പാഷാണം 2015-08-02 16:59:09 Newsപ്രിയ സകുനി താങ്കള് പറഞ്ഞപോള് ആണ് പെട്ടെന്ന് ഓര്മ വന്നത്. സൂര്യ നെല്ലിയിലെ പെണ്കുട്ടി ഇവന്റെ ഒക്കെ അമ്മയോ പെങ്ങളോ ഭാരിയയെ ആയിരുന്നു എങ്കില് ഇവനൊക്കെ സ്റ്റേജില് കേറി ഇരിക്കുമോ . മലയാളി എന്നാല് ഇതു തരം ജീവി എന്നത് ഒരു പിടിയും കിട്ടുന്നില്ല . അമ്മയെ തല്ലാന് ആളു കൂടിയാല് ഇവനൊക്കെ കൂടെ കൂടും
നാരദര്2015-08-02 13:12:44 Newsരണ്ടും രണ്ടു പാത്രമാക്കി തന്നതിന് നന്ദി!
ശകുനി 2015-08-02 12:50:39 Newsഏതു വൃത്തികെട്ടവനെ കിട്ടിയാലും അമേരിക്കൻ മലയാളി തലേൽ കേറ്റി ഇരുത്തും. പാവം ആ സൂര്യനെല്ലിക്കാരിയുടെ കാര്യം എത്ര പെട്ടെന്ന് മറന്നിട്ടാണ് നാരദരെ ഇവർ ഓരോത്തോരെ പുണ്യാളൻ ആക്കാൻ ശ്രമിക്കുനന്തു
A person who born in America can only be run for American Presidency
according to the constitution. If
Jindal is born in America why he cannot be called American? I don’t hear any one saying that President
Obama is an African American while addressing him. If someone addressing someone as American,
it is not based on that persons color rather based on his birth in this country. A naturalized citizen from different
countries is called with the prefix of that person’s country of origin and
American added to it.
For e.g.: Indian
American, African American, or Mexican American
But if someone calls someone American Indian, then that
person’s country of origin is America and there is only one group of people
qualified for that and that is the Red Indians born here. There
is a misconception among the people from Asia and other part of the world that
the people with white skin t are all American’s. If you drill down then you will understand
that this country is an Immigrant nation and whoever born here has a right to
call themselves as American without adding their parents country of origin to
it. President Bush was never called
that he is British American though his forefathers are from England. President JFK never was called that he is an
Irish American. I don’t think it is appropriate to demoralize
our next generation born here by injecting such complex and inferior ideas such
as ‘Kakka kulichaal kokkaagumo’ or whatever it may be. If a person like Obama can become President
of this country any person with resolve can pursue that path. Jindal, Nicki Hailey,
and many Indians are role models and showing the next generation that the sky
is the limit in America. FOKKAN and FOAMMA
are shitty organization still living with the dead in Kerala.
Death penalty where there is 100 percent evidence in a criminal case, must continue to be a deterrant. Crime must be addressed without any compassion.
Anthappan2015-08-02 08:59:01 News"You can do any evil and find justification in the Bible', Quran, and Mahabharata and that is what all the religion and there crooked Gurus are doing. There are thousands of slaves slaughtered through out the world, everyday, in the name of religion and God.
Slave owners were
Christian fundamentalists. They got the inspiration to hold a human
under bondage was from the Christian Bible. They claimed all the
privileges and godly rights to own a slave by the authority of
“Letter to Philemon” by Paul. Philo = to love, he was a Christian
but loved to own slaves. One of his slaves, Onesimus [ means useful]
ran away and took refuge under Paul. Poor Onesimus might have taken
Paul's words, Galatians 3:28 as honest and sincere. Now Paul has to
Tiger tails in his hand. As per the Roman law, the run away slave
will be punished with death if caught and the person who give refuge
will also get punishment. Paul was an expert Politician. He was able
to twist and turn his words to fool others. The end of the story is,
Onesimus was send back to Philemon with soothing words- “ once you
are in Christ there is no slave.....”. Yes Onesimus was converted
to a christian but was as a slave until death.
Believe it or not, you
can do any evil and find justification in the bible. And that is what
the slave owners in America did.
നാരദന് 2015-08-02 06:49:55 Newsഎന്നിട്ട് വേണം കുറെ കൂടി കൈ ഇട്ടു വാരാന്
Sudhir Panikkaveetil2015-08-02 05:37:23 Newsകുറിപ്പ് നന്നായിരുന്നു. ഓരോ ദിവസവും ഓരോ ആഘോഷമാക്കി ജീവിതം മനോഹരമാക്കണം മനുഷ്യർ. ജിന്ദകി ഈക് സഫര് ഹേ സുഹാന... യെഹാം കൽ ക്യാ ഹോ കിസ്നെ ജാനാ..
thomas koovalloor2015-08-02 04:29:18 NewsInteresting subject, but there are complications too.In the U.S. when some one come from another country his last name comes first and first name become last. So, in my opinion, we can compromise.
liju rajan2015-08-02 00:03:54 News2015 ലെ ആളോഹരി കടം എത്രയാണ് ??
In 1841, Solomon Northup is
a free African-American man working as a violinist, who lives with his wife,
Anne Hampton, and two children, Margaret and Alonzo, in Saratoga Springs, New York. Two men, Brown
and Hamilton, offer him a two-week job as a musician if he will travel to
Washington, D.C., with them. Once there, they drug Northup and deliver him to a slave pen owned by James Burch.
Northup is shipped to New Orleans along
with others who have been captured. A slave trader named Freeman gives Northup
the identity of "Platt", a runaway slave from Georgia, and sells him
to plantation owner William Ford. Northup impresses Ford when he
engineers a waterway for transporting logs swiftly and cost-effectively across
a swamp, and Ford presents him with a violin in gratitude. Northup carves the
names of his wife and children into the violin.
Ford's carpenter John Tibeats resents
Northup, and the tensions between them escalate. Tibeats attacks Northup, but
Northup overpowers him and beats him. In retaliation, Tibeats and his friends
attempt to lynch Northup, but they are prevented by Ford's overseer, Chapin,
though Northup is left in the noose standing on tiptoe for many hours. Ford
finally cuts Northup down, but chooses to sell him to planter Edwin Epps to
protect him from Tibeats. Northup attempts to explain that he is actually a
free man, but Ford states that he "cannot hear this" and responds
"he has a debt to pay" on Northup's purchase price.
In contrast to the relatively benevolent
Ford, Epps is a sadist who believes he has a biblically sanctioned right to abuse his
slaves. Epps beats his slaves if they fail to pick at least 200 pounds (91 kg)
of cotton every day. Epps is attracted to Patsey, a young female slave who
picks more than 500 pounds (230 kg) daily, and repeatedly rapes her. Epps'
wife becomes jealous and frequently humiliates and degrades Patsey. Patsey's
only comfort is visiting Mistress Shaw, a former slave whose owner fell in love
with her and elevated her to Mistress. Patsey begs Northup to kill her, but he
Some time later, an outbreak of cotton worm befalls
Epps' plantation. Unable to work his fields, he leases his slaves to a
neighboring plantation for the season. While there, Northup gains the favor of
the plantation's owner, Judge Turner, who allows him to play the fiddle at a
neighbor's wedding anniversary celebration, and to keep his earnings. When
Northup returns to Epps, he attempts to use the money to pay a white field hand
and former overseer, Armsby, to mail a letter to Northup's friends in New York
state. Armsby agrees to deliver the letter, and accepts all Northup's saved
money, but betrays him to Epps. Northup is narrowly able to convince Epps that
Armsby is lying and avoids punishment. Northup tearfully burns the letter, his
only hope of freedom.
Northup begins working on the construction
of a gazebo with
a Canadian laborer named Bass. Bass is unsettled by the brutal way that Epps
treats his slaves and expresses his opposition to slavery, earning Epps's
enmity. One day, Epps becomes enraged after discovering Patsey missing from the
plantation. When she returns, she reveals she was gone to get a bar of soap
from Mistress Shaw. Epps does not believe her and orders her flogged.
Encouraged by his wife, Epps forces Northup to flog Patsey to avoid doing it
himself. Northup reluctantly obeys, but Epps eventually takes the whip away
from Northup, savagely lashing Patsey.
Northup purposely destroys his violin, and
while continuing to work on the gazebo, Northup confides his kidnapping to
Bass. Once again, Northup asks for help in getting a letter to Saratoga
Springs. Bass, risking his life, agrees to send it.
One day, Northup is called over by the
local sheriff, who arrives in a carriage with another man. The sheriff asks
Northup a series of questions to confirm his answers match the facts of his
life in New York. Northup recognizes the sheriff's companion as C. Parker, a
shopkeeper he knew in Saratoga. Parker has come to free him, and the two
embrace, though an enraged Epps furiously protests the circumstances and tries
to prevent him from leaving. Before Northup can board the coach to leave,
Patsey cries out to him, and they embrace in a bittersweet farewell. Knowing
that he is in potential danger, Northup leaves the plantation.
After being enslaved for 12
years, Northup is restored to freedom and returned to his family. As he walks
into his home, he sees Anne, Alonzo, Margaret and her husband, who present him
with his grandson and namesake, Solomon Northup Staunton. Concluding credits
recount Northup's unsuccessful suits against Brown, Hamilton and Burch, the
1853 publication of Northup's slave narrative memoir, Twelve Years a Slave, and the mystery
surrounding details of his death and burial