Owing to political sensitivities The Straits Times is not sold in neighboring Malaysia, and the Malaysian newspaper New Straits Times is not sold in Singapore. The ban was imposed before the 31 August 1957 general election in Malaysia. During 1 January 2005 the governments of both countries discussed lifting the ban with Singapore former Prime Minister Lee Kuan Yew speaking in favour of such a move, although Malaysia politicians were more wary. At one point during an dispute over the sale of water, the newspaper was banned in Malaysia.
On 1 January 2005, bloggers accused Sandra Davie, the Times Educational Correspondent of plagiarism.
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Other articles related to "other incidents, incidents":
... protection in the Argentine Sea with the first major incidents tracing back to the 1960s when a destroyer fired and holed a Russian trawler and continued through recent years ... the security forces to be on the alert for incidents similar to the 1994 bombing ...
... Some incidents however wherever possible are passed onto the local authority fire service so that the airport crews can return to give fire cover to the runway ... emergencies on site, although the LAFRS are called to most incidents as support and/or lead agency ... and is equipped with several rescue craft for dealing with aircraft incidents in the surrounding docklands area ...
... Although critics have questioned whether Roland Barthes intended to publish Incidents and Soirées de Paris, it has been argued that they have informed our reading of ... The essay Incidents has been compared to André Gide's Amyntas with its pastoral theme, although Gide writes about Tunisia and Algeria rather than Morocco ...
Famous quotes containing the word incidents:
“An element of exaggeration clings to the popular judgment: great vices are made greater, great virtues greater also; interesting incidents are made more interesting, softer legends more soft.”
—Walter Bagehot (18261877)