Saturday, 8 October 2016

Rihanna looking real good in her new hair style "Buffalo $oldier" Style. #CAPupdate

Rihanna’s latest hairstyle might just be her most dramatic transformation yet! The singer debuted waist-length dreadlocks earlier this week, and on October 4, she shared a close-up picture of her new style sans makeup.

Neymar vs Bolivia (Home) 16-17 HD 1080i

Student wants to use NMMU zebras as 'hostages' #CAPupdate

Port Elizabeth - A Nelson Mandela Metropolitan University student threatened to take the university’s zebras hostage as the Fees Must Fall movement and management continue to clash over the reopening of the university.

Enjoy BurnaBoy - Redemption Short Movie #Burnaboyhomecoming concert 2016 #CAP

A Short Movie For Burna Boy Home Coming Concert 2016 - Show Entrance . Concert Promoted By 

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Pretoria Stand up for G-WorldWide Finest "Kiss Daniel" a.k.a Sin City #CAPupdate

Its Fabulous Friday Tonight @MolokoPretoria  with That G-worldwide doppest act "Kiss Daniel" 

Friday, 7 October 2016

Enjoy TAKE TO WHERE (Mark Angel Comedy) (Episode 88) #CAPcomedy

I cant just stop laughing, remember what goes around will surely come back around.

Enjoy and share with friends and family.

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PH can cope without US military aid: Defense chief #CAPnews

MANILA - US-Philippines ties are going through "bumps on the road" and the Philippine military could manage if treaty ally the United States were to withdraw aid, the defense minister said on Friday.

"Bolo Jay" Black Son a.k.a Ika Nla "Live In Concert" #CAPupdate

Its about that time we take the game to the next level, On Friday 28th of October 2016 we gonna make another history,  Time to hook up with "G-Force Record" Lead Act "Bola Jay" Black Son a.k.a looking Fresh master Live in Concert.

 Check flyer for more details and make sure you save the date and make it a day with This mushin finest.  Everything Blessed.

Follow Bolo Jay on social Media IG | Twitter

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Catch Aloma first lady "Kalifonia" at Ibiza Lounge This Sunday #CAPupdate

Aloma Entertainment first lady "Kalifonia" will be performing live this Sunday 9th of October 2016, at one of the hottest Lounge in Festac lagos. The South African Born artiste and Performer has been in the city of Lagos Nigeria for couple of weeks now performing around the city back to back, attending interviews and also recording with some big short in the game.

If you are in Lagos dont dull !!!

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Duterte's drug war 'excellent' but most Pinoys want suspects alive: SWS #CAPnews

A policeman escorts local residents who are brought in for an interrogation after a police operation against illegal drugs in a slum area in metro Manila, Philippines October 6, 2016.

Wits general assembly called off #CAPupdate

JOHANNESBURG - Wits University has confirmed that the general assembly planned for this morning has been postponed.
Students and management could not reach agreement and the assembly will now take place when a consensus is reached and conditions for such an assembly are met.
The general assembly was aimed at addressing the funding crisis at the university.
Yesterday students and workers were locked in talks compiling a list of internal demands to present at today’s meeting.
The university suspended classes earlier this week following several violent confrontations between students and police.
Today’s general assembly was set to chaired by the chancellor of Wits University, former chief justice Dikgang Moseneke.
Vice-chancellor Adam Habib says it was in talks with students until the early hours of this morning but no consensus could be reached.
“When the university and its council puts its entire energy behind a statement, as significant as this, it’s a dramatic statement to make. We’ve also committed to having a general assembly and we’ve committed to doing a march to the Constitutional Court. 

“We’ll postpone the general assembly until consensus is reached. We remain committed to the pledge and the march and should conditions enable this, we’ll be happy to engage.”

Below is the full statement from the Wits senior executive team:

It is with deep regret that we announce the postponement of the General Assembly that was to be held today.

This week, we suspended the academic programme and dedicated all our resources towards building a consensus within the University community in order to be able to resume the academic programme on Monday. We had reached consensus with all University constituencies including Council, Senate, Convocation, labour and staff, but not with the protesting students.

Despite all our attempts and the energetic engagement of former Black Student Society and SRC leaders, the mediation process with the protesting students was unsuccessful.

A congregation of the General Assembly is called when the University community has reached consensus on a particular issue. In this case, there has been no consensus from all constituencies and no agreement from the protesting students that the academic programme will continue on Monday.

The protesting students effectively want the General Assembly and the march to the Constitutional Court to continue, without committing that the academic programme will commence on Monday, as previously promised.

One of the latest demands of the protesting students is that Wits and all other universities should be shut down until government agrees to free education.

In addition, there has been no agreement from the protesting students on the format of the General Assembly. They are seeking direct engagement from the floor. Our concern in this regard is that it may create unnecessary tension between students themselves and other stakeholders, raising security risks and serving as a symbol of disunity for the University.

There is also a risk that the safety and security of those attending the General Assembly today cannot be guaranteed.

We will postpone the General Assembly until consensus is reached and the conditions for such an Assembly are met. We remain committed to the pledge and the march, and should conditions enable this, we would be happy to proceed.

The University has dedicated many resources in preparation for this major event, including negotiating the pledge that was to be read out today, ensuring the availability of key role-players, and losing out on another week of lectures.

We thank the mediators for their time, their patience and their insight in their attempts to reach consensus on a matter of national importance. They spent countless hours trying to obtain consensus from all constituencies this week.

A Council meeting will be called this weekend after which a way forward for the University will be determined. We regret any convenience caused.
Below are the demands from the Wits Fees Must Fall Movement issued this morning:
One demand. 

The FeesMustFall movement demands that the University of the Witwatersrand should support the national struggle for Free Decolonised Education for all now. By ‘support’ we mean:

• The University should officiate *shut down* until the government of South Africa makes a commitment to legislate Free Decolonised Education for all *now*;
• The University and the Vice Chancellor march with the Fees Must Fall Movement to provincial and national sites of the government;
• The University use it’s position as chair of Universities South Africa to call on Vice Chancellors to commit similarly on the various campuses;
• Should the legislative and the executive branches of government fail in delivering Free Decolonised Education for all now, the university will file a class action against the government at the Constitutional Court;
• The University as chair of Universities South Africa should task all Vice Chancellors to do away with the levy instituted against International African students

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Police seek person who robbed Claremont mini mart, day care

CLAREMONT, N.H. —Police in Claremont are trying to track down the person responsible for a pair of burglaries in the city that they believe are connected.
The first burglary happened Wednesday around 3 a.m. at the T-Bird Mini Mart on Charlestown Road.
Police said officers found a shattered side door, but did not locate anyone at the scene. Security camera footage revealed someone stealing assorted cartons of cigarettes.
Police said the robber, who was wearing a hooded sweatshirt, fled the store heading north toward a nearby Subaru dealership.
The second burglary happened later Wednesday morning at the Head Start day care at the intersection of Charlestown Road and Kinney Place.
Police said someone forced their way into the building and rummaged through a number of offices. They believe a small amount of cash was stolen.
The robberies are under investigation. Anyone with information is asked to contact Claremont police.

A murder investigation has been launched after a woman was stabbed to death at a Wigan home #CAPnews

Police were called to an address in Makinson Avenue, Hindley, on Thursday afternoon to find the 42-year-old with knife wounds to the chest. She was rushed to hospital but doctors were unable to save her. A 51-year-old man has since been arrested on suspicion of murdering the as-yet-unnamed woman and remains in police custody for questioning. Police say they are not currently looking for anyone else in respect of this matter. Det Sgt Nigel Rigby, of GMP’s Wigan borough, said: “This is a tragic incident where a woman has lost her life. “My thoughts and condolences are with her family and specialist officer are providing support to them at this traumatic time. “We have one man in custody but our investigation continues and I would urge anybody with information to contact the police.”

Emergency services were called to Makinson Avenue at 3.45pm on Thursday after receiving reports of an incident. Anyone with information should call police on 101, quoting incident number 1411 of 06/10/16, or Crimestoppers, anonymously, on 0800 555111.

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A murder investigation has been launched after a woman was stabbed to death at a Wigan home.

Read more at:
A murder investigation has been launched after a woman was stabbed to death at a Wigan home.

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Wednesday, 5 October 2016

Enjoy Kiss Daniel Live Performance at Suya Sunday JHB -South African- "City alert plus" Joassycan Pro

G-Worldwide Entertainment Front-liner Kiss Daniel Mr Woju aka Sin City thrilled South Africa Fans at Suya Sunday Experience "Nigerian Independence Carnival" October 1st 2016 Edition at Domain Lounge Four-ways Johannesburg South Africa, Visual By Joassycan Pro for City Alert Plus cc Worth Stolen DP -Creative Minds Plus - Royalted Khweenz #Teamwork.

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"Change" is another smash hit from Oga Nla himself Ogagu Wasiu Alabi "Pasuma"  The CEO Wasbar Record, This time around in Baba Anikulapo Fela Kuti style, advising our great country Nigeria in a classical way and also telling us to come together as one. Pasuma his known as a great entertainer and also one of the old boys in the music industry not just in Nigeria but in the whole of Africa, "Pasuma" fans should expect more as you can see in this latest work that his ready to follow up till the end. we can all see Iba wasi in this grand style which really suite him the most. #Greatwork #Evergreen #Livinglegend 

Follow Pasuma Online IG - Twitter 

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"Reach Express" Another Fast & reliable way to send and receive goods within Nigeria. #CAPupdate

  Good news to all Nigerians "Reach Express"  is here for every body with Fair price, Fast delivery Across Nigeria. Try "Reach Express" today to save cash and also experience quick delivery like never before.
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Follow up on IG now

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Enjoy "OH Baby" Pinky Jay FT Alhaji Orezi - "OFFICIAL VIDEO" #CAPmusicvideo

Pinky Jay FT Orezi - OH Baby

"Victorist Media" Presents the Official video for Pinky Jay newest single titled "Ho Baby" Featuring one of Naija doppest act Alhaji "Orezi" Mr Gengen, Audio Produced by C-Tea beat, Video Produced by Victorist Media and directed by Mr Pepperest in South Africa.
Kindly Watch, comment and also share with friends and family. #Teamwork

Follow Pinky Jay on IG - Twitter

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Meanwhile, Wits University says it’s aware of a voice note that has been circulating amongst students claiming that at least one white student would have to be killed for Vice-Chancellor Adam Habib to take their demands seriously.

The institution says it’s legal and security departments are trying to trace the source of this message.

Patel said they believe the voice note is a scare tactic to those students who want classes to resume.

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“Burn to be heard.” This chilling statement has been doing the rounds through word of mouth and social media on South African campuses in recent weeks.
The message has to be taken seriously. Buildings and vehicles at several universities have been burned since a new wave of protests kicked off in the middle of September 2016. The arsonists haven’t been identified yet, but government and university managements’ fingers are pointing at student protesters.
Some students have also used disruptive tactics to shut their campuses down until their demands for free education are met.
Universities have responded by securitising their campus; seeking wide-ranging interdicts against students and deploying private security guards.
How have things come to this?
Protests that are sustained over a period of time are usually part of a cycle that unfolds in interaction with the authorities and other protesters. A cyclical analysis helps us to understand the chains of cause and effect leading to disruptive and even violent protests.
Social movement theorists Charles TillyDonatella Della Porta and Mario Diani have written extensively about why protests turn violent. Della Porta argues that movements become radicalised by two factors: escalating policing and what she calls competitive escalation. This is when protesters compete for space with political adversaries and other protesting groups.
If the police and private security guards are too quick to use violence – which has often been the case with the #feesmustfall protests – these interactions socialise the protesters into violence. Their actions create what sociologist William Gamson has called “injustice frames” around the state, where the state comes to be seen as fundamentally unjust.
State repression creates solidarity among movement participants, who justify the need for violence as a form of self-defence. As Della Porta puts it, violence emerges from violence.
Unfortunately, in the public debate, disruptive and violent protests have often been conflated. But there is a distinction between disruptive and violent protests. Disruptive protests involve breaching established “order”, including peacefully. Violent protests involve attacks on people or appreciable damage to property.
The sad reality is that the authorities often ignore peaceful, non-disruptive protests. Outside the university context, civic organisations like Abahlali base Mjondolo have engaged in road blockades because their more conventional protests were ignored.
What students have deduced from this is that unless the “normal” functioning of an unequal educational system is disrupted, then it is unlikely to change.
Under the conditions prevailing at universities at the moment, disruptive protests should receive constitutional protection. This protection is supported by legislation.
The Regulation of Gatherings Act allows protests to be prohibited only if they cause serious disruption. Even then, the act states that municipalities and the police must consult with protesters before dispersing them.
What this means in the current context is that student sit-ins and their efforts to get others to join should be considered protected conduct, providing they seek to persuade rather than coerce those around them.
That is not how protests are being treated at South Africa’s universities. Ill-trained private security guards have been deployed on many campuses.
In addition several universities have limited protest rights through wide-ranging interdicts that prohibit all disruption. Interdicts are blunt instruments that prohibit particular actions on a blanket basis. This is problematic. They act as a form of prior restraint on expressive acts.
Other factors are at play too.
Actors within movements also compete with one another for influence. This happens particularly if a movement has won major gains, which was the case with #feesmustfall groups in 2015.
Recent protests suggest that sections of the student movement are competing with one another to “claim” any victories. Added to this has been the fact that major national political parties appear to be more active in trying to exert control over “their” student formations. Some student representatives have been warned not to discuss the governing African National Congress’ political leadership issues on campus.
Such behaviour erodes cross-party collaboration based on shared interests and common demands. It diminishes democratic decision making and non-sectarian approaches to movement-building. The #feesmustfall movement appears to have fallen victim to this affliction.
Sociologists have argued that political violence by protesters is rarely ever adopted overnight or consciously. Rather, in the early stages of the protest cycle, such violence is generally unplanned, small in scale and limited in scope. It often occurs as a spontaneous reaction to an escalation of force by the police or a more general closure of democratic space.
Many protesters are frightened off by the escalating violence, but small groups begin to specialise in tactics that do not rely on mass support – such as more organised acts of violence. This splits the movement even further as many do not agree with this shift. Most significantly, these tactical decisions shift the struggle onto a terrain that is dominated overwhelmingly by the state and its repressive apparatus.
This cycle is now manifesting itself on several South African campuses. Its emergence makes the official narrative – last year, the student movement was noble, but this year it has lost its legitimacy and descended into violence – ring hollow.
This narrative fails to take into account how official overreaction to 2015’s largely peaceful protests, and continued overreaction this year, has escalated and radicalised the protests. From early on, universities responded to the protests by pursuing securitised approaches to them. Now they are reaping the whirlwind.
At the same time, movement actors need to focus on those demands, strategies and tactics that build mass movements, and reject those that don’t. Regressive elements promoting racism, sexism, homophobia and violence need to be called out.
It is the easier route for universities to say and do “security” in response to growing campus unrest. But it is also the more simplistic road. There is enough scholarship to show that this road leads nowhere. University actors must do more to break with this self-fulfilling prophecy. 
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Givers Never Lack. #CAP

Friends of UNFPA is the official nonprofit organization supporting the work of UNFPA, the United Nations Population Fund. With your generous support, we help UNFPA ensure a world where every pregnancy is wanted, every childbirth is safe, and every young person’s potential is fulfilled. Donate today and join our efforts to expand the possibilities for women and young people to lead healthy and productive lives.

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CAPE TOWN – University of Cape Town (UCT) Vice-Chancellor Max Price says he does not agree with the call for free higher education for everyone, as the country cannot afford it at the moment. 

He does however support free higher education for the poor and the establishment of a financial aid system that can accommodate students from middle and lower-income households.

The UCT campus has been reopened, but protesting students have vowed to continue following closure as a result of student protests. 

Price says this academic year will be completed successfully.

“Now we’ve committed to keeping the campus open and so far I think we’re making good progress.” 

He warns that ongoing protests can have a negative effect on prospective students who would like to enroll at the varsity.

“It would become a problem if we went on so long, that people who want to come and study here, who want to come and work here start questioning whether they would finish their degree in the year that they come here, whether they would be able to do their research in peace.”
Despite this, university management says the campus is still seen as the top tertiary institution on the African continent.

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