IN Indonesia a free mass circumcision sponsored by state-owned gas company PGN in Medan, North Sumatra, Indonesia, has made us wince.
Indonesia’s media has been buzzing with news that the Government intends to force every male in Papua New Guinea to get the snip. It’s not the state slicing your penis to make you comply with religious doctrine and bring separatist, mainly Christian Papua into line.
In a move that could add to already simmering religious tensions in Bekasi, a new group calling itself the Bekasi Islamic Presidium is planning a roadshow aimed at persuading every mosque in the city to prepare for the possibility of “war” against “Christianization.” The group, consisting of nine members representing different Islamic organizations in the city, was formed on Sunday, the last day of the Bekasi Islamic Congress at Al Azhar Mosque that was convened to address the so-called Christianization problem. The one randomized controlled trial into male-to-female transmission showed a 54% higher rate in the group where the men had been circumcised btw.


Very casual male attire still dominates - with obvious support from arriving male tourists who are delighted to find there is no pressure to a€?dress for dinnera€? - nor, for that matter, for any other reason.
As far as we know, there is only one reason for any man to own a tux on this island and that is if he regularly attends one or more of the Masona€™s several annual charity events.
And then there is the matter of the doctor with the Harley, a relatively young, bearded German who rides an orange Harley to his office and leaves it, not just parked in front, but on the sidewalk under his office window where it is hard for his patients to avoid knowing who owns it.
As far as I know, there is no recognized method of deciding and signaling which driver should move first and it must be some perverse law of nature that requires both drivers always to simultaneously look up, see the other car pulled over and then start to pull out only to then notice the other driver has done the same thing. Being someone who likes all things mechanical, Ia€™ve always had a latent interest in motorcycles, particularly the foreign ones, possibly because they were foreign and, therefore, exotic, but I also think it was because (except for the two-cycle varieties that I had no interest in anyway) the foreign models usually made a hell of a lot less noise than the Harleys and Indians that I grew up with.


Of course, all the Japanese bikes are represented by local dealerships, but how can anyone get serious about something that always runs like it is supposed to without your owning a lot of special tools and knowing all its secrets? Since the very frequent fiestas sometimes include parades, there are periodic opportunities to show off some of the old cars owned by members of the local Antique Auto Club.



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