12:00 pm April 21, 2014 | No Comment
Even for technology-skeptics it is hard to argue against the usefulness of map-based applications. Plenty of times, I’ve navigated my way out of hairy situations with Google Maps or checked the traffic layer to avoid gridlocked areas. Friends of mine started wheelmap.org, which flags buildings according to their wheelchair accessibility – great idea – and I’ve more »
2:46 pm April 20, 2014 | No Comment
This is probably the darkest Brandonesia yet, but I simply have to tell you about how much I love The Balletcats.
12:30 pm April 19, 2014 | No Comment
There once was a time when Windows was the dominant operating system. Back when the hipsters were the only ones who used Macs and only the security experts dared to venture into the world of Linux. But this was the time of the Windows XP, and alas, XP’s heyday has now passed. Earlier this month, more »
1:45 pm April 11, 2014 | 1 Comment
This, dear reader, is the thirteenth and final article examining that unique Asian republic – Gilanesia – as it revved up the national engine room in a historic election year. Well, the farce has been played out and what hope there was that Gilanesia might get its act together and move forward into reform, justice more »
12:30 pm April 11, 2014 | No Comment
Years ago, at an exhibition of young Indonesian artists, I was delighted by this one “wearable installation” piece by Jompet Kuswidananto. You and a partner would each put on a heavy helmet-like head gear. Inside it was dark, but right in your field of vision was a screen. On the outside of the helmet was more »
3:25 pm April 9, 2014 | No Comment
By the turn of the 21st century, it was clear that a new approach to the use of American power to protect our national interests and values was necessary. At the risk of some over-simplification, by the end of former President George W. Bush’s second term, essentially two lines of thinking had emerged. On the more »
12:27 am April 8, 2014 | No Comment
Find out if you are registered to vote.
12:14 am April 8, 2014 | No Comment
The Regional Consultative Council (DPD), one of Indonesia's high legislative institutions, was formed on October 1, 2004 by the third amendment to the nation's constitution, which was intended to give voice to local interests at the national level.
12:02 am April 8, 2014 | No Comment
Indonesia has a bicameral national legislative structure, called the People's Consultative Assembly (MPR), which consists of the House of Representatives and the Regional Representatives Council (DPD).
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