Monday, January 11, 2016

Beyond your body language compassionately and seductively Kimma inviting

Umno secretary-general Datuk Seri Tengku Adnan Tengku Mansor says Beyond your body language compassionately and seductively Kimma inviting 

This, he said, was different from Pas unlike  Umno and Kimma which had remained consistent and true to their struggles since inception."Pas as usual, they 'sway' (uncertain). First, they do one thing, then later, they did another. Earlier today, Selangor PAS commissioner Datuk Iskandar Abdul Samad warned  PAS members that aside from traditional rivals, Umno and MCA, the Islamist party should also be wary of a "new enemy Kimma ". (4)

Umno secretary-general Datuk Seri Tengku Adnan Tengku Mansor (centre) has slammed the opposition, saying it has no solid stance. – The Malaysian Insider pic by Kamal Ariffin, January 10, 2016.

  the newly-formed opposition need ‘Tongkat Ali’ to last longer if it wants to last longer in the political arena.

7-Year Itch:Beyond your body language compassionately and seductively inviting 

While you don’t mind going an extra mile to please your partner in bed, but often there are certain sexual demands to which you do not give
demands, which, if not satisfied by the other partner can ruin a relationship. Sometimes slightly kinky and not-so-nice sexual demands by your partner are a turn-off as they mar sexual pleasure. It's for the partners to decide how to react to these repeated demands while having sex.

If your mate is unable to meet your sex demands, chances are high that you are going out of their comfort zone and over expecting. Here experts dole out advice on easier ways to control your sex demands so as to enjoy having sex with your partner without much of disagreement.

“Demanding that your woman acts wild and wicked in bed as you expect them to be is unfair. Your female partner can't step into a porn star’s shoes and perform wild sex moves. Try and let her do what she enjoys doing in bed instead of forcing her to do things which you want. Once she is open to trying out newer sex positions, try asking her if she wants to opt for wilder moves.”

Both the books were written by K Govindan Kutty, who has had a long stint in journalism. In Karunakaran’s case, the leader published his autobiography, Patharathe Munnottu in 2007. Will Mani now write his autobiography and tell the Malayali reader about who conspired against him, if at all there is a conspiracy?
Although Malayali takes his politics quite seriously, there are very few studies about the men, and the rare woman, who have tweaked Kerala’s political landscape in the last six decades. Political biographies of Kerala politicians are mostly promotional exercises that shy away from looking at the leader, warts and all.
In Govindan Kutty’s words, what justifies Mani, A Study in Regionalism, more than anything else is the enthusiasm of its subject and his ring of aides. He says, tongue firmly in cheek, that Mani has a famous flair for not letting out of his mouth anything he may later feel he should have kept to himself. That, alas, has not prevented his downfall.
We have biographies — a few autobiographies as well — of a range of leaders that include EMS (for late starters, E M Sankaran Namboothiripad was twice chief minister of Kerala in 1957 and 1967), AKG (A K Gopalan, the first opposition leader in the Lok Sabha), C Achutha Menon, R Sankar, Pattam Thanupilla, C Kesavan, etc. Written in Malayalam for a local audience, these are mostly, the leader’s take on their times.
The two notable exceptions are V S Achuthanandan and A K Antony. VS, who has had an image makeover as ‘anti-corruption crusader’ in the autumn of his long career, may be finalizing his version of history. At 93, there is still time left. Antony, the man who knows too much because he has come a long way from a rebel to loyalist, may yet choose to keep his defences intact.
How important a Malayali politician is on national stage? With only 20 Lok Sabha seats out of 545, he is never a strong candidate to lead the country, and not even to lead Congress when the party was reduced to 44 seats in the Lok Sabha in 2014. May be the most powerful and significant Malayali on the national stage was V K Krishna Menon, who enjoyed Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru’s trust and ran the defence ministry. But he was a statesman, not a provincial leader, and represented Midnapore, North Bombay and Thiruvananthapuram in the Lok Sabha. When many derided and blamed Krishna Menon for India’s less than glowing show in the 1962 war against China, his strongest defence was a biography by author and journalist T J S George.
The reluctance to sell themselves to a national audience as ‘rainmakers’ has cost Malayali politicians a place at the high table. In this era, the rare exception has been Shashi Tharoor, someone who excels in the art of communicating, often to his own detriment. Tharoor, like Krishna Menon, is a statesman-turned-politician but the comparison should stop there.

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