IT is without doubt that we are in a time of national crisis. Hurricane Dorian has torn at our hearts, and devastated our northern islands of Grand Bahama and Abaco.
THE more we learn about the impact of Hurricane Dorian, the greater the scale of the challenge facing the country becomes apparent.
IT was perhaps inevitable that after the initial rush of support in the wake of the immediate impact of Hurricane Dorian that dissenting voices would start to be raised.
Throughout the past day, we have received reports at The Tribune of looters operating in the wake of Hurricane Dorian.
AS we write this, Grand Bahama is facing the worst possible scenario.
EARLIER this year, we raised grave concerns over an incident of alleged police brutality in Eleuthera.
ONE of the worst parts of depression is the feeling of isolation – that no one is there to help you, that no one feels the way you are feeling.
WITH more arguments back and forth yesterday between medics and the government, it is a welcome move to see the dispute being referred to the Industrial Tribunal.
AT the start of the summer, this column raised a question: Is a summer of discontent heading our way?
IT has been a long time coming – but junior doctors walked out yesterday.
AS the nation continues to struggle through the power problems affecting New Providence, there continue to be moments that make you realise how little prepared the government was for this.
OUT goes the sin tax, in comes a ban on sugary drinks.
Stormy waters lie ahead for the government – some of them literally – as it tries to keep on track for its deficit target of one percent this year.
There was a very quick retreat yesterday from Finance Minister Peter Turnquest after the subject of a possible rise in the minimum wage was broached.
When the ban on single-use plastics was first proposed, we warmly welcomed it in this column – with one caveat: It has to be enforced.