Good evening!

So ayun haha di ko talaga alam kung ano ibblog ko pero ang saya lang kasi hindi nanaman ako nagpuyat. Anyway, kaninang umaga tinapos ko na yung pinapagawa sakin ni papa tas mej natagalan ako dun. After nun gusto ako isama ni papa sa lakad niya (pero iiwan niya ako sa sb) pero umayaw ako kasi tinatamad ako. Hahaha. Inaya ko yung pinsan ko manood ng movie pero bigla akong tinawag ni papa kasi nagpapasama siya kasi may bibilin siya. Hahaha ang cute ni papa. Tas edi ayun sinaman ko pinsan ko and after nun nung hahatid na kami pauwi (kasi diretso na si papa sa lakad niya) nagpabili kami ng ice cream. Hahaha tas dun lang kami nakanood ng movie pagkauwi. Insidious 2 yung pinanood namin hahahaha tas yung kuya kong baliw ginulat ako sa binta (na sinasandalan ko) haha bad trip eh. After nung movie sakto dinner is ready, kumain na kami kaya ngayon nagtatype ako kasi kakatapos ko lang kumain. Haha


El video trata de una niña llamada Binta. Ella y su familia viven en una pobreza extrema, su papá se dedicaba a la pesca y su mamá trabajaba en los arrozales con otras mamás.
A Binta le gustaba ir a la escuela porque aprendía cosas nuevas, pero no todos tenian la suerte de asistir a la escuela como su prima a ella no la dejaban estudiar ya que su papá era muy machista tenia la mentalidad de que las mujeres se tenían que quedar en la casa a atender a los hombres .Sousa así llamada la prima de Binta le insistía a su mamá que la dejara ir a la escuela pero su padre no la iba a dejar, ella lloraba cada vez que le decían que no podía ir a la escuela.

Su papá de Binta tenía un proyecto y fue con el alcalde de su comunidad y el pareció buena idea y lo quiso poner en marcha.

Atte: Vanesa Galicia Bermejo 2-D

Hola Vane, en las lineas anteriores describes un poco de lo que se trata el cortometraje, sería bueno que nos pudieras compartir tu reflexión personal al respecto: ¿qué opinas de éstas situaciones que describes?

Atte. Prfora. Liliana

The Abduction of the Chibok Schoolgirls Was Only the Iceberg’s Tip

Posted on May 17, 2015

By China Okasi

  Binta Ibrahim at a refugee camp in Yola, Nigeria, on May 4 after Nigerian soldiers rescued her in the Sambisa Forest. (AP / Sunday Alamba)

What in the world—or rather, what in Nigeria—is really going on?

Over a year ago, reports lamented the kidnapping of over 200 schoolgirls from Nigeria’s northern town of Chibok.

Activists created the hashtag #BringBackOurGirls to trigger global awareness and push the Nigerian army to bring the Chibok schoolgirls back.

The people of Nigeria wailed at the sheer magnitude of the abduction, and experts explained that the loss of such a huge number of citizens and the phenomenon of terrorism itself were rare for the advanced African nation.

Additionally, many assumed that the capture of the Chibok 276 schoolgirls by Boko Haram was, and would be, the largest-ever instance of terrorism run amok in the African giant, Nigeria.

That assumption was wrong, if the latest rescue reports from Nigeria are true. The damage from terrorism in Nigeria is much greater than once estimated. In the past two weeks alone, some 700 children and women have been rescued, “as soldiers supported by air raids” deployed on foot into a Boko Haram stronghold, the Sambisa Forest, according to Al-Jazeera.

In addition to these 700 women and children who were rescued last week, 293 girls were rescued the week before, Al-Jazeera noted.

In other words, there were, and could actually still be, more children and women held by Boko Haram than the initial Chibok schoolgirls (who, by the way, have not been found).

Here we all were, indignant! Angered! Incensed … by the unimaginable loss of some 276 Chibok schoolgirls last year, only to now hear of a much bigger and more sinister cancer eating away at the north.

The idea that Boko Haram had captured the Chibok girls was mind-blowing enough, but now we come to discover that what we assumed was an impossible scale of abduction is even larger.

A staggering thousands more than the 276 schoolgirls have been captured by Boko Haram; the terrorist group has seized at least 2,000 women and girls, according to Amnesty International, and some 1.5 million people have been displaced from their homes amid the attacks.

To make matters downright vicious and enraging, many of the girls who were rescued by the Nigerian army in recent weeks were “discovered to be at various stages of pregnancies, some visibly pregnant and some just tested pregnant,” a United Nations official said.

Nigeria is undergoing an unprecedented rape of land and child.

The country has not only lost control of its borders, but has lost that control at the cost of its people’s lives, which by definition means that it is at war. Do we congratulate the Nigerian army (and the paid foreign military contractors summoned to support the army) for rescuing these women and children, who have been abducted for over a year, raped repeatedly and beaten? (Some were stoned to death once Boko Haram discovered the Nigerian army would try to save them.)

Or do we ask how in the world—or rather, how in Nigeria—were thousands, not hundreds, of victims conceivably held captive for such a long period, on the government’s watch, in the first place?

The Nigerian army, as well as courageous reports like Kaj Larsen’s story on “Vice News,” might suggest that Boko Haram is being stamped out for good, especially now that some bordering African nations have joined the fight and a more aggressive emphasis has been placed on the task. The newly elected president of Nigeria, Muhammad Buhari, to whom sitting President Goodluck Jonathan lost an election after a failure to recover the Chibok girls, has also promised as much. However, one cannot quite be sure. 

Over the course of the last half decade, Boko Haram established bona fide camps in a northern area so dense and remote, the Sambisa Forest, that their terroristic lives were successfully separated from rest of the country.

And, though Boko Haram’s members have claimed smaller attacks in Nigerian cities, they are still a somewhat abstract phenomenon to the average city dweller in Lagos (in a southern region), for example, whose concerns have much more to do with getting good cellphone service and finding a good job than the lurking terror cells up north.

Therefore, the north and the south of Nigeria are two different worlds in the same country. This means that there was—and could still be—room for ungoverned, illegal activity in the north, including arms smuggled to Boko Haram so it can regroup; the operation of training camps by Boko Haram; nearby men, women and children being trained to kill; and whatever the group’s newfound allegiance to ISIS may bring.

Terrorism in Nigeria, seemingly confined to the north, is apparently vicious. All along, Boko Haram had been building its very own nation in the northern part of the country.

The historical implications are deeply worrisome. It’s no longer just about how the Nigerian government was inept in handling this issue; it’s that the government was possibly just as cruel in its negligence for all these years as Boko Haram has been in its massacres. In fact, the Nigerian army was reported to have abused human rights in its initial attempts to stamp out Boko Haram prior to the global cry for help in Chibok. Additionally, it was ill-equipped and ill-prepared, which served as a point of weakness that was thoroughly exploited by the terrorists.

Now that the Nigerian government is rescuing the missing and attempting to fix a problem that never should have occurred in a country of such stature, some may choose to applaud—but still, nobody wins.

Binta y la gran idea

En mi punto de vista en algunas comunidades de África sigue presente el machismo, y se ve como en la educación hay muy poca calidad,y así yo tomé conciencia sobre que debo de aprovechar al máximo mi educación. El padre de Binta tuvo la idea de ayudar a Europa. Yo entendí que con lo que le contaba su amigo se daba cuenta de que en Europa no cuidaban de la naturaleza y la idea de adoptar un niño era para que ellos le enseñaran a cuidarla.

Guadalupe, 2°D

Guadalupe, gracias por enriquecer estas reflexiones con tu punto de vista.

Atte. Profra. Liliana

Adamawa Ex-Governor Nyako Returns To Nigeria

Adamawa Ex-Governor Nyako Returns To Nigeria

The impeached Adamawa state governor Murtala Nyako on Saturday, May 30, returned to Nigeria.

He arrived at the Nnamdi Azikiwe Airport in Abuja and was met by friends and associates, Senators Binta Garba (Adamawa), Abdullahi Adamu (Nasarawa), Danjuma Goje (Gombe), and the candidate for Senate president Bukola Saraki, among them.

According to The Punch, Nyako’s decision to return home may have…

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En África hay muchos problemas que aquí en México no hay, o tal vez si los hay, pero hoy en día no son tan graves, unos de esos problemas son la pobreza, la falta de acceso a la educación, no hay igualdad entre hombres y mujeres. Esto afecta a la sociedad de éste país y yo creo que un ejemplo como ese es el que deberíamos de tomar para valorar mas las oportunidades que tenemos.

Diana Karen, 2°D

Gracias Diana por compartir tu reflexión

Atte. Profra. Liliana









* 【画像】ロシアの忍術教室、美少女が多い145RT

* 史上最大の逸材、黒髪ショートカット美少女が初水着に141RT

* 日テレで2000年に1人の美少女wwwwwwwwwwwwwwww144RT

* 【悲報】イケメンに群がる美少女JC達をご覧ください84RT

* ニコ生で大人気の美少女生主がテレビに出た結果wwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwww139RT


De este video pude entender la gran suerte que nosotros tenemos al poder estudiar, poder tener ropa, hasta a veces no trabajamos o no hacemos nada  y nos quejamos por eso, nosotros que tenemos la suerte y gran oportunidad de estudiar y tener un mejor futuro no lo aprovechamos, nos vale, a veces hasta nuestros padres se cansan en conseguir dinero para que nosotros podamos tener lo que ellos no tuvieron cuando eran jóvenes, y ellos lo que quieren es que nosotros tengamos un mejor futuro, por eso hay que aprovecharlo. En África,muchas niñas  quieren ir a la escuela , pero sus papás no los dejan porque dicen que ellas deben ocuparse en el hogar, que ellas tienen que servir a los hombres, pero no es así.

Gracias maestra por enseñarnos este video que nos da a entender porque debemos aprovechar el estudio.

ATT: Barón Avila Axel   2° “D”

Gracias Axel por compartirnos tu reflexión.

Atte. Profra. Liliana


I’m let you finish…but Binta had the greatest graduation of all time. #thejourney #bintaanddavid #81515 @simplymodest_

BINTA & LA GRAN IDEA... Mas que solo un vídeo ;)

Bueno, mi opinión o comentario, acerca del vídeo documental, es que nos deja un mensaje claro & directo. No todos somos iguales, pero a la vez somos lo mismo. No todos tenemos las mismas cualidades u oportunidades en la vida. Todos tenemos nuestro estilo de vida. Nos adaptamos a cualquier entorno.  Tenemos ideas & formas diferentes de pensar; este vídeo lo comprueba. Es mayor nuestro sueño, pasión & lucha por una esperanza de vida….

Hay que agradecer por todo lo que aprendemos & por todo lo enseñado, por que tenemos oportunidades que muchos desean con anhelo, pero por un motivo u otro, no puede suceder… lo mas importante.. hay que agradecer que tenemos vida, que somos capaces de ser felices a pesar de todo lo malo que llega en la vida… “No todo lo que brilla es oro”… Pero por algo brilla ;)

Hay que ser conscientes de todo lo que hacemos, bueno o malo, lo que hacemos con el planeta.. O también desde nuestros seres que nos rodean… De todo el mal que generamos a nuestro entorno… Hay que cambiar el mundo (: Porque? Porque TODOS SOMOS iguales, valemos lo mismo, estamos donde mismo & caminamos de lo mismo. Le agradezco Profesora, me llevo una gran enseñanza & reflexión para mi futuro…

-Arturo Padilla Gutiérrez. 2°D

Tu reflexión habla de quien eres y de cómo ves las cosas. Gracias por compartir tu forma de ver la vida.

Atte. Profra. Liliana

Former Boko Haram captives still held _ by Nigerian military


Former Boko Haram captives still held _ by Nigerian military

Wasn’t she married to a fighter from the Islamic extremist group? As scores of young Nigerian women and children are rescued from the clutches of Boko Haram, they face suspicions that they may still be in contact with their former captors.These fears apparently have led to an entire group of 275 women and girls rescued from the extremists last month being forced to remain in custody — held this time by the Nigerian military.The Defense Ministry spokesman, Maj. Gen. Chris Olukolade, claimed Thursday that they were moved to get “proper medical attention and psycho-social therapy” under a program organized by the national security adviser.

that the violence by Boko Haram has left on the people of northeast Nigeria.

AP story about the heroism of one teenager, Binta Ibrahim

The plight of the schoolgirls, who have become known as “the Chibok girls,” sparked international outrage.A counselor who worked with the rescued group at Malkohi said they told him that Christians among the captives had been forced by Boko Haram to convert to Islam, and some were forced to marry fighters. At least 18 are pregnant.One 22-year-old told him she was paid a dowry of 500 naira — the equivalent of $2.30 — to marry an insurgent.Others said they were treated like “slaves,” forced to do domestic work and whipped if they disobeyed.

Whole communities have fled their villages and endured unimaginable suffering. Traumatized people, without homes, belongings, income and education for their children — what does the future hold for them?

AP story about the heroism of one teenager, Binta Ibrahim