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For A Change Magazine: Volume 18 Number 4

This issue features the 60th anniversary of the creation of the UN in the FAC Essay by Sir Richard Jolly. Other highlights include the Lead article on 'Woman standing up and speaking out' in Africa, a profile on a woman Reverend who fights crime with prayer in Bristol and the moving speech by Australian Aboriginal Christine Jacobs, read out by her daughter Tamara, in Federal Parliament, as her mother was killed the day before the event.

Few countries have worked so hard to come to terms with their past, to repair, to restore as Germany has.
We the peoples of the United Nations promote social progress,' begins the UN Charter.
Hate of his father pushed Kofi Bassaw Quartey to crime. Now he campaigns for integrity in Africa.
Kato is a second year student in International Relations at Beijing University. He also teaches high school students part-time.
On the streets of Bristol, UK, one woman is fighting crime with a silent force.
Recent elections and referenda are raising questions about public attitudes to those who aspire to lead them.
Step Four to Remaking the World
The day before Christine Jacobs, one of the 'stolen generations' of Aboriginal Australians, was due to speak at the
'After our first dialogue, we saw our enemy had fears like our fears, aspirations like ours,' said Lebanese Ramez Salame.
Decio Emanuel Do Nascimento visits two London organizations on the front line to combat teenage anti-social behaviour
Amidst the slums of Pune, an organization brings hope to the city's poorest inhabitants.
Women standing up and speaking out for peace in a clean Africa.
I told them that if I accepted, I would speak against the government's decision to end its leprosy campaign.
On the 60th anniversary of its creation, a review of the world's foremost intergovernmental organization.
Language, so often a divisive element in Sri Lanka's history, could be a unifying factor.
'Some values are more important to us than life itself. One is our land. Another is our family.'
We asked writers to confine themselves to books published recently, or at least in the last 100 years.
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