One day while I attended high school, my teacher punished me by sentencing me to kneeling in class for hours. As time went by, I began to feel intense pain in my body, triggering what is known as a crisis. I knew that if I continued in this position any longer I could collapse or even worse.
Many publications tend to use figures that suggest that Liberian children are largely out of school. A Nation-Master publication indicates that Liberia’s total primary-school-age children who were not enrolled in either primary or secondary school in 2011 were 84,480, fifth place in the world.
I recall a scene in an episode of the black American TV series “Being Mary Jane,” where a character asked a question: “Although we all complain about the issues associated with being black in America, would anyone of us here choose going back to Africa (pronounced in a derisive tone), instead of suffering through it all, here in America?”
After many fans and pundits have criticized LISCR FC’s players for the Lone Star’s latest loss to Senegal, LISCR’s president, Mustapha Raji, has come in defense of his players.
Liberia, having had her fair share of chaos; instability, poverty, disease, amongst other calamities, needs more than an ordinary leader. With such devastation, the country has faced in times past, mostly due to poor leadership and little or no vision, Liberia needs an extraordinary leader in order to rebuild and restore all that has been lost over the past years, and improve on successes and gains made.
Whether it’s the level of energy they bring to the stage or the ability to perform exceptionally without the assistance of studio enhancements, these are the five best Liberian Acts worth seeing live.