Comments Posted By leroy

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Plastic Acrylic Sheet Of

Thank you so much li xiang ~!

» Posted By leroy On Monday, 30th March 2009 @ 21:18

Logitech 2.4 GHz Cordless Presenter

yes!!!! you can lend it to me in 2 yrs time!! super useful

» Posted By leroy On Friday, 6th March 2009 @ 22:28

Microsoft Windows Vista 64-Bit

I feel no difference in using 64bit or 32bit except that whenever you download drivers/programs, you’ve to look out for 64bit instead of 32bit.

When using the OS, there isn’t any noticeable difference to me.

» Posted By leroy On Wednesday, 2nd July 2008 @ 11:46

Year 2, Semester 2 Modules

FREETOWN – ENGLISH soccer star David Beckham met with children in Sierra Leone as part of his role as a Goodwill Ambassador for Unicef, the United Nations child agency.

The LA Galaxy midfielder arrived in West Africa late on Friday on a two day trip to a country struggling to recover from a 1991-2002 civil war.

Infant and maternal mortality are among the highest in the world in the former British colony, where roads, schools and hospitals were devastated by a conflict notorious for images of drugged child soldiers raping and killing civilians.

‘He’s here as a guest of Unicef,’ the charity’s spokesman Alison Parker said. ‘He’s covering programmes on child survival in Sierra Leone; visiting a number of Unicef programmes in the northern part of the country on malaria prevention and immunisation.’

The former England captain travelled beyond the hot hilly coastal capital Freetown on Saturday to deprived rural areas in the north of the country, once held by rebels during the war.

More than 50,000 people were killed during the civil war and thousands more were left mutilated by rebels, who hacked limbs, noses and ears off their victims.

Youth unemployment runs at two-thirds and football is the most popular sport, played on dirt pitches by roadsides across the tropical country. Many taxis in Freetown bear huge stickers devoted to Manchester United, Beckham’s old team.

Sierra Leone’s footballing talent was highlighted this month after Watford’s 19-year-old Sierra Leonean midfielder Al Bangura, who faced deportation, won the right to remain in Britain.

» Posted By leroy On Sunday, 20th January 2008 @ 14:42

Even studying politics doesn’t get the laws changed and we all know why. Complaining doesn’t mean that actions have to be taken. It just a way of “clearing” the frustration inside us in our freedom of speech country. Moreover, if everything that one complains, actions have to be taken to prevent us from complaining in the future, we would be so god damn bloody busy. Won’t we ? 😉

Just my 2 cents.

» Posted By leroy On Saturday, 19th January 2008 @ 23:52

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