Sunday, July 5, 2015
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Kwame Okoampa-Ahoofe, Jr., Ph.D.

One begins to wonder about the basis on which people like Nii Lante Vanderpuye got appointed to the junior cabinet portfolio of Deputy Local...


Former President and now a Patron of the Sports Writers Association of Ghana (SWAG) Nana Oheneba Charles have lauded Mr. Kwabena Yeboah as the...

British High Commissioner Jon Benjamin has lauded the illustrious playing career of former Black Stars captain, Stephen Appiah, but stated that he regrets the...

By El-Amisty Nobo Newly sworn in President of the Sports Writers Association of Ghana (SWAG) Mr. Kwabena Yeboah has challenged the SWAG to broaden the...

Lukas Podolski Striker Lukas Podolski has joined Galatasaray from Arsenal on a three-year deal for an initial £1.8m. The Turkish champions will pay future instalments...


Photo taken on July 3, 2015 shows an aerial view of Hailongtun Fortress in southwest China's Guizhou Province. Tusi sites -- the remains of an ancient political system adopted by Chinese emperors to govern ethnic minority regions in south-central and southwest China -- were inscribed in the World Heritage List on Saturday. The inscribed sites, located in mountainous areas, are Laosicheng in Hunan Province, Tangya in Hubei Province and Hailongtun Fortress in Guizhou Province. Tusi literally means hereditary tribal headmen appointed by Chinese emperors to govern the often unruly ethnic minority regions in the central and western parts of south China, where the specific tribal governance system was adopted from the 13th to the early 20th century. (Xinhua/Liu Xu) (wyo)
Tusi sites, which offer a glimpse into the ancient chieftain system that governed ethnic minorities in southwest China for eight centuries, have entered UNESCO's...
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