top of page

I prefer people like Mr. Albukhary work for United Nation

As summary of all weeks at the beginning of the trimester I didn’t feel good about this subject because I thought we will always have guest who come from very wealthy background with good jobs and tell us about how they feel about this world and how we should live and improve. I felt this way because the First class was started by the speech of Mrs. Hopkins, who had worked for United Nations for years and still she didn’t want to leave it.

And when I did a research about her she was coming from very wealthy family. I don’t think people like her should work for United Nation because they don’t know and will never know the feelings of people in difficulties. I prefer people like Mr. Albukhary work for United Nation because these people had a difficult life and they can understand the feelings of people who are in difficulties. And when Mrs. Hopkins was asked that UN is not successful her response was “okay do you prefer to close it” this was not ethical. People of the world love UN because it home for everyone but the people who are working for UN needs to give chance for others as well.

As conclusion, The Seminar On current Affairs was very interesting for me because I love to talk about the issues happing in today’s world here I had found some chances to speak out and say what I think or even ask some people to rethink of what they are thinking. In the last class I kind of felt sad because it went quite fast and when the lecturers got together to say their last words. It was emotional however, thanks to the entire course coordinators they all gave us the opportunity and helped learn and improve our knowledge and awareness.

2 views0 comments

Recent Posts

See All

Five root causes of poverty

Generally, poverty can be defined as a state whereby an individual’s income is inadequate and cannot cover the basic needs. When there are many poor people in an area, the poverty becomes large scale

Each uprising is more terrible than its former one

The Arab spring or revolution started in Tunisia, a half-African-half-Arabian country, in late 2010 and early 2011. The revolution in Tunisia was bloodless and less dangerous than the revolution in th


bottom of page