Join us in June(mostly)
Dual degrees, or double cohorts, have been around for quite some time. They exist in real life, and they’re actually affordable. No longer the sole province of armored avengers and somber cape-wearing playboy billionaires, the dual degree gives students the chance to finish their studies with two complementary but equally marketable skill-sets.
A dual degree program in International Business and Intercultural Leadership would give graduates a serious advantage over the competition. The program exists, and it is affordable.
Presented by a respected Thai University and an American university, working together to create a concentrated four-year program.
Lamar University and Siam Technology College have a program which meets most budgets, educational needs, and career aspirations.
Lamar University and Siam Technology College Dual Degree Program
Lamar University was founded in 1923 and is has a current enrollment of more than 15,000 students. Lamar University is one of the fastest growing colleges in Texas and is a member of The Texas State University System. Lamar University offers more than 100 educational programs of study in the most dynamic career fields leading to Bachelor, Master, and Doctoral degrees. The 292-acre campus in Beaumont is about 90 miles east of Houston, Texas and about 25 miles west of Louisiana.
Siam Technology College, founded in 1965 as Thailand’s first Technology College under the name Siam Institute of Technology, and the first private technology college in Thailand, is a private education institution under the Office of the Higher Education Commission in Thailand. With over 10,000 students, STC is also one of the fastest growing institutes of higher education in Thailand.
46 Jarunsanitwong 10 Road Tha Pra, Bangkok Yai, Bangkok, 10600, THAILAND Siam Tech: 028785000 Office Phone： 0628432988 +66 (0) 87-541-9896 Admissions
Watching the president elect’s inaugural address last Friday I was struck by two things; one that this was a remarkably coherent speech and two that bits of the address were eerily and disturbingly familiar.
The coherence was not expected as the President’s streams of consciousness, ramped up by contempt and vitriol, rarely are focused or logically ordered. A recent speech at CIA headquarters supports this opinion.
The president started off well. His respectful tone towards Chief Justice Roberts, Presidents Obama, Clinton, Bush, and Carter were appropriate and dignified. His exclusion of Mrs. Clinton was perhaps not nice, but one wonders if ‘President’ Clinton would have mentioned Trump or Bernie Saunders. Trump then got to the meat of his discourse. In a movie-trailer worthy synopsis, he pointed out the perceived problems with the ‘carnage’ happening in the United States.
He proceeded to isolate the USA, on the way to making it great again. ‘From this day forward, it’s going to be only America first, America first.
Every decision on trade, on taxes, on immigration, on foreign affairs will be made to benefit American workers and American families. We must protect our borders from the ravages of other countries making our products, stealing our companies and destroying our jobs. Protection will lead to great prosperity and strength.’
The familiar echoes were the ‘giving power back to the people’ and ‘building with American hands’. And then there was the Charlie Sheen moment, when ‘America will start winning again, winning like never before.’ The echoes of Bane, of John Frederick Paxton, and oddly of Bernie Sanders seem at odds with a speaker, who rarely evokes anyone but himself.
The imagery of an American heartland littered with broken people, rusting dreams, and crumbling infrastructure is not altogether untrue. Coming from the newest resident of the White House, the statements seem a tad ingenuous. To be fair, the image of the 45th president striving mightily to protect people, and using every breath in his body to change the course of mighty rivers may fill some with hope.
Now comes the big moment. ‘Finally, we must think big and dream even bigger. In America, we understand that a nation is only living as long as it is striving. We will no longer accept politicians who ‘are all talk’ and no action, constantly complaining, but never doing anything about it.’ I am reminded of the scene in Monty Python’s The Life of Brian where the talk is all of ‘not just talking’.
‘The time for empty talk is over. Now arrives the hour of action.’ As if the point needed to be underscored.
That this individual, so long divisive, so long derisive and so often disinterested in anyone but himself, could talk of healing, of racial harmony, of a shared creator. That he could speak of caring what happens to a child in Detroit or Nebraska under whatever sheltering skies he may see in his mind’s eye. These statements can only bring back the impassioned question of Joseph Nye Welch, “Have You Left No Sense of Decency?”.
Customer: Will this take long?
Mechanic: It’s going to take as long as it takes.
Customer: May I ask you a question?
Customer: Is this going to cost a lot?
Mechanic: How much do you have?
Mechanic: Have you brought a lot of money?
Customer: Have you lost your mind?
Mechanic: It’s a joke. Can I ask you something?
Mechanic: Do you like slamming on the brakes?
Customer: Why do you ask?
Mechanic: The brake pads are in horrible shape. I’ll have to replace them.
Customer: I don’t want you to replace anything.
Mechanic: Maybe you’d enjoy crashing.
Customer: I’m not going to crash.
Mechanic: Have you ever been in an accident?
Mechanic: You’re going to be in an accident if these brakes fail.
Customer: Okay. What else is wrong?
Mechanic: Have you hit something?
Mechanic: Your radiator is leaking.
Customer: You’re going to replace it?
Mechanic: No. It’s a small hole. I’m going to fix it.
Customer: Good. I don’t like paying for extra work.
Mechanic: It’s okay for me too. I don’t enjoy doing extra work.
Customer: It’s hot in here. May I turn on a fan?
Mechanic: Have I ever visited your office?
Mechanic: Have I ever eaten your cooking?
Customer: I don’t think so.
Mechanic: Have I ever slept in your bed?
Customer: I hope not.
Mechanic: Good. Don’t touch my fan.
Customer: It’s so hot in here. Have you ever noticed that?
Mechanic: Why don’t you take a walk?
Note: This is an exercise to illustrate the use of the present perfect simple in statements and questions. It could also be used for pair or group practice of emphatic statements and responses.
We have booths available at Ciputra World during Canadian English Course’s 9th Annual Competition.
Qualified audience for your product or service: Families,
Price of individual booth is divided as follows:
1) Booth * HOT SPOT * size 3×3 (# 2,4,5) *
Rp 5 million *
2 ) Price booth that other 3×3 size * reduced *
Rp 3 million * only!!
3) Price booth that size 1.5×3 * reduced *
$ 2 million * only!!
4) Advertising in calendar 2017 CEC 1,7jt price.
Sebuah bisnis yang berkembang selalu mencari pelanggan baru, jadi ini akan menarik bagi Anda.
Kami memiliki bilik yang tersedia di Ciputra World selama Kompetisi Tahunan 9 Canadian English Course ini.
Audiens untuk produk atau layanan Anda: Keluarga, Anak-anak, orang tua, siswa, guru, sekolah, dan pembeli
Harga stan individu dibagi sebagai berikut:
1) Booth * HOT SPOT * ukuran 3×3 (# 2,4,5) *
Rp 5 juta *
2) Harga stan yang ukuran 3×3 lainnya * dikurangi * Rp 3 juta * hanya !!
3) Harga stan yang ukuran 1.5×3 * dikurangi * 2.000.000 * hanya !!
4) Advertising di kalender 2017 harga CEC 1,7jt.
Jl. Raya Darmo Permai III Kav 15 / C1-C2
Tel. (031) 7320973, 7314798
Fax. (031) 7320974
Canadian English Course Presents:
Canadian English Course & Lan Hua Mandarin Center Annual Competitions are back @Ciputra World, November 04-06, 2016.
Show & Tell (KG A & KG B)
Storytelling (gr.1 & 2)
Spelling Bee (gr. 3 & 4)
Drama (gr. 5 & 6)
Mandarin (gr. 1-6)
General English (gr. 1-6)
Junior High School:
General English (gr. 7-9)
CEC Feud (gr. 7-9)
Senior High School:
General English (gr. 10-12)
Debate (gr. 10-12)
Join us and win
up to Rp. 30.000.000,-
Call us for further info:
Fb: Canadian English Course
check our website: