercial centre crammed with pickup trucks, SUVs, cars and ATVs, and boats traversing the calm, brown Barima and Kaituma rivers.
Travelling around the hinterland talking to Guyanese inspires a great belief in the future of this nation.