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THE

F EBRUARY


Inside the Issue F E BRUA RY 1 1 t h - F E BRUA RY 1 5 t h , 2 0 1 3

Front  Cover  by  Rachael  Hyde,  Back  Cover  from  ISM  Photo  Stream

Photo of the Month: Taken at TAS, this photo captures the intensity of IASAS swimming, where our Panthers shone by breaking 20 ISB records. Photo by: TAS Photo Stream

Letter f rom th e Editors Well,   here   we   are.   Full   swing   into   the   crazy   February   and  March  months  of  second  semester,  in  which  it  seems   like  every  week  there’s  a  reason  for  half  your  classmates   to  be  absent.  But  they’re  absent  with  good  reasons,  and  to   ›‘—” „‡‡ϐ‹– Ǧ –Š‹• ‘–Šǯ• ‹••—‡ ˆ‡ƒ–—”‡• –Š‡ ƒ› Šƒ’-­‐ penings  that  you  may  or  may  not  have  kept  up  with. Read  up  on  ISB’s  brilliant  performance  in  second  sea-­‐ son  IASAS,  as  well  as  a  preview  of  our  more  artistically  in-­‐ clined  students  who   will  soon   be  on  their   way  to  Cultural   Convention.  This  also  being  the  season  of  love,  we  have  a   variety  of  Valentine’s  articles  to  keep  you  company  when   ›‘—‹‡˜‹–ƒ„Ž›ϐ‹†›‘—”•‡Žˆ‹…”‘™ƒ˜‹‰ƒ‹‡”Ǧˆ‘”Ǧ‡ this  February  14th. This   is   just   grazing   the   surface;   whether   you   read   for   business  or  pleasure,  The  International  is  at  your  service! Amber  Barnett  and  Nisha  Stickles            

t h e I N T E R NAT IONA L Co-­‐Editor-­‐in-­‐Chief Co-­‐Editor-­‐  in  Chief Advisor                  

S e ct ion Ed itors Opinions                   Christine  Hathaway News                                 Seo-­‐Young  Lee Sam  Davin Features                   Leeann  Schudel Sports        

Amber  Barnett Nisha  Stickles Keith  Miller

01      The  Chemical  Cocktail 02      Recommend  Me! 03      Chocolates  for  Love 04      A  Blast  from  the  Past!  

NEWS 05      Welcoming  the  Year  of  the                Snake 05      Classh  of  the  Dodges 06      Should  Attendance  be                Voluntary?

FEATURES 07      Long  Talk  with  Jonnie                Batchelor 08      A  Variety  of  Valentine’s                Suprises 09      Coming  Soon  to  Bangkok

SPORTS

Rep or t ers Dan  Borenstein Thanya  Chat Ashmita  Dutta-­‐Ray Katy  Lewis

OPINIONS

Anjali  Menon Sarah  Poff Fallon  Reagan Nathan  Scott

10      Unmatchable 11      A  Series  of  Unfortunate                Events 12      The  Best  of  IASAS  on  Record 13      Opposite  Ends  of  the                Spectrum


O P I N I O N S

The Chemical Cocktail V

ĆđĊēęĎēĊǯĘĆĞĎĘĈĔĒĎēČĚĕǤ

ęǯĘ ęčĊ ęĎĒĊ Ĕċ ĞĊĆė ĜčĊē ĊěĊėĞęčĎēČ ęĚėēĘ ĕĎēĐ Ćēĉ people   make   hearts   out   of   every-­‐ thing.  

–ǯ•ƒŽŽ…‡–‡”‡†ƒ”‘—†–Š‡‹†‡ƒ of  love.  But  what  is  love,  really? The   heart   is   the   symbol   of   love,   but   your   emotions   truly   originate   from  the  chemicals  in  your  brain.  

“Oxytocin  is  the

 chemical  released   to  create  a  feeling  of   bonding  for  the  two   people  in  love” The   heart   has   nothing   to   do   with  it  -­‐  its  sole  function  is  to  keep   your   blood   running   through   your   veins  so  that  you  can  live  and  love. Lots   of   research   is   being   done   on   the   chemicals   involved   with   love,  and  the  many  kinds  of  love.   Some  researchers  say  that  there   are   six   kinds   of   love   -­‐   eros,   ludus,   storge,  mania,  agape  and  pragma.   All  of  these  six  pertain  to  a  dif-­‐ ferent  aspect  of  the  love  we  feel  for   others.

Photo  from  wikipedia.org

  All   six   are   connected   through   the   need   for   communication   and   intimacy. Chemicals   like   dopamine   and   norepinephrine   are   responsible   for   the   feelings   of   giddiness   and   the   adrenaline   that   occurs   when   ϐ‹”•–‡‡–‹‰•‘‡‘‡Ǥ They   induce   insomnia,   intense   energy  and  cravings  that  are  asso-­‐ ciated  with  infatuation.   Also  associated  with  the  feeling   of   infatuation   are   lower   levels   of   serotonin.   These   levels   are   also   found   in   people  with  obsessive-­‐compulsive   disorder,   resulting   in   that   feeling   of  being  obsessed  with  someone.   Furthermore,   oxytocin   is   the   chemical  released  to  create  a  feel-­‐ ing  of  bonding  for  the  two  people   in  love.  

–ǯ• ƒ••‘…‹ƒ–‡† ™‹–Š ”‘ƒ–‹… love  and  mother-­‐child   bonding.   The  more  time  that   is   spent   with   the   other,   the   more   the   chemical   is   released   and  the  bond  inevita-­‐ bly  grows.   When   asked   her   thoughts   on   the   sub-­‐ ject,   Alina   Woo   (10),   commented   that   she   has   “always   thought,  

and   still   think   that   the   chemicals   in  our  brain  only  affect  infatuation,   obsession  and  creates  the  feeling  of   love,  but  real,  true  love  that  lasts,  is   developed  over  time.”   Alina   adds,   “I   think   love   is   also   †‡‡’‡”–Šƒ–Šƒ–ǡ–Š‘—‰ŠǢ –Š‹‹–ǯ• deeper   than   just   chemicals   in   the   brain.”

“The  heart  is  the  

symbol  of  love,  but   your  emotions  tru-­‐ ly  originate  from   the  chemicals  in   your  brain”  “I  mean,  you  actually  love  a  per-­‐ son   when   you   know   everything   about   them   and   you   two   have   this   deep  connection.”   “You   never   get   bored   of   them   and  you  can  talk  to  them  about  any-­‐ –Š‹‰Ǥ‘—‘™‹–ǯ•”‡ƒŽǤdz ‘ –Š‹• ƒŽ‡–‹‡ǯ• ƒ›ǡ ™Š‹Ž‡ ›‘—ǯ”‡ ‡‡’‹‰ ƒ ‡›‡ ‘—– ˆ‘” –Šƒ– ‘‡ •—’‡” …—–‡ „‘› ‘” ‰‹”Žǡ ›‘—ǯŽŽ know   exactly   what   chemicals   are   swirling   around   up   in   your   brain,   driving  you  crazy. Katy  Lewis

Photo  from  oxytocin.org

  F E B R U A R Y   2 0 1 3

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O P I N I O N S

O P I N I O N S

Chocolates for Love The  commercialization   of       ƒŽ‡–‹‡ǯ•ƒ›

Recommend Me! Everything  you  should   know  about       recommendation  letters  for  university  applications

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Ę ĘęĚĉĊēęĘ Ćđđ ĔěĊė ęčĊ ĜĔėđĉ ČĊę ėĊĆĉĞ ċĔė ĈĔđ-­‐ đĊČĊ ĆĕĕđĎĈĆęĎĔēĘ ĉĚėĎēČ their  senior  year,  university  recruit-­‐ ‡–‘ˆϐ‹…‡”•Žƒ–…Š‘–‘–Š‡‹”•‡ƒ–•ǡ reading   each   application   meticu-­‐ lously  for  the  best  students.     ‡ǯ˜‡ƒŽŽŠ‡ƒ”†–Š‡•ƒ‡•–‘”›‘ˆ the   situation   when   two   students   achieve   similar   academic   grades   and   SAT   scores,   but   one   student   is   chosen   over   the   other   because   of   their  personal  qualities.   Counselors   and   teachers   stress   –Š‡•‡ “—ƒŽ‹–‹‡• ˆ”‘ –Š‡ ˜‡”› ϐ‹”•– day  of  school  with  HAL  grades  and   reminders   that   quality   overrules   quantity.  Therefore,  when  it  comes   to   writing   letters   of   recommenda-­‐ tions,   hours   of   work   are   put   in   to   depict  these  unique  qualities. However,  what  students  are  not   aware  of  is  the  time  and  energy  that   goes  into  each  letter  of  recommen-­‐ dation   and   the   impact   it   makes   on   each  individual  application.  In  fact,   letters  of  recommendations  are  ex-­‐ tensions   of   an   application,   not   an   addition.     Some   teachers   prepare   from   the   ˜‡”›ϐ‹”•–†ƒ›‘ˆ•…Š‘‘Žˆ‘”•—…Š’”‘-­‐ cesses.   IB   Language   and   Literature   English  teacher,  Mr.  Brad  Augustine,     explains  his  organized  approach  of   •–ƒ”–‹‰ ƒ ‰‡‡”ƒŽ ‘”† ϐ‹Ž‡ ƒ– –Š‡ start  of  each  year,  where  he  inserts   random   comments   and   observa-­‐ tions.   For   example,   observations   may   include   being   an   active   learn-­‐ er,   participant   or   even   exceling   in   socratic   seminar   discussions.   If   he   is   asked   to   give   a   letter   of   recom-­‐

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Š‘–‘„›ƒ‘”‡•–‡‹

mendation   in   the   future,   he   goes   into  these  notes  to  see  if  he  can  add   details   and   stories   to   make   the   stu-­‐ †‡–ǯ•“—ƒŽ‹–‹‡•…‘‡–‘Ž‹ˆ‡Ǥ ‡ƒ…Š‡”•…‘•–ƒ–Ž›”‡ϐŽ‡…–„ƒ… ‘ •–—†‡–•ǯ ’”‘‰”‡••‡• ƒ† achievements   throughout   the   year,   not  just  while  writing  a  recommen-­‐ dation.   Thus,   each   question   asked   in   class   and   assignment   turned   in   on  time  slowly  connects  the  dots  for   teachers  to  evaluate  students  based   on  their  personal  merits.  

Š‘–‘„›•Š‹–ƒ—––ƒƒ› ”Ǥ—‰—•–‹‡…ƒ”‡ˆ—ŽŽ›”‡ƒ†•ƒ•–—†‡–ǯ• teacher  recommendation  form.

In  general,  most  teachers  at  ISB   aim  to  write  positive  letters  for  their   students.  However,  how  do  teachers   pick  out  unique  qualities  about  stu-­‐ dents  and  turn  each  of  them  into  a   positive  skill  or  personality  trait?     Biology   teacher,   Mrs.   Patience   Soule,    shares  her  experience.   “I  am  very  honest  in  my  recom-­‐ mendations,   but   I   keep   things   posi-­‐ tive,”   said   Mrs.   Soule.   “For   example,   if   a   student   prefers   to   work   alone,   I     F E B R U A R Y   2 0 1 3

can   talk   about   their  independence.     If   a   student   is   very   social,   I   can   talk   about   their   collaborative   skills.   Plus,   when   discussing   academics,   I   focus   on   giving   new   information   to   the   admissions   staff   -­‐   things   that   are  not  in  a  report  card  or  standard-­‐ ized  test  score.”   The  trend  seems  to  be  that  these   teachers  look  for  character  and  per-­‐ sonal  qualities  over  their  academic   performance.   As  Mr.  Jonathan  Lorence,  IB  Busi-­‐ ness   teacher,   states,   “colleges   and   universities   want   to   know   how   adaptable   students  can  be  and  how   they  overcome  challenges.  The  SAT   scores   and   grade   point   averages   ‹‰Š– ”‡ϐŽ‡…– –Š‡•‡ “—ƒŽ‹–‹‡•ǡ „—– –Š‡›…ƒƒŽ•‘•‹’Ž›”‡ϐŽ‡…–ƒ–—”ƒŽ intelligence.”   Students   often   believe   that   if   they   maintain   high   standards   of   academics,   their   future   can   be   se-­‐ cured.   Yet,   universities   look     for   stu-­‐ dents  that  exemplify  both  academic   and  personal  excellence.   So   in   case   you   are   wondering   how   to   prepare   for   the   next   big   steps  in  life,  keep  in  mind  that  per-­‐ sonal   qualities   and   traits   can   get   you  further  than  academics.   Keep  engaging  in  learning  activi-­‐ ties,   showing   respect   and   most   of   all   maintaining   a   positive   attitude.   Who   knows,   maybe   one   day   you   could  be  the  student  who  gets  cho-­‐ sen   over   a   large   group   of   other   stu-­‐ dents  because  of  your  own  personal   qualities.   •Š‹–ƒ—––ƒƒ›

If   we   start   singling   out   days   to   love   people,   what   does   that   say   Ĕ ĔēĊ đĎĐĊĘ Ć čĆęĊėǡ ćĚę about  us? ĜĊǯěĊ ČĔę ĘĔĒĊęčĎēČ ęĔ If   the   purpose   of   this   day   is   to   ĉĊĈđĆėĊǤ demonstrate   your   unconditional   ‹”•–ǡ –Š‡”‡ǯ• ‘ —•‡ ‹ Š‹†‹‰ love  for  someone,  it  kind  of  defeats   –Šƒ–ƒŽ‡–‹‡ǯ•ƒ›‹•’”‡––›—…Š the  purpose  because  it  sets  apart  a   a  marketing  strategy.   single  day  to  show  it.   Sure,   it   started   out   as   a   day   to   ‘™ǯ• –Šƒ– ˆ‘” —…‘†‹–‹‘ƒŽ commemorate   love   and   St.   Valen-­‐ love? tine   sending   his   lover   a   love   letter   † Žƒ•–Ž›ǡ ƒŽ‡–‹‡• ƒ› ‹• ƒ ,but  it  has  progressed  into  a  corpo-­‐ day  to  celebrate  love  and  romance.   rate  gimmick.   A   day   to   tell   our   loved   ones   how   Entire   industries   thrive   on   this   much  we  love  them.   day,  yet  for  what?   But  what  happens  to  those  who   Companies   strive   to   empty   our   are   still   searching   for   their   soul   pockets   and   trick   us   into   thinking   mates?   Who   are   recovering   from   that   buying   our   loved   ones   choco-­‐ a   hard   separation   or   are   going   lates   and   perfume   will   adequately   through  a  difficult  time?   show   how   much   we   love   them,   as   The   hype   just   gets   bigger   and   though   love   is   merely   a   monetary   bigger   and   frankly,   a   bit   insensi-­‐ matter.   tive. ‹•…Žƒ‹‡”Ǣ™‡ǯ”‡‘–Œ—•–•ƒ›-­‐ If  the  purpose  of  this   ‹‰–Š‹•„‡…ƒ—•‡™‡ǯ”‡•‹‰Ž‡Ǥ •ƒ›‹‰ –Š‹• „‡…ƒ—•‡ ™‡ day  is  to  demonstrate   see  ‡ǯ”‡ through  this  facade.   your  unconditional  love   ‡ǯ”‡‘–Šƒ–‹‰‘ƒŽ‡–‹‡ǯ• for  someone,  it  kind  of   ƒ›ǡ™‡ǯ”‡•‹’Ž›’‘‹–‹‰‘—–‹–• commercial  nature.  Anjali  Menon  and defeats  the  purpose    Sarah  Poff because  it  sets  apart  a    

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Photo  from  hopeforthesold.com

single  day  to  show  it”

Studies   have   shown   that   Valen-­‐ –‹‡ǯ•ƒ›•’‡†‹‰–‘–ƒŽ‡†ƒ™Š‘’-­‐ ping   $18.6   million   in   2011   alone,   and   that   the   average   person   spent   almost   $130   dollars   on   February   14th  that  year.   Retailers   look   forward   to   this   day   all   year,   when   they   can   boost   sales  by  stacking  the  racks  with  red   and   white   garments,   and   unfortu-­‐ nately,  the  customers  play  along. Second,  are  we  not  supposed  to   show   our   loved   ones   that   we   love   them  every  day?   What   about   February   15th?   Or   November  30th?  

Valentine’s Day Fun Facts 1.   Americans   are   expected   to   spend  over  $17  billion  this  year   on   everything   from   candy   to   ϐŽ‘™‡”•Ǥ 2.   Thirty-­‐six   percent   of   all   cel-­‐ ‡„”ƒ–• ™‹ŽŽ „—› ϐŽ‘™‡”• –Š‹• year   for   their   truelove,   spend-­‐ ing  $1.8  billion. 3.  According  to  the  US  Greeting   Card   Association,   over   190   million   greeting   cards   are   ex-­‐ changed  in  the  United  States  on   ƒŽ‡–‹‡ǯ•ƒ›Ǧƒ†‘‡„‹ŽŽ‹‘ worldwide.   Only   Christmas   is   more  popular. Facts  from  lenpenzo.com

Photo  by  Christine  Hathaway

 

F E B R U A R Y   2 0 1 3

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O P I N I O N S

A  Blast  from  the  Past! Advice  from  an  alumni

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ĔđđĊČĊĎĘĉĆĚēęĎēČǤĆēĞĔċĚĘęėĆěĊđċĆėĆĜĆĞǢċĆė ĆĜĆĞċėĔĒċėĎĊēĉĘǡċĆĒĎđĞĆēĉĊěĊėĞęčĎēČĜĊĆėĊċĆ-­‐ ĒĎđĎĆėĜĎęčǤčĆęǯĘēĔęęĔĘĆĞĎęĎĘēǯęĆČėĊĆęĊĝĕĊėĎ-­‐ ence   -­‐   in   fact,   it   is.   Our   very   own   alumni   Alisha   Cunzio   can   attest  t o  t hat.  I n  h igh  s chool,  w e  a re  j ust  a bout  g rappling  w ith   our  opinions  and  beliefs.  We  think  we  have  it  all  figured  out,   but   after   we   graduate   and   gain   new   experiences,   often   our   beliefs  change.  Alisha,  a  freshman  at  University  of  California   ƒ‹‡‰‘ǡ•Š‡†••‘‡Ž‹‰Š–Ǥ

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ĊĞ ĐĎĉĘǡ ĎęǯĘ ĞĔĚė ċėĎĊēĉđĞ ēĊĎČčćĔėčĔĔĉ ČĎėđ ĆđĚĒēĎ čĊėĊ ęĔ ČĎěĊ ĞĔĚ ĘĔĒĊ Ćĉ-­‐ vice.   Now   I   can   hear   the   choruses   ‘ˆǡDz„—–›‘—Šƒ˜‡ǯ–‡˜‡„‡‡‰‘‡ a  year,”  all  the  way  from  California,   but  I  assure  you  that  half  a  year  in   another  country  is  enough  to  cause   some   major   personal   changes   in   a   person.   Our   Sesame   Street™   themed   lesson   for   this   issue   will   be   per-­‐ sonal  change.  

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’‡…‹ˆ‹…ƒŽŽ›ǡ ǯ ‰‘‹‰ –‘ •’‹ŽŽ my   wisdom   on   how   you   might   change   in   the   coming   years,   and   share   how   to   best   accept   the   new   you. All   kidding   aside,   college   re-­‐ ally   is   a   large   milestone   in   life.   Some   of   you,   like   myself,   might   still  live  in  a  family  environment.   The   majority   of   you,   however,   will  be  miles  away  from  all  of  the   family,   friends   and   familiar   faces   ›‘—ǯ˜‡‰”‘™—’™‹–ŠǤ ‹–Š‡” ™ƒ›ǡ ›‘—ǯ”‡ ‰‘‹‰ –‘ have   to   face   some   personal   growth.   Most   likely,   one   of   the   ˆ‹”•– –Š‹‰• ›‘—ǯŽŽ •–ƒ”– –‘ “—‡•-­‐ tion  are  your  opinions. Last   year   I   wrote   an   article   for   this   magazine   titled   “Feminists   vs.  Feminazis.”   Most   who   knew   me   were   aware   of   my   firm   stance   against   hardcore  feminism. However,   despite   my   radical,   headstrong   view   in   my   senior   year,   just   last   semester   I   found   myself  writing  a  passionate  paper   about   how   the   portrayal   of   sexu-­‐ ality,  abuse  and  rape  in  comic  cul-­‐ ture   has   created   a   problematic   environment  for  how  women  are   viewed  and  treated  in  society. In  short,  my  opinions  changed.   I   was   suddenly   being   flooded   with   new,   enlightening   informa-­‐ tion  from  professors,  upperclass-­‐ men   and   gender   studies   majors   about   the   systematic   problems   bred  from  an  often  racist  and  sex-­‐ ist  media.     F E B R U A R Y   2 0 1 3

“What  you  are  positive  

›‘—Ǯ‘™ǯƒ„‘—–›‘—”-­‐ self  will  not  be  as  solid   as  it  is  now.  Just  because   you  think  differently,   †‘‡•ǯ–‡ƒ›‘—ƒ”‡ different” I   was   suddenly   aware   of   all   of   the   really   ugly   things   about   sex-­‐ ism   that   were   buried   under   the   women   with   hairy   armpits,   and   I   changed  my  opinions. ‘– –‘ •ƒ›ǡ Š‘™‡˜‡”ǡ –Šƒ– ǯ ‰‘‹‰–‘•–ƒ”–”ƒŽŽ›‹‰ˆ‘”™‘‡ǯ• rights   and   death   to   men   and   all   of   the   other   problematic   behavior   I   brought   up   in   my   article   last   year.   I  am  more  socially  aware,  though,   ƒ† –Š‹–Šƒ–ǯ•‘ƒ›Ǥ My  point  is  that  what  you  think,   what   you   believe,   what   you   are   ’‘•‹–‹˜‡ ›‘— Ǯ‘™ǯ ƒ„‘—– ›‘—”-­‐ self  will  not  be  as  solid  as  it  is  now.   What  I  can  say  with  assurance   ‹• –Šƒ– ‹– ™‘ǯ– …Šƒ‰‡ ›‘—Ǥ —•– because   you   think   differently   †‘‡•ǯ–‡ƒ›‘—ƒ”‡†‹ˆˆ‡”‡–Ǥ ‘ ‰‘‘† Ž—…ǡ ›‘—‰ǯ—•Ǥ ƒ‡ what   I   say   to   heart,   and   try   not   to   hyperventilate   the   first   time   you   skip  a  class. Alisha   attended   ISB   for   her   junior  and  senior  year,  and  was  a   reporter   for   the   Features   section   of  The  International.


N E W S

Welcoming  the  Year  of   the  Snake

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…‡Ž‡„”ƒ–‡•Š‹ƒǯ•Š‹•–‘”‹…ƒŽŠ‘Ž‹†ƒ›

ęĎĘĐēĔĜēĆĈėĔĘĘęčĊČđĔćĊĆĘ ĔēĊ Ĕċ ęčĊ ĒĔĘę ĊĝęėĆěĆČĆēę ċĊĘęĎěĆđĘǡ Ćēĉ Ďę ĈĊėęĆĎēđĞ possesses  an  electric  energy.   —”‹‰ –Š‡ ˆ‡•–‹˜ƒŽǡ –Š”‘‰• ‘ˆ people   invade   the   streets,   the   fra-­‐ grance   of   incense   enclosing   them   and  the  scent  of  dumplings  enticing   their  taste-­‐buds.   Lighted  red  lanterns  glow  as  in-­‐ tricately-­‐painted   dragons   dance   playfully  across  the  pavement.  This   is  Chinese  New  Year. This   prominent   holiday   takes   place   annually   based   on   the   solar   and  lunar  happenings.   Interestingly,   evidence   in   oracle   bones   suggest   that   the   festival   of   Chinese   New   Year   existed   as   early   as  the  14th  century,  around  the  time   ’‡”‹‘†‘ˆ–Š‡Šƒ‰›ƒ•–›Ǥ In   a   survey   sent   out   to   student   emails,  65  out  of  the  100  Thai-­‐stu-­‐ dents   that   answered   the   question-­‐ naire   shared   that   they   are   in   fact   Chinese-­‐Thai,   illustrating   that   this   holiday   is   certainly   one   that   is   rel-­‐ evant  to  the  community. With   Chinese   New   Year   begin-­‐ ning  on  February  10th,  the  ISB  PTA   held  a  Chinese  New  Year  Food  Fair  

on   February   1st   in   the   cafeteria   during  lunch.  Not  only  was  there  a  festive  at-­‐ mosphere,   but   the   multitude   of   meals   on   display   were   quickly   at-­‐ tacked  by  hungry  lunch-­‐goers.   “Students   and   teachers   truly   en-­‐ joyed   the   Chinese   food,”   comment-­‐ ed   Carrie   Lin,   the   representative   ˆ‘”–Š‡Š‹‡•‡…‘—‹–›‹ ǯ• PTA.   –—†‡–• †‡ϐ‹‹–‡Ž› •ƒ˜‘”‡† –Š‡ pork   and   cabbage   “Jiaozi”   dump-­‐ lings,   which   is   perhaps   the   most   iconic  snack  in  China.   The   good-­‐luck-­‐foods   of   noodles   ƒ†ϐ‹•Š™‡”‡ƒŽ•‘ˆƒ˜‘”‹–‡•ƒ‘‰ the  hungry  crowd.   Ms.   Lin   agreeably   noted   that,   “food  [has  always]  been  sold  out  at   the  event.” In  the  past,  the  PTA  held  a  festi-­‐ val   during   which   cultural   perfor-­‐ mances   and   dragon   dances   took   place,   but   this   was   replaced   by   a   one-­‐day  food  fair  in  2002.   Š‡ˆƒ‘—•Š‹‡•‡”ƒ‰‘Šƒ• always  been  a  large  part  of  the  cul-­‐ tural   display   during   this   extrava-­‐ gant  holiday,  and  is  usually  paraded   around   in   red   and   gold,   the   two  

luckiest   colours   for   the   Chinese   people.   The   monstrous   paper   dragon   is   held   up   to   the   sky   by   poles   con-­‐ trolled  by  costumed  dancers.   They   control   the   movement   of   the  front  and  back  of  the  dragon,  al-­‐ lowing  it  to  perform  dances  for  the   spectators.   Culture   has   always   been   a   huge   factor   in   Chinese   lifestyle,   and   not   surprisingly,   as   China   boasts   one   of   the   most   unique   cultures   on   the   planet.   Multiple  celebrations  in  Bangkok   of   this   unmatched   show   of   culture   ™‹ŽŽ „‡ ‹…‘‹… ˆ‘” ‘—” …‘—–”›ǯ• many   Chinese-­‐Thai   families,   and   even  for  those  who  might  not  know   much  about  Chinese  traditions.   The  Chinese  New  Year  is  unques-­‐ tionably  one  of  the  most  renowned   festivals  around  the  world.   It  is  no  wonder  that  many  coun-­‐ tries   have   festivals   celebrating   this   holiday,   as   not   only   does   it   offer   dancing   dragons   and   fantastic   food,   „—–‹–ƒŽ•‘”‡ϐŽ‡…–•–Š‡‡Žƒ„‘”ƒ–‡ƒ† fantastic  culture  of  the  Chinese  peo-­‐ ple. Fallon  Reagan  and  Nathan  Scott

Classh  ‘ˆ–Š‡‘†‰‡•

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čĎĘ ĞĊĆėǯĘ ĉĔĉČĊćĆđđ ęĔĚė-­‐ ēĆĒĊēę čĆĘ ĕĆĘĘĊĉ Ćēĉ đĎę Ěĕ ęčĊ ĘĈčĔĔđ Ĕē ėĎĉĆĞ night  with  spirit  and  class  pride.   From  freshmen  to  teachers,  over   20   teams   participated   in   the   tour-­‐ nament. It  was  a  fantastic  evening  as  each   class   fought   for   ultimate   dodgeball   bragging  rights.   The   rules   were   explained   to   the   competitors   and   supporters   who   showed  up  in  their  hundreds,  with   a  highly  detailed  instructional  video   by  the  Varsity  Council. Š‡ ϐ‹”•– ˆ‡™ ”‘—†• •ƒ™ –Š‡ ˆ”‡•Š‡ –‡ƒ• †”‘’ Ž‹‡ ϐŽ‹‡•ǡ while  a  few  sophomore  teams  sur-­‐

prisingly   managed   to   hold   off   the   senior  and  junior  teams.   Additionally,  a  special  shout  out   must  be  made  to  the  teacher  team,   who  almost  managed  to  out-­‐dodge   the   students   and   reach   the   semi-­‐ ϐ‹ƒŽ•Ǥ Fortunately   for   the   freshmen   and   other   teams   who   were   elimi-­‐ nated   in   the   early   stages,   there   was   food  available  to  gorge  on,  and  bev-­‐ erages  for  them  to  drown  their  sor-­��� rows  with. However,   the   underclassmen   would   not   give   up.   Justin   Hathaway   (10)   fended   off   the   seniors   of   “Blue   Balls”   for   over   two   minutes   on   his   ‘™ǡ ϐ‹ƒŽŽ› ƒƒ‰‹‰ –‘ „”‹‰ –Š‡ F E B R U A R Y   2 0 1 3

•‘’Š‘‘”‡• –‘ –Š‡ ϐ‹ƒŽ• ƒ‰ƒ‹•– the  juniors.   As   the   sophomores   of   “South   Beach  Talents”,  were  not  expected  to   surpass  the  senior  and  junior  teams   –‘”‡ƒ…Š–Š‡ϐ‹ƒŽǡ‹–—•–Šƒ˜‡„‡‡ a     great   delight   when   they   man-­‐ ƒ‰‡†–‘™‹–Š‡ϐ‹ƒŽƒ‰ƒ‹•–•‡…‘† placed  juniors,  “We  have  CL4SS”. The   juniors   of   “Team   America”,   ™Š‘ ϐŽ‡™ –Š‡ •–ƒ”• ƒ† •–”‹’‡• throughout  their  campaign  won  the   “best  dressed”  award. It   was   an   exhilarating   fun   and   ˆ‘‘† ϐ‹ŽŽ‡† ‡˜‡‹‰ ˆ‘” ƒŽŽ ™Š‘ ƒ–-­‐ tended  the  event,  and  we  all  hope  it   will  be  just  as  successful  next  year! Nathan  Scott

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N E W S

Should Attendance Be Voluntary?

Covering  the  intense  debate  between  the  IASAS   †‡„ƒ–‡–‡ƒƒ† ǯ•–‡ƒ…Š‡”Ǧƒ†‹‹•–”ƒ–‹‘–‡ƒ

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ĆĘęĜĊĊĐǡęčĊ  ĉĊ-­‐ ćĆęĊęĊĆĒĜĊēęęĔčĊĆĉęĔ čĊĆĉ ĜĎęč ęčĊ ǯĘ ĆĉĒĎē-­‐ istration,  Mr.  Philip  Bradley  and  Mr.   ‡‹• ƒ”–‡” ƒŽ‘‰ ™‹–Š –Š‡ †‡-­‐ bate   coach,   Ms.   Laura   Stewart,   on   a   nail  biting  issue  on  whether  student   attendance  should  be  voluntary. Team   A,   with   Mr.   Bradley,   Mr.Harter   and   Ms.   Stewart   held   a   •–”‘‰ƒˆϐ‹”ƒ–‹˜‡•‹†‡™‹–Š–Š‹•‹•-­‐ sue   stating   yes,   school   attendance   should  be  voluntary.   On   the   other   hand,   the   IASAS   team  B  shook  their  heads  while  sit-­‐ ting   on   the   negative   side,   stating   that   attendance   should   rather   be   mandatory.   As   the   debate   started,   the   ten-­‐ sion   in   the   room   grew   quickly   as   –‡ƒ ǯ• ϐ‹”•– •’‡ƒ‡”ǡ ”Ǥ ”ƒ†Ž‡›ǡ •–‘‘† —’ …‘ϐ‹†‡–Ž› –‘ ‰‹˜‡ –Š‡‹” –‡ƒǯ•‘’‡‹‰•’‡‡…ŠǤ His   arguments   were   quick   and   cunning   with   a   hint   of   humor,   leav-­‐ ing  team  B  rushing  to  jot  down  re-­‐ buttals.     Mr.  Bradley  argued  that  students   develop  mentally  and  physically  at   different   rates,   causing   disruption   at  school,  as  they  are  forced  to  all  be   at  the  same  intellectual   and  mental   level.   Thus,   students   should   have   the  option  to  decide   when  they  are   ready  to  attend  school.  

6

Next,   as   it   was   time   for   the   op-­‐ posing   team   to   start   their   debate.   Sophomore   Kimberly   Remijan,   the   ϐ‹”•– •’‡ƒ‡” ‘ˆ –Š‡ ‘’’‘•‹‰ •‹†‡ǡ stood   up   and   argued   that   such   ad-­‐ justments   could   be   easily   made   at   school,  as  there  are  different  levels   of  math  classes  and  a  variety  of  sub-­‐ jects  for  students  to  choose  from.   This   suddenly  put  team  B  ahead   by  a  point,  leaving  team  A  to  fumble   through   their   notes   to   make   their   proceeding  points.   The   debate   went   on   intensely   as   Mr.   Harter   reasoned   about   con-­‐ centrating   on   improving   the   learn-­‐ ing   environment   for   motivated   students   instead   of   wasting   large   amounts  of  time  on  attendance.   He   also   made   sure   to   support   his  statements  with  surprising  sta-­‐ tistics   calculating   up   to   9   hours   yearly   wasted   on   checking   for   at-­‐ tendance.   At   the   same   time,   senior   Chris-­‐ tine   Hathaway   roared   back   by   ex-­‐ emplifying  shocking  evidence  rang-­‐ ing   from   graduation   rates,   career   opportunities   and   the   value   of   edu-­‐ cation   all   linked   to   mandatory   at-­‐ tendance.   As   time   ticked   by,   the   last  round   of  the  debate  approached.  •Ǥ –‡™ƒ”–ǯ• …‘‡–• ƒ„‘—– pushing  natural  selection  by  having  

  F E B R U A R Y   2 0 1 3

the   most   motivated   students   come   –‘•…Š‘‘ŽŠƒ†–Š‡ƒ—†‹‡…‡ǯ•ƒ––‡-­‐ tion  and  vote.  This  put  sophomore  Cole  White-­‐ ly,  the  third  speaker  for  team  B,  in  a   risky  position.   However,   Cole   was   quick   to   get   up   on   his   feet   and   make   persuasive   points   regarding   student   opinions   and  school  funding.   Suddenly,  the  last  bell  rung,  sign-­‐ aling  the  end  of  the  debate.  Both  the   teams   had   exceptional   points   and   sharp  delivery.   It  would  have  been  impossible  to   guess   the   winner   of   the   debate,   but   the   most   points   were   awarded   to   ‡ƒǡ ǯ•˜‡”›‘™ƒ†‹‹•–”ƒ-­‐ tion  and  teacher  team.     Š‡ …‡Ž‡„”‹–› †‡„ƒ–‡ ™ƒ• †‡ϐ‹-­‐ nitely   a   success   highlighting   vari-­‐ ous   persuasive   and   oratory   talents   demonstrated  by  both  the  teams.   It   was   surely   an   audience   fa-­‐ vorite,   entertaining   and   keeping   them  on  the  edge  of  their  seats.  As   Cultural   Convention   approaches,   the  IASAS  debate  team  prepares  for   further  debates  and  hopes  to  main-­‐ tain  their  impressive  argumentative   skills.   As   for   the   ISB   community,   we   hope  to  see  more  of  such  entertain-­‐ ing  debates  in  the  future.   •Š‹–ƒ—––ƒƒ›


      

‘‰ƒŽ™‹–Š ‘‹‡ƒ–…Š‡Ž‘” Š‡ –‡”ƒ–‹‘ƒŽ•‹–•†‘™™‹–Šƒ …Šƒ’‹‘

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Š‘–‘•ˆ”‘ ƒ…‡„‘‘

ěĊėĞĞĊĆėǡĆęęčĊćĊČĎēēĎēČ What  are  your  thoughts  on     ƒ„Ž‡–‘•–ƒ›ƒϐŽ‘ƒ–‹–Š‡™ƒ–‡”Ǥ –Œ—•– Ĕċ ĊćėĚĆėĞǡ ęčĊ ĘĊĈĔēĉ making    Division  One   …ƒ‡ƒ–—”ƒŽŽ›–‘‡ǤŠ‡ •–ƒ”–-­‐ ĘĊĆĘĔē ĘĕĔėęĘǯ  ęĆĐĊĘ for  swimming? ‡†•™‹‹‰ǡ’‡‘’Ž‡™‘—Ž†ƒŽ™ƒ›• place.   Our   interviewee   is   a   4-­‐year  

™ƒ•ǯ–•—”‡ƒ–ϐ‹”•–‹ˆ ™ƒ•‰‘‘† •ƒ›‹–™ƒ••‘Šƒ”†ǡ„—– †‹†ǯ–”‡ƒŽŽ›

 ’ƒ”–‹…‹’ƒ–ǡ Šƒ• „‡‡ •™‹-­‐ ‡‘—‰Š–‘ƒ‡‹˜‹•‹‘‡ǡ•‘› •‡‡ ™Šƒ– –Š‡› ‡ƒ–Ǥ —– –‘ Šƒ˜‡ ‹‰ •‹…‡ …Š‹Ž†Š‘‘† ƒ† ’Žƒ• –‘ †ƒ†ƒ† ƒ†‡ƒ˜‹†‡‘‘ˆ›•™‹-­‐ ‰‘––‡™Š‡”‡ ƒ–‘†ƒ›ǡ–Š‡”‡™ƒ• …‘–‹—‡–Š”‘—‰ŠŠ‹•—‹˜‡”•‹–›Ž‹ˆ‡Ǥ ‹‰ ƒ† –‹‡• ƒ† •‡– –Š‡ –‘ †‡ϐ‹‹–‡Ž›ƒŽ‘–‘ˆ‡ˆˆ‘”–‹˜‘Ž˜‡†Ǥ –Š‡…‘ƒ…Š‡•‘ˆ›…‘ŽŽ‡‰‡•‘ˆ…Š‘‹…‡ At  what  age  did  you   ƒ† –Š‡› •ƒ‹†  ™‘—Ž† ϐ‹– ”‹‰Š– ‹ǡ What  are  your  long-­‐term  plans   start  swimming? ™‹–Š › –”ƒ‹‹‰ …ƒ’ƒ„‹Ž‹–‹‡•Ǥ  ˆ‡Ž– for  swimming?

 •–ƒ”–‡† •™‹‹‰ ™Š‡  ™ƒ• ”‡ƒŽŽ›Šƒ’’›–Šƒ–ƒŽŽ›Šƒ”†–”ƒ‹-­‐ ‘’‡ˆ—ŽŽ›ǡ ǯŽŽ„‡ƒ„Ž‡–‘‡‡’—’ –‡ ›‡ƒ”• ‘Ž†Ǥ  ™ƒ• ‹ —„ …‘—–• ‹‰ ’ƒ‹† ‘ˆˆǡ ‡‘—‰Š •‘ –Šƒ–  ™ƒ• ƒ ˆ—ŽŽ ˆ‘—” ›‡ƒ”• ‹ ‹˜‹•‹‘ ‡ ƒ†™‡™‡”‡–‡•–‡†–‘•‡‡Š‘™ˆƒ•– ˆƒ•– ‡‘—‰Š –‘ Œ‘‹ ƒ ‹˜‹•‹‘ ‡ –”ƒ‹‹‰Ǥ›—Ž–‹ƒ–‡‰‘ƒŽ‹•–‘“—ƒŽ-­‐ ™‡ …‘—Ž† •™‹ ʹͷ ‡–‡”•ǡ ƒ†  –‡ƒǤ –™ƒ•˜‡”›•ƒ–‹•ˆ›‹‰Ǥ ‹ˆ›ˆ‘”Ž›’‹…”‹ƒŽ•‹ʹͲͳ͸Ǥ ™‘Ǥ˜‡”›‘‡–‘Ž†‡ •Š‘—Ž†Œ‘‹ –Š‡ •™‹ –‡ƒǡ •‘  –”‹‡† ‘—– ƒ† How  was  your  last  IASAS   What  have  you  been   ƒ†‡‹–Ǥ experience  and  how  have  you   most  proud  of? grown  over  the  years? ”‘„ƒ„Ž› „”‡ƒ‹‰ •‘‡ •…Š‘‘Ž What  do  you  love  about  it?

– ™ƒ• –Š‡ ‘•– †‹ˆϐ‹…—Ž–  ”‡…‘”†•ȂͳͲͲϐŽ›ƒ†ͷͲˆ”‡‡Ȃƒ†

 Ž‹‡ –Š‡ …Š‡‹•–”› „‡–™‡‡ „‡…ƒ—•‡–Š‡…‘’‡–‹–‹‘„‡…ƒ‡•‘ „‡‹‰ ƒ„Ž‡ –‘ •™‹ ˆƒ•–‡” –Šƒ –Š‡ –‡ƒƒ–‡•Ǥ Ž•‘ǡ ‹– Œ—•– ˆ‡‡Ž• ”‹‰Š– —…Šˆƒ•–‡”ƒ†›‡”˜‡•™‡”‡ƒŽŽ  ”‡…‘”† ‹ –Š‡ ͶšͳͲͲ ‡†Ž‡› –‘ ‡ ™Š‡  ™ƒŽ ‘–‘ –Š‡ ’‘‘Ž ‘˜‡”–Š‡’Žƒ…‡Ǥ™‘›‡ƒ”•ƒ‰‘ǡ–‹‡• ”‡Žƒ›™‹–Šƒ˜‹†…Š™ƒȋͳʹȌǡƒ”-­‐ †‡… ƒ† •‡ŽŽ –Š‡ …ŠŽ‘”‹‡Ǥ  ƒŽ•‘ –Šƒ– ‰‘– ‡ –‘ ϐ‹ƒŽ• ƒ† ’Žƒ…‹‰ –‹”‡‡ȋͳͳȌƒ††‡”•”‡‡ Ž‹‡ –Š‡ …‘’‡–‹–‹‘ ƒ† ‡‡–‹‰ ™‘—Ž†ǯ– Šƒ˜‡ †‘‡ •‘ –Š‹• ›‡ƒ”Ǥ – ȋͳͲȌǤ ‘•–Ž›ǡ ‹– ™ƒ• „‡‹‰ ƒ„Ž‡ –‘ Ž‘–•‘ˆ‡™’‡‘’Ž‡ǡ…”‡ƒ–‹‰•–”‘‰ ™ƒ•—…Š…Ž‘•‡”–Š‹•›‡ƒ”Ǥ ƒ‡•…Š‘‘ŽŠ‹•–‘”›™‹–Š›–‡ƒ-­‐ ˆ”‹‡†•Š‹’•Ǥ –ƒ”–‹‰ › ˆ”‡•Šƒ ›‡ƒ”ǡ  ƒ–‡• ƒ† Šƒ˜‹‰ › ƒ‡ —’ ‘ †‹†ǯ– –ƒ‡ •™‹‹‰ •‡”‹‘—•Ž›Ǥ  –Š‡”‡…‘”†„‘ƒ”†Ǥ ™‘—Ž†•Žƒ…‘ˆˆ‹’”ƒ…–‹…‡ƒ†•‹’ ™‹–Š ˆ”‹‡†•Ǥ Š‡  ‰‘– ƒ ‰‘Ž† ‹ What  will  you  miss  the  most? •‘’Š‘‘”‡ ›‡ƒ”ǡ ‹– ƒ†‡ ‡ ”‡ƒŽ-­‐ › –‡ƒƒ–‡• „› ˆƒ”Ǥ ǯ˜‡ „‡‡ ‹œ‡ Š‘™ •‡”‹‘—•  •Š‘—Ž† „‡ ƒ„‘—– •™‹‹‰™‹–Š†‡”•ǡƒ”–‹ƒ† •™‹‹‰Ǥ •–ƒ”–‡†‰‘‹‰–‘‘”-­‐ ƒ˜‹† ˆ‘” –Š‡ ’ƒ•– ϐ‹˜‡ ›‡ƒ”• ƒ† ‹‰ ’”ƒ…–‹…‡• ƒ† ‘”‡ –Šƒ •‡˜‡ ™‡ǯ˜‡ƒŽŽ‰”‘™”‡ƒŽŽ›…Ž‘•‡Ǥ ǯŽŽ‹•• ’”ƒ…–‹…‡• ƒ ™‡‡Ǥ › ‘–‹˜ƒ–‹‘ –Š‡ ƒ Ž‘–Ǥ ǯŽŽ ‹•• –”ƒ‹‹‰ ™‹–Š ‰”‡™ƒ† ’—–‘”‡‹–‘‹–Ǥ –Š‡Ǥ Do  you  think  your  success  in   ‡ ™‹•Š ‘‹‡ ƒŽŽ –Š‡ „‡•– ‘ˆ swimming  is  due  to   Ž—… ˆ‘” –Š‡ ”‡•– ‘ˆ Š‹• •™‹‹‰ talent  or  effort? …ƒ”‡‡”ǡ ƒ† Ž‘‘ ˆ‘”™ƒ”† –‘ •‡‡‹‰

 –Š‹ ‹–ǯ• ‘”‡ ‘ˆ ƒ …‘„‹ƒ-­‐ Š‹‹–Š‡Ž›’‹…”‹ƒŽ•‹ʹͲͳ͸Ǩ –‹‘Ǥ ”‘ƒ”‡ƒŽŽ››‘—‰ƒ‰‡ǡ ™ƒ•   F E B R U A R Y   2 0 1 3

7


      

ƒ”‹‡–›‘ˆƒŽ‡–‹‡ǯ•—”’”‹•‡•



Š‘‡‡†•—’‹†™Š‡™‡ǯ”‡Š‡”‡–‘Š‡Ž’ǫ

ĔĒĊęč ęčĊ ĉĆĞǡ ĈĔĒĊęč ęčĊ ĕĆēĎĈǡ ĆđĊēęĎēĊǯĘ ĆĞ Ćĕ-­‐ ĕėĔĆĈčĊĘǡĜčĆęĘčĔĚđĉ ĉĔǫ Š‘—Ž†  „—› › ’ƒ”–‡” ƒ „‘š ‘ˆ …Š‘…‘Žƒ–‡•ǫ ” Œ—•– –ƒ‡ –Š‡ ‘—– ˆ‘”ƒˆƒ…›†‹‡”ǫƒƒ†ƒ–Šƒ ƒ”‡‘–Š‡…ƒ•‡ˆ‘”–Š‡˜‡”›˜‡”›Žƒ•– –‹‡ǡ ƒ† Šƒ˜‡ …‘‡ —’ ™‹–Š •‘‡ …”‡ƒ–‹˜‡ǡ ‘”‹‰‹ƒŽ ™ƒ›• –‘ •—”’”‹•‡ ›‘—”Ž‘˜‹‰…‘’ƒ‹‘‘–Š‡†ƒ›‘ˆ …‡Ž‡„”ƒ–‹‘ˆ‘”–ǤƒŽ‡–‹‡Ǥ Dan:   ˜‡”› ™‘ƒ Ž‹‡• ƒ ‰‘‘† —„•–‡’ •‡”‡ƒ†‡ǡ ‡•’‡-­‐ …‹ƒŽŽ› ‹ –Š‡ ‘”‹‰Ǥ Š‹• ™ƒ› •Š‡ ™‹ŽŽ †‡ϐ‹‹–‡Ž› •‡‡ ›‘—” •’‘–ƒ‡‘—• ™‹Ž† •‹†‡Ǥ ‡ ”‡…-­‐ ‘‡† –Š‹• ’ƒ”–‹…—Žƒ”Ž› ‘˜-­‐ ‹‰ ’‹‡…‡ǣ  -­‐                        Ǥ Nathan:   Š‹• ‘‡ǯ• ˆ‘” –Š‡ Žƒ†•Ǣ …‘‘ •‘‡ ˆ‘” ‘ˆ ‡†-­‐ ‹„Ž‡ˆ‘‘†ˆ‘”Š‡”‘–Š‡†ƒ›Ǥ‘— …‘—Ž†‰‘ˆ‘”–Š‡„”‡ƒˆƒ•–‹„‡† •—”’”‹•‡ǡ Œ—•– ˆ”› —’ •‘‡ ‡‰‰• ƒ†„ƒ…‘ǤŠ”‘™‹ƒ…”‘‹••ƒ– ‹ˆ ›‘—ǯ”‡ ˆ‡‡Ž‹‰ ‡•’‡…‹ƒŽŽ› Š‹‰Š …Žƒ•• ȋ”‡‡„‡” –‘ –ƒ‡ ‹– ‘—– ‘ˆ –Š‡ ’ƒ…ƒ‰‹‰ ϐ‹”•–Ȍ ƒ† ƒ”-­‐ ”ƒ‰‡ ‹– •‘‡™Šƒ– ƒ”–‹•–‹…ƒŽŽ› ‘ƒ–”ƒ›ǤŠ‡‘Ž›†‘™•‹†‡–‘ –Š‹•‘’–‹‘‹•–Šƒ–›‘—ǯŽŽŠƒ˜‡–‘ ™ƒ‡—’‡ƒ”Ž‹‡”–Šƒ›‘—”’ƒ”–-­‐ ‡”ǡ „”‡ƒ ‹–‘ Š‡” Š‘—•‡ǡ ‰‡– ’ƒ•– Š‡” ’ƒ”‡–•ǡ ƒ† ‘– ™ƒ‡ Š‡” —’ ‹ –Š‡ ’”‘…‡••Ǥ ‘”•– …‘‡•–‘™‘”•–ǡ›‘—…‘—Ž†ƒ‡ —’ˆ‘”‹–Žƒ–‡”„›–‘••‹‰ƒ“—‹… ‹…”‘™ƒ˜‡† …—””› ‘” •‘‡ ’‘– ‘‘†Ž‡‘–‘ƒ’Žƒ–‡Ǥ –ǯ•‘–•—•-­‐ ’‹…‹‘—• —–‹Ž •Š‡ ‡ƒ–• ‹–ǡ ƒ† ‹ˆ •Š‡“—‡•–‹‘•‹–ǡŒ—•––‡ŽŽŠ‡”–Šƒ– ›‘—ˆ‘”‰‘––‘’‘—”Š‡”ƒ‰Žƒ••‘ˆ Š‡””‹‰Š––‘ˆ”‡‡•’‡‡…ŠǤ

      

Coming Soon to Bangkok 2

Ͳͳ͵čĆĘĕėĔěĊĉęĔćĊĆČėĊĆę ĞĊĆė ċĔė ĆēČĐĔĐǡ Ćēĉ ĎęǯĘ ĔēđĞ ĊćėĚĆėĞǨĆėđĎĊėęčĎĘ ›‡ƒ”ǡŠ‡ƒ……‹‡•ǡƒ‰Ž‹•Š‹†‹‡ ”‘… „ƒ†ǡ ƒ† ”ƒ’’‡”Ȁ’”‘†—…‡” ‘‘’ ‘‰‰ „‘–Š ’‡”ˆ‘”‡† ‹ ƒ‰‘Ǥ Ž–‘ ‘Š ˜‹•‹–‡† ƒ‰-­‐ ‘ Žƒ•– ›‡ƒ” ƒ• ™‡ŽŽǡ ’”‘˜‹†‹‰ ƒ‰‘™‹–Šƒ”ƒ‰‡‘ˆƒ”–‹•–•ƒ† ‰‡”‡•–‘™ƒ–…ŠŽ‹˜‡Ǥ ††‹–‹‘ƒŽŽ›ǡ Š‡ƒ–”‡ƒ†ƒ†-­‐ ˜ƒ…‡† †”ƒƒ •–—†‡–• ƒŽ•‘ Šƒ† –Š‡ ‘’’‘”–—‹–› –‘ ’ƒ”–‹…‹’ƒ–‡ ‹ ƒ ™‘”•Š‘’Ž‡†„›ˆƒ‘—•‘‡†‹ƒ †‡ŽŽǯƒ”–‡–‡ƒ…Š‡”ǡƒ…–‘”ƒ††‹”‡…–‘”ǡ ƒ”…‘—Ž›Ǥ

“ȏƒƒ†ƒ–ŠƒȐŠƒ˜‡…‘‡—’™‹–Š•‘‡

…”‡ƒ–‹˜‡ǡ‘”‹‰‹ƒŽ™ƒ›•–‘•—”’”‹•‡›‘—”Ž‘˜‹‰ …‘’ƒ‹‘‘–Š‡†ƒ›‘ˆ…‡Ž‡„”ƒ–‹‘” Dan:    ƒ› …ƒ•‡•ǡ ƒŽ‡-­‐ –‹‡ǯ• ƒ› ƒ› „‡…‘‡ ƒ ‹-­‐ ‡•‡‡š’‡•‡ˆ‘”ƒŽ‘–‘ˆ‡Ǥ † ‘–Š‹‰ ‹• ‘”‡ ”‡’—Ž•‹˜‡ ‘”‹””‹–ƒ–‹‰–Šƒ–Š‡”‡Ž—…–ƒ…‡ –‘„‡•–‘™ƒ‰‹ˆ–—’‘›‘—”‰‹”Ž-­‐ ˆ”‹‡†Ǥ ‡ƒ” ‘–ǡ ™‡ Šƒ˜‡ …‘‡ —’ ™‹–Š ƒ •‘Ž—–‹‘ –‘ –Š‹• —-­‐ ˆ‘”–—ƒ–‡ǡ ‹‡˜‹–ƒ„Ž‡ –”ƒ’Ǥ ‹”•– –Š‹‰ǯ• ϐ‹”•–ǡ …—– †‘™ ‘ ‡š-­‐ ’‡•‡•ǤŠ‘•ƒ‹†–Šƒ–•Š‡—•– Šƒ˜‡ƒ‰‹ˆ––‘‡Œ‘›–Š‡†ƒ›‘ˆ–Ǥ ƒŽ‡–‹‡ǫ ˆ›‘—”‡ƒŽŽ›™ƒ––‘ ‡š’”‡•• ›‘—” Ž‘˜‡ –‘ Š‡”ǡ –ƒ‡ Š‡”–‘…‘ƒŽ†•ǤŠ‹•‹•ƒ…‡”-­‐ –ƒ‹ ™‹Ǧ™‹Ǥ Š‡ ™‹ŽŽ …‘‡ –‘ ”‡ƒŽ‹œ‡ –Šƒ– ›‘— ƒ”‡ …‘ϐ‹†‡– ‡‘—‰Š –‘ ƒ˜‘‹† –Š‡ •ƒ‡ ‘Ž† …Ž‹…Š± ƒŽ‡–‹‡ǯ• †ƒ–‡ ƒ† ™‹ŽŽ •‡•‡›‘—”–”—‡‹‡”†‡’–Šǡ›‡– ›‘— ƒ”‡ •ƒ˜‹‰ –”‡‡†‘—• ‡š-­‐ ’‡•‡•Ǥƒ•–Ž›ǡ‹ˆ›‘—”‡ƒŽŽ›™ƒ– –‘ ‹’”‡•• Š‡” –Š‡ •Š‘™ Š‡” ›‘—” ˆ‡‹‹•– •‹†‡Ǥ Š‹• –‹‡ǡ •Š‡’ƒ›•ˆ‘”–Š‡‡ƒŽǤ

Nathan:   Š‡ ‡š– ‹†‡ƒ ‹• ’”‘„ƒ„Ž›‘”‡ˆƒ˜‘”ƒ„Ž‡ˆ‘”–Š‡ Žƒ†‹‡•ǡƒŽ–Š‘—‰Š‹–…ƒ„‡‰‹ˆ–‡† ‡‹–Š‡”™ƒ›Ǥ–™‘Ǧ’‡”•‘•™‡ƒ–-­‐ •Š‹”–Ǥ Š‘•‡ ™Š‘ Šƒ˜‡ •‡‡ ‘” ‘™‡† ‘‡ ™‹ŽŽ ‘™ –Šƒ– –Š‹• ‹–‡‘ˆ…Ž‘–Š‹‰‹•‡šƒ…–Ž›™Šƒ– ‹–•ƒ›•‘–Š‡–‹ǤŠ‹•…ƒ…‘‡ ‹ Šƒ†› ˆ‘” ›‘— ‰‹”Ž• ‘ ƒ› ‘……ƒ•‹‘•Ǥ ‘”‡šƒ’Ž‡ǡŽ‡–ǯ••ƒ› ›‘—” „‘›ˆ”‹‡† ‹• Šƒ˜‹‰ •‘‡ ˆ”‹‡†•‘˜‡”–‘™ƒ–…Šƒˆ‘‘–„ƒŽŽ ‰ƒ‡ǤŠ‹•™‘—Ž†„‡–Š‡’‡”ˆ‡…– –‹‡–‘’‡”•—ƒ†‡Š‹–‘™‡ƒ”‹– ™‹–Š ›‘—Ǥ –ǯŽŽ –—” –Š‡ ‹‡˜‹–ƒ-­‐ „Ž‡ „”‘ƒ…‡ ‹–‘ ƒ ‹–‹ƒ–‡ ”‘ƒ…‡Ǥˆ…‘—”•‡ǡ‰‹˜‹‰›‘—” „‘›ˆ”‹‡† ƒ ‰‹ˆ– ‹• ‘’–‹‘ƒŽǡ „—– Š‡—•–‰‡–ƒ‰‹ˆ–ˆ‘”›‘—Ǥ ‘™ ‹–‡”‡•–‹‰ †‘—„Ž‡ •–ƒ†ƒ”†• ƒ”‡‹–Š‹•†ƒ›ƒ†ƒ‰‡ǤǤǤ ƒ–Šƒ…‘––ƒ† ƒ‘”‡•–‡‹

Šƒ–‡Ž•‡‹•       …‘‹‰‘—”™ƒ›       ›‘—ƒ›ƒ•ǫ

SUM 41 ƒƒ†‹ƒ’—”‘…„ƒ†™‹ŽŽ„‡ ’‡”ˆ‘”‹‰Ž‹˜‡‘ƒ”…Š͸–ŠǤ Š‡„ƒ†”‡…‡–Ž›”‡Ž‡ƒ•‡†–Š‡‹” Žƒ–‡•– ƒŽ„—ǡ Ǯ…”‡ƒ‹‰ Ž‘‘†› —”†‡”Ǥǯ

ˆ›‘—Šƒ˜‡‘–Š‡ƒ”†‘ˆ—Ͷͳ „‡ˆ‘”‡ǡ Ž‡ƒ† •‹‰‡ ‡”›… Š‹„Ž‡› †‡•…”‹„‡–Š‡‹”•‘—†ƒ•‡–ƒŽǤ Š‡„ƒ†‘ˆ–‡’‡”ˆ‘”•‘”‡ –Šƒ ͵ͲͲ •Š‘™• ’‡” ›‡ƒ”ǡ ƒ‹‰ –Š‡ ‘‡ ‘ˆ –Š‡ „—•‹‡•– –‘—”‹‰ „ƒ†•–‘†ƒ›Ǥ — Ͷͳ Šƒ• „‡‡ ’Žƒ›‹‰ •‹…‡ ͳͻͻ͸„—––Š‡‹”‹ϐŽ—‡…‡Šƒ••–ƒ›‡†

Š‘–‘„› Ž‹…” ǣ–”‘…‹–›šŠ‹„‹–‹‘

Š‘–‘„› Ž‹…” ǣ ƒœ‹‹ŽŽ‹‘

PARAMORE  ‡„”—ƒ”› ͳʹ–Šǡ ‡”‹…ƒ ”‘… „ƒ† ƒ”ƒ‘”‡ ™‹ŽŽ „‡ ’Žƒ›-­‐ ‹‰Ž‹˜‡‹ƒ‰‘Ǥ š…‹–‡† •‘’Š‘‘”‡ ‰ ‹–ƒ-­‐ ™ƒ–•ƒ›•ǡDzƒ”ƒ‘”‡‹•Š‡”‡–‘–ƒ‡ ‡‘—–‘ˆ›‹•‡”›—•‹‡••Ǩdz  ‡ŽŽ‘™ •‘’Š‘‘”‡ ”‹––ƒ› ƒ›Ž‘”•ƒ‹†ǡDz„‡‹‰ƒ„Ž‡–‘•‡‡‘‡ ‘ˆ › ƒŽŽǦ–‹‡• ˆƒ˜‘”‹–‡ „ƒ†• ˆ‘” ›ͳ͸–Š„‹”–Š†ƒ›‹•’”‘„ƒ„Ž›‘‡ ‘ˆ–Š‡„‡•–’”‡•‡–•

…‘—Ž†‡˜‡””‡…‡‹˜‡Ǥdz

Š‡ „ƒ† Šƒ• ”‡…‡–Ž› ”‡-­‐ Ž‡ƒ•‡† –Š‡‹” ‡™ •‹‰Ž‡ Dz‘™dz ƒ† ‹• •‘‘ –‘ ‘ˆϐ‹…‹ƒŽŽ› ”‡Ž‡ƒ•‡ –Š‡‹” ‡™ •‡ŽˆǦ–‹–Ž‡† ƒŽ„— ‘ ’”‹Ž ͻ–ŠǤ ƒ”ƒ‘”‡ ‹• ˆ‘” „‡‹‰ ƒ• ‰‘‘† Ž‹˜‡ ƒ• –Š‡› ‹ –Š‡ ”‡-­‐ …‘”†‹‰•–—†‹‘ǡ•‘†‘ǯ–‹••–Š‡ …Šƒ…‡–‘‡š’‡”‹‡…‡ƒ‰”‡ƒ–Ž‹˜‡ ’‡”ˆ‘”ƒ…‡Ǥ‹…‡–•”ƒ‰‡ˆ”‘ ͳǡͺͲͲ–‘ʹǡͷͲͲ„ƒŠ–ƒ†ƒ”‡ƒ˜ƒ‹Ž-­‐ ƒ„Ž‡ ˜‹ƒ Šƒ‹‹…‡–ƒŒ‘” „‘‘–Š• ƒ”‘—†ƒ‰‘Ǥ

•–”‘‰Ǥ  Š‡ ™‘”† ‹• ƒŽ•‘ –Šƒ– –Š‡› ‘”‡ ‹ˆ‘”ƒ–‹‘ ”‡‰ƒ”†‹‰ ™‹ŽŽ„‡–ƒ‹‰ƒ„”‡ƒˆ”‘–‘—”‹‰ –‹…‡– ’”‹…‡• ™‹ŽŽ „‡ ƒ˜ƒ‹Žƒ„Ž‡ ‘ –‘™ƒ”†•–Š‡‡†‘ˆ–Š‹•›‡ƒ”–‘„‡-­‐ Šƒ‹‹…‡–ƒŒ‘”Ǥ…‘•‘‘Ǥ ‰‹™‘”‘ƒ‡™ƒŽ„—ǡ•‘†‘ǯ– ‹••‘—–Ǩ

‘”–Š‘•‡‘ˆ›‘——•‹…ƒŽ–Š‡ƒ–”‡ ˆƒ•ǡŠ‡Šƒ–‘‘ˆ–Š‡’‡”ƒ™‹ŽŽ „‡Š‡”‡‹ƒ‰‘‹ƒ‡”‡…‘—’Ž‡ ‘ˆ‘–Š•Ǥ ”‹‰‹ƒŽŽ›ƒ‘˜‡Ž„› ƒ•–‘‡”-­‐ ‘—šǡ‹–™ƒ•ƒ†‡‹–‘ƒ—•‹…ƒŽ„› †”‡™ Ž‘›†Ǧ‡„„‡” ƒ† Žƒ–‡” ‹–‘ƒ—„‡”‘ˆϐ‹Žƒ†ƒ’–ƒ–‹‘•Ǥ

Š‡‹…‘‹…—•‹…ƒŽǡ‘ˆ–‡†—„„‡† „› ’Šƒ• ƒ• Ǯǡǯ ™‹ŽŽ „‡ ’‡”-­‐ ˆ‘”‡† ƒ– —ƒ‰–Šƒ‹ ƒ…Šƒ†ƒŽƒ‹ Š‡ƒ–”‡„‡–™‡‡ƒ›͹–Šƒ† —‡ ʹ†Ǥ ‹…‡–• ”ƒ‰‡ ˆ”‘ ͳǡͷͲͲ –‘ ͷǡͷͲͲ „ƒŠ– „—– ™‹ŽŽ „‡ •‡ŽŽ‹‰ ‘—– ˆƒ•–ǡ•‘ƒ‡•—”‡›‘—‰‡–‘‡Ǩ ŒƒŽ‹‡‘

Š‘–‘„› Ž‹…” ǣ‡ ƒ‰‡•

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  F E B R U A R Y   2 0 1 3

  F E B R U A R Y   2 0 1 3

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ƒ–…Šƒ„Ž‡

‡”‹‡•‘ˆ ˆ‘”–—ƒ–‡˜‡–•

Š‡ƒ–Š‡”•”‡–—”™‹–Š•ƒ•Š‹‰”‡•—Ž–•



čĊ  ĊēēĎĘ ęĊĆĒ ČėĎĕĕĊĉ ęčĊ čĆēĉđĊĘ Ĕċ ęčĊĎė ėĆĈĐĊęĘ ęĎČčęđĞ ĆĘ –Š‡›˜‘ŽŽ‡›‡†„ƒ…ƒ†ˆ‘”–Šƒ– Ǥ ‡•’‹–‡ –‡‹• „‡‹‰ ƒ †‹ˆϐ‹…—Ž– •’‘”– –‘ ƒ•–‡”ǡ –Š‡ ƒ–Š‡”• —-­‐ †‘—„–‡†Ž› ’”‘˜‡† –Š‡‹” …ƒ’ƒ„‹Ž‹–› ƒ––Š‡‡˜‡–ǡ™‹–Š–Š‡‰‹”Ž••‡‹œ‹‰ƒ „”‘œ‡‡†ƒŽƒ†–Š‡„‘›•…‘‹‰ ‹ƒ”‡•’‡…–ƒ„Ž‡ˆ‘—”–Š’Žƒ…‡Ǥ Š‡ ‰‹”Ž• ’Žƒ›‡† …‘•‹•–‡–Ž› ™‡ŽŽ –Š”‘—‰Š‘—– –Š‡ ‡‡–ǡ ™‹–Š ƒ ˆƒ–ƒ•–‹…ͷǦͲ™‹ƒ‰ƒ‹•– ƒ†ƒ •…‘”‡‘ˆ͵Ǧʹƒ‰ƒ‹•– Ǥ Ž–Š‘—‰Š–Š‡ƒ†›ƒ–Š‡”•Ž‘•– –‘ ǡ  ƒ† Š‘•– •…Š‘‘Žǡ ǡ –Š‡› ”‡ƒ‹‡† †‡–‡”‹‡† ƒ† ‰ƒ‹‡† ƒ •’‘– ‹ –Š‡ …‘•‘Žƒ–‹‘ ‰ƒ‡ƒ‰ƒ‹•–Ǥ

 †‘‹ƒ–‡†  ƒ† ‰ƒ‹‡† „”‘œ‡™‹–Šƒϐ‹ƒŽ•…‘”‡‘ˆ͵ǦʹǤ Š‡„‘›•ƒŽ•‘†‡‘•–”ƒ–‡†ƒ†-­‐ ‹”ƒ„Ž‡–‡…Š‹“—‡™‹–Š™‹•ƒ‰ƒ‹•–

ǡ ƒ†Ǥ ˜‡ ™‹–Š …Ž‘•‡ Ž‘••‡• ƒ‰ƒ‹•–

ƒ†ǡ–Š‡„‘›•‡ƒ”‡†–Š‡-­‐ •‡Ž˜‡•ƒ•’‘–ƒ‰ƒ‹•–‹–Š‡…‘-­‐ •‘Žƒ–‹‘‰ƒ‡Ǥ

Š‘–‘„› –ŠŽ‡–‹…• ‘›•ǯ…‘Ǧ…ƒ’–ƒ‹ ƒ…‡ŽŠ‘”ȋͳͳȌ„‘—…-­‐ ‡•–Š‡„ƒŽŽ‹’”‡’ƒ”ƒ–‹‘ˆ‘”Š‹••‡”˜‡

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ˆ‘”–—ƒ–‡Ž›ǡ –Š‡ –‡ƒ ‹••‡† ‘—– ‘ „”‘œ‡ „› Œ—•– ‘‡ ’‘‹–ǡ ™‹–Šƒϐ‹ƒŽ•…‘”‡‘ˆ͵ǦʹǤ

‹”Ž•ǯ…‘Ǧ…ƒ’–ƒ‹ƒ”‹‹”–‡ȋͳͳȌ …‘˜‡›‡† Š‡” –Š‘—‰Š–• ‘ ǡ •–ƒ–‹‰ǡ Dzƒ– ϐ‹”•–  ™ƒ• ‹† ‘ˆ †‹•-­‐ ƒ’’‘‹–‡† ȏ–Šƒ–Ȑ ™‡ †‹† ‘– ƒ‡ ‹– –‘ –Š‡ ϐ‹ƒŽ•ǡ „—–  ˆ‡Ž– Ž‹‡ –Š‡ ‡š’‡”‹‡…‡ ‘ˆ ϐ‹‰Š–‹‰ ȏˆ‘” „”‘œ‡Ȑ –‘‰‡–Š‡” ™ƒ• „‡––‡” –Šƒ ‰‡––‹‰ ƒ ‰‘Ž†‡†ƒŽǤdz Š‡ …‘–‹—‡†ǡ Dz  ƒ ‡š–”‡‡Ž› ’”‘—†‘ˆ–Š‡‰‹”Ž•–Š‹•›‡ƒ”ǡƒ†ˆ‡‡Ž Ž‹‡ ™‡ ƒ”‡ ”‡ƒ†› –‘ –ƒ‡ ‘ ‰‘Ž† ‡š–›‡ƒ”ˆ‘”•—”‡Ǥdz

‹”Ž•ǯ ƒ”•‹–› ‘ƒ…Š ”Ǥ ”—…‡ ‡ŽŠ‘” •Šƒ”‡† ‹š‡† ‡‘–‹‘• ƒ„‘—––Š‡”‡•—Ž–•Ǥ Dz‡™‡”‡Šƒ’’›–‘…”—•Š‹ –Š‡‡†ƒŽƒ–…Šǡ„—–™‡Šƒ†ƒŽ‹‡Ǧ —’ –Šƒ– •Š‘—Ž† Šƒ˜‡ ’—– —• ‹ –Š‡ ‰‘Ž† ‡†ƒŽ ƒ–…Š ƒ‰ƒ‹•– ƒ‹Žƒǡdz Š‡‡š’”‡••‡†Ǥ ‘™‡˜‡”ǡ ‘ƒ…Š ‡ŽŠ‘” ™ƒ• ’Ž‡ƒ•‡† ™‹–Š –Š‡ ‰ƒ‡ Š‹• ‰‹”Ž• ’”‘˜‹†‡†ǡ ƒ• …‘Ǧ…ƒ’–ƒ‹• —–– ƒ-­‐ Ž‹”ƒ–Šƒ˜‹„Šƒ‰ƒȋͳʹȌƒ†ƒ”‹‹„‘–Š …‘’Ž‡–‡† –Š‡ –‘—”ƒ‡– ™‹–Š ƒ ™‹”‡…‘”†‘ˆͷǦͳǤ ‘›•ǯ ƒ”•‹–› ‘ƒ…Š ”Ǥ ƒ˜‡ —…Šƒ”‡ǡ ƒŽ•‘ ‡š’‡”‹‡…‡† Š‘‘” ƒ†•‘””‘™ƒ––Š‡‘—–…‘‡‘ˆ Ǥ Dz› Š‡ƒ”– „”‡ƒ• ˆ‘” –Š‡ –‡ƒ „‡…ƒ—•‡ ™‡ …‘—Ž† ‘– ”‡ƒ…Š ‘—” ›‡ƒ”Ž‘‰ ‰‘ƒŽ ‘ˆ „”‹‰‹‰ „ƒ… ƒ ‡†ƒŽ–‘ƒ‰‘ǡdzŠ‡”‡˜‡ƒŽ‡†Ǥ Š‡ „‘›• ™‡”‡ ‡š–”‡‡Ž› …Ž‘•‡ –‘ ƒ …Šƒ…‡ ƒ– •‹Ž˜‡”ǡ Ž‘•‹‰ „› Œ—•– –™‘’‘‹–•‹–Š‡…‘•‘Žƒ–‹‘ƒ–…ŠǤ ‡–ǡ‘ƒ…Š—…Šƒ”‡•–ƒ–‡†–Šƒ–Š‡ ‹•Dz˜‡”›’”‘—†‘ˆƒŽŽ‡„‡”•™Š‘ –”ƒ˜‡Ž‡†–Š‹•›‡ƒ”Ǥdz Ž–Š‘—‰Š ‘  –‡‹• ƒ–ŠŽ‡–‡• ™‡”‡•‡Ž‡…–‡†ƒ•ƒƒŽŽǦ–‘—”ƒ‡– ’ƒ”–‹…‹’ƒ–ǡ –Š‡”‡ ‹• …‡”–ƒ‹Ž› ‘‡ ƒ–ŠŽ‡–‡ –Šƒ– ™‹ŽŽ „‡ ‹••‡† ƒ‘‰ –‡ƒ‡„‡”•Ǥ Dz – ‹• ‰‘‹‰ –‘ „‡ –‘—‰Š ™‹–Š‘—– ‘—” „‡•– ’Žƒ›‡”ǡ —––ǡ ™Š‘ ‰”ƒ†—-­‐ ƒ–‡• –Š‹• ›‡ƒ”ǡdz …‘‡–‡† ‘ƒ…Š ‡ŽŠ‘”Ǥ DzŠ‡Šƒ•„‡‡–Š‡Š‡ƒ”–ƒ†•‘—Ž ‘ˆ–Š‡‰‹”Žǯ•–‡ƒˆ‘”ˆ‘—”›‡ƒ”•Ǥdz   F E B R U A R Y   2 0 1 3

IASAS Overview ‘›•

‹”Ž•  

‡™’Žƒ›‡”—†‘˜‹…ƒ‹„‘‹ȋͳͲȌ ƒŽ•‘‘–‡†ǡDz—––‹•˜‡”›‘–‹˜ƒ–‹‘-­‐ ƒŽƒ†‰‹˜‡•‰”‡ƒ–ƒ†˜‹…‡ǡ•‘‹–ǯ•‰‘-­‐ ‹‰–‘„‡†‹ˆϐ‹…—Ž–™‹–Š‘—–Š‡”Ǥdz • ˆ‘” ‡š– ›‡ƒ”ǡ –Š‡ –‡ƒ ˆ‡‡Ž• –Šƒ––Š‡”‡‹•”‘‘–‘‹’”‘˜‡Ǥ Dz – ‹• Œ—•– ƒ„‘—– ’”ƒ…–‹…‡ ƒ† ™‘”‹‰ Šƒ”† ‡˜‡ ‘ˆˆǦ•‡ƒ•‘ǡdz ‡š-­‐ ’Žƒ‹‡†ƒ”‹‹ǤDz –”—Ž›ˆ‡‡ŽŽ‹‡–Š‹• –‡ƒ…ƒƒ…Š‹‡˜‡‰”‡ƒ––Š‹‰•‹–Š‡ ˆ—–—”‡‘ˆ–‡‹•ƒ– Ǥdz ˜‡”ƒŽŽǡ ‘– ‘Ž› †‹† –Š‡•‡ •ƒ•Š‹‰ –‡ƒ• „”‹‰ Š‘‡ ƒ „”‘œ‡ ‡†ƒŽ ƒ† ƒ …‘‡†ƒ„Ž‡ ˆ‘—”–ŠǦ’Žƒ…‡ ‡ˆˆ‘”–ǡ „—– –Š‡› ƒŽ•‘ †‡‘•–”ƒ–‡† —ƒ–…Šƒ„Ž‡ –‡…Š-­‐ ‹“—‡ƒ†–”‡‡†‘—•†‡†‹…ƒ–‹‘Ǥ ‹–Š –Š‹• ›‡ƒ”ǯ•  –‘—”ƒ-­‐ ‡– ‘™ „‡Š‹† –Š‡ǡ ‹– ‹• —’ –‘ –Š‡•‡ ’ƒ–Š‡”• –‘ ”‹•‡ –‘ –Š‡ ‘……ƒ-­‐ •‹‘‘…‡ƒ‰ƒ‹‹ʹͲͳͶǤ                     ƒŽŽ‘‡ƒ‰ƒ

Š‡„ƒ•‡–„ƒŽŽ–‡ƒ•ˆƒŽŽ•Š‘”–‘ˆ–Š‡‹”‰‘ƒŽ•

B

Ĕęč ĆėĘĎęĞĆĘĐĊęćĆđđ ęĊĆĒĘĆėėĎěĊĉĎēĎēČĆĕĔėĊ ĜĎęččĎČčĊĝĕĊĈęĆęĎĔēĘċĔė –Š‡ –‘—”ƒ‡–Ǥ Š‡ƒ†›ƒ–Š‡”•™‡”‡•–”‹˜‹‰ –‘ ”‡†‡‡ –Š‡‹” —•—……‡••ˆ—Ž ϐ‹ˆ–Š ’Žƒ…‡ ˆ”‘ Žƒ•– ›‡ƒ” ƒ† –Š‡ „‘›• Š‘’‡†–‘”‡ƒ’ƒ‘–Š‡”‡†ƒŽǤ ˆ‘”–—ƒ–‡Ž›ǡ Ž—… †‹† ‘– •‡‡–‘ˆƒŽŽˆ‘”–Š‡ƒ–Š‡”•Ǥ Š‡‰‹”Ž•™‡”‡†‡˜ƒ•–ƒ–‡†ƒˆ–‡” –™‘ Ž‘••‡• ‘ –Š‡‹” ϐ‹”•– †ƒ› ‘ˆ

ƒ†Š‘’‡†–‘„‡ƒ– ƒƒ”–ƒ–‘ ”ƒ–Š‡Š‹‰Š‡”Ǥ ‰ƒ‹ǡ –Š‡› Œ—•– ˆ‡ŽŽ •Š‘”– ‘ˆ –Š‡ ƒ”Ǥ ‘–Š  …ƒ’–ƒ‹•ǡ ‡‡ƒ …Š—†‡Žƒ† ƒ›ƒ‹Žƒˆ‘—Ž‡†‘—– ‘ˆ –Š‡ ‰ƒ‡ ƒ‰ƒ‹•– ƒƒ”–ƒ ™‹–Š ‡‹‰Š–‹—–‡•Ž‡ˆ–‹–Š‡‰ƒ‡ǡ…ƒ—•-­‐ ‹‰•‘‡‡„‡”•–‘ˆ‡‡Žˆ”ƒ–‹…Ǥ ‹–Š ƒ „—œœ‡” „‡ƒ–‡”ǡ –Š‡ ”ƒ‰-­‐ ‘• ‰”ƒ•’‡† –Š‡ ™‹ ™‹–Š ƒ ‡”‡ –™‘’‘‹–•Ǥ ‘ ”ƒ ˆ‘—”–Š ƒ† …‘–‹—‡ –‘ –Š‡ …‘•‘Žƒ–‹‘•ǡ –Š‡ ‰‹”Ž• ‡‡†‡† –‘ „‡ƒ– –Š‡ …”‘™† ˆƒ˜‘”‹–‡ǡ ‹‰ƒ-­‐ ’‘”‡ǤDz‹‰ƒ’‘”‡‹•Œ—•–ƒ”‡ƒŽŽ›™‡ŽŽ ”‘—†‡†–‡ƒǡdz•ƒ‹† ƒƒŠ—••‹ ȋͳͳȌǤ DzŠ‡› Šƒ˜‡ –ƒŽ‡– ‹ ƒŽŽ ƒ”‡ƒ•Ǥ †‡˜‡–Š‘—‰Š™‡Ž‘•––Šƒ–‰ƒ‡ǡ ‹– ™ƒ• –Š‡ „‡•– ‰ƒ‡ ™‡ ’Žƒ›‡† ƒŽŽ –‘—”ƒ‡–ǡ ƒ† ǯ •—”‡ ™‡ ‰ƒ˜‡ –Š‡ƒˆ”‹‰Š–™Š‡™‡™‡”‡—’ƒˆ-­‐ –‡”–Š‡ϐ‹”•–ŠƒŽˆǤdz ŽŽ –‘—”ƒ‡– ’Žƒ›‡” ƒ† …‘Ǧ …ƒ’–ƒ‹ ƒ›ƒ‹ŽƒȋͳͳȌ”‡ƒ”‡† –Šƒ–ǡ Dz‹– ™ƒ• †‹•ƒ’’‘‹–‹‰ –‘ ‘…‡ ƒ‰ƒ‹ Žƒ† ϐ‹ˆ–Š ’Žƒ…‡ǡ „—–  ‘™ –Šƒ– ‘—” –‡ƒ Šƒ† •‘ —…Š ‘”‡ ’‘–‡–‹ƒŽ–Šƒ–Šƒ–Ǥdz   Dz‡ ™‡”‡ ƒ ›‘—‰ –‡ƒ ƒ† “—‹–‡‹‡š’‡”‹‡…‡†ǡ„—–‡š–›‡ƒ”ǡ ™‡™‹ŽŽ…‘‡„ƒ…—…Š•–”‘‰‡”Ǥdz ‘™‡˜‡”ǡ ǯ• ‰‹”Ž †‹•”‡‰ƒ”†‡† –Š‡‹”†‹ˆϐ‹…—Ž–‹‡•ƒ††‡‘•–”ƒ–‡† –”‡‡†‘—••’‹”‹–Ǥ ‘Ǧ…ƒ’–ƒ‹‡‡ƒ…Š—†‡ŽȋͳͳȌ ”‡…‡‹˜‡†–Š‡’‹”‹–‘ˆ ƒ™ƒ”†Ǥ Ž•‘ ˆƒ‹”Ž› ›‘—‰ ™ƒ• –Š‡  ‘›•ǯƒ•‡–„ƒŽŽ–‡ƒǤ

‹–Š ‘Ž› –Š”‡‡ ”‡–—”‹‰ ’Žƒ›-­‐ ‡”•ǡ–Š‡„‘›•Šƒ†–‘’‘Ž‹•Š–Š‡•‹ŽŽ• ‘ˆƒˆ”‡•Š„ƒ–…Š‘ˆˆƒ…‡•‹‘”†‡”–‘ „‡’”‡’ƒ”‡†ˆ‘” Ǥ Š‡›„”‡‡œ‡†–Š”‘—‰Š–Š‡‹”ϐ‹”•– †ƒ› ‘ˆ ‰ƒ‡•ǡ „—– ƒ• –Š‡› ‡…‘—-­‐ –‡”‡† ƒ†ǡ–Š‡›ˆƒ…‡††‡ˆ‡ƒ–Ǥ Š‹• †”‘’’‡† –Š‡ –‘ …‘•‘Žƒ-­‐ –‹‘•ǡ—ƒ„Ž‡–‘”‡†‡‡–Š‡•’‘–‹ –Š‡ϐ‹ƒŽ•–Š‡›‰”ƒ•’‡†Žƒ•–›‡ƒ”Ǥ

–Š‡…‘•‘Žƒ–‹‘‰ƒ‡ǡ–Š‡„‘›• ˆƒ…‡†–Š‡ ‡ƒ”…ƒ–•ǡƒ–‡ƒ–Šƒ– Šƒ†‡ƒ”Ž‹‡”„‡ƒ–‡–Š‡Ǥ ‡–‡”‹‡† –‘ „”‹‰ Š‘‡ ƒ ‡†ƒŽǡ –Š‡ „‘›• ™‡– –‘ –Š‡ ‰ƒ‡ ’”‡’ƒ”‡†ˆ‘”ƒ„ƒ––Ž‡Ǥ ˆ‘”–—ƒ–‡Ž›ǡ–Š‡‡ƒ”…ƒ–•…ƒ‡ ‘—– •Š‘‘–‹‰ ™‡ŽŽ ‘˜‡” ͷͲΨ ˆ”‘ –Š‡͵Ǧ’‘‹–”ƒ‰‡ǡ™Š‹…Šǡƒ–ƒ›Ž‡˜-­‐ ‡Žǡ‹•ƒŽ‘•–‹’‘••‹„Ž‡–‘„‡ƒ–ǡ„—– –Š‡„‘›•‡’–…‘‹‰„ƒ…ǡϐ‹‰Š–‹‰ —–‹Ž–Š‡‡†Ǥ Ž–Š‘—‰Š –Š‡ ƒ–Š‡”• ‘…‡ ƒ‰ƒ‹ˆ‡ŽŽ•Š‘”–ǡƒŽŽ–‘—”ƒ‡–’Žƒ›-­‐ ‡”ǡ …‘Ǧ…ƒ’–ƒ‹ ‘•‡’Š ‡”‹… ȋͳʹȌ ™ƒ•’”‘—†‘ˆŠ‹•–‡ƒǤ Dz –‹•‡˜‡”•ƒ–‹•ˆ›‹‰–‘Ž‘•‡›‘—” ϐ‹ƒŽ‰ƒ‡‘ˆ ǡ„—– ƒ’Ž‡ƒ•‡† ™‹–Š ™Šƒ– ™‡ ƒ……‘’Ž‹•Š‡† ‹

 ƒ† –Š”‘—‰Š‘—– –Š‡ •‡ƒ•‘ǡdz …Žƒ‹‡† ‘•‡’ŠǤ Dz‡ ’Žƒ›‡† ‡˜‡”› –‡ƒ –‘—‰Š ƒ†…ƒ‡—’ƒŽ‹––Ž‡•Š‘”–‹–Š‡‡†ǡ „—– ˆ‘” ‘—” ›‘—‰ –‡ƒǡ —Ž–‹ƒ–‡Ž›ǡ

ƒŠƒ’’›™‹–Š‘—”•‡ƒ•‘ƒ†”‡-­‐ sults.”

IASAS Overview ‘›•

‹”Ž•  

“ ”‡…‘–Šƒ–‡š– ›‡ƒ”ǡ™‡ǯŽŽ’—–—’ƒ ‰”‡ƒ–ϐ‹‰Š–”

‡•’‹–‡ –Š‡ –‘—‰Š Ž‘••‡• –Š‹• ›‡ƒ”ǡ–Š‡–‡ƒ•Šƒ˜‡‘–Š—‰–Š‡‹” Š‡ƒ†•Ǥ  ƒƒŠ‡š…Žƒ‹•–Šƒ–ǡDz™‹–Š‘Ž› –™‘ ’Žƒ›‡”• ‘˜‡”ƒŽŽ ˆ”‘ „‘›•ǯ ƒ† ‰‹”Ž•ǯ‰”ƒ†—ƒ–‹‰ǡ ”‡…‘–Šƒ–‡š– ›‡ƒ”ǡ™‡ǯŽŽ’—–—’ƒ‰”‡ƒ–ϐ‹‰Š–Ǥdz ‡‡ƒ…Š—†‡Ž   F E B R U A R Y   2 0 1 3

Š‘–‘„›ƒ…Šƒ‡Ž ›†‡ ƒƒŠ—••‹ȋͳͳȌ”‡ƒ†›–‘†‡ˆ‡†

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Š‡‡•– ‘‡…‘”†

’’‘•‹–‡†•‘ˆ–Š‡’‡…–”—

ƒ–Š‡”••Šƒ––‡””‡…‘”†•ƒ†„”‹‰Š‘‡‡†ƒŽ•

—‰„›ϐ‹‹•Š‡•͸–Šƒ†‘—…Š™‹•  ‰‘Ž†

A

ę ͺǣͳͷ  Ĕē Ć ĊĉēĊĘĉĆĞ ĒĔėēĎēČǡ ęĜĊēęĞǦċĔĚė  ĘĜĎĒĒĊėĘ ĜĊĆėĎēČ ćđĆĈĐ ƒ† ‰‘Ž† †‡’ƒ”–‡† ˆ”‘ •…Š‘‘Žǡ ƒ• –Š‡› Š‡ƒ†‡† ˆ‘” ƒ‹’‡‹ ƒ†  ™‹‹‰ʹͲͳ͵Ǥ ƒ› ˜‹…–‘”‹‡• Žƒ› ƒŠ‡ƒ†ǡ ƒ† –Š‘—‰Š –Š‡”‡ ™‡”‡ –‘ „‡ ƒ ˆ‡™ †‘™ˆƒŽŽ•ƒ•™‡ŽŽǡƒ›’‡‘’Ž‡Šƒ† ‡ƒ‰‡”Ž› ƒ–‹…‹’ƒ–‡† –Š‡ ƒ–Š‡”•ǯ ’”‡†‹…–‡†•—……‡••ƒ– Ǥ Š‡ƒ‹”™ƒ•—ˆƒ‹Ž‹ƒ”Ž›…‘Ž†‹ …‘’ƒ”‹•‘–‘–Š‡–›’‹…ƒŽŠƒ‹Š‡ƒ–ǡ „—–‹–†‹†‘–Š‹‰–‘†‹–Š‡ϐ‹‰Š–-­‐ ‹‰•’‹”‹–•‘ˆ–Š‡ •™‹‡”•Ǥ• –Š‡›’—–ˆ‘”–Š–Š‡‹”„‡•–‡ˆˆ‘”–”ƒ…‡ ƒˆ–‡” ”ƒ…‡ ˆ”‘ ‘”‹‰ ’”‡Ž‹‹-­‐ ƒ”‹‡•–‘ƒˆ–‡”‘‘ϐ‹ƒŽ•ǡ…‘—–Ž‡•• ”‡…‘”†•™‡”‡•Šƒ––‡”‡†Ǥ

IASAS Overview Boys

‡™…‘‡” ‡ƒ–‘ Ž‘˜ƒ† ȋͻȌ ™Š‘‘˜‡†–‘ ƒˆ–‡”–Š‡™‹–‡” „”‡ƒ†ƒœœŽ‡†ƒ– ǡ‰‡––‹‰ϐ‹”•– ‹ ƒŽŽ Š‡” ‡˜‡–• „› ƒ ‹…”‡†‹„Ž‡ ƒ”‰‹ ƒ† ‡ƒ”‹‰ –Š‡  ‹‰Š ‘‹– ƒ™ƒ”† ƒ• ™‡ŽŽǤ Š‹Ž‡ •™‹-­‐ ‹‰ –Š‡ ͳͲͲ ”‡ƒ•–•–”‘‡ǡ ͳͲͲ ƒ…•–”‘‡ǡʹͲͲ ǡƒ†ʹͲͲƒ…-­‐ •–”‘‡ǡ •Š‡ ƒ„•‘Ž—–‡Ž› †‡•–”‘›‡† –Š‡ ”‡…‘”†•Ǥ Š‡™ƒ•ƒŽ•‘–Š‡ƒ…Š‘”ˆ‘”–Š‡ ͶšͳͲͲ ”‡‡•–›Ž‡ ”‡Žƒ› ‘ –Š‡ Žƒ•– ‹‰Š–ƒ†ƒŽ‘‰™‹–Š…‘Ǧ…ƒ’–ƒ‹ƒ-­‐ ƒ–Šƒ‹–ŠȋͳͳȌǡƒ–›‡™‹•ȋͳͲȌ ƒ† ‹Ž› †™ƒ”†• ȋͳͲȌǡ ™Š‹…Š ™‘‰‘Ž†ƒ†•‡–ƒ ”‡…‘”†Ǥ ‹†‡›‹–ŠȋͻȌƒŽ•‘’‡”ˆ‘”‡† ‡š…‡ŽŽ‡–Ž›ǡ™‹‹‰ˆ‘—”‰‘Ž†‡†-­‐ ƒŽ•ȋ–Š”‡‡‹†‹˜‹†—ƒŽƒ†‘‡”‡Žƒ›Ȍ ƒ†‘‡•‹Ž˜‡”‹Š‡””ƒ…‡•ǤŠ‡–‘‘ •‡– ƒ  ”‡…‘”† ‹ –Š‡ ʹͲͲ ”‡‡-­‐ •–›Ž‡ǡ ͶͲͲ ”‡‡•–›Ž‡ǡ ͷͲ ”‡‡•–›Ž‡ ƒ† ͶšͷͲ ”‡‡•–›Ž‡ ‡Žƒ› ƒŽ‘‰ ™‹–Šˆ‘—”Ǧ›‡ƒ” †‡Ž‡‰ƒ–‡ƒ” Š—’‹‹– ȋͳʹȌǡ ƒƒ ƒ‡Ǧ‰ ȋͻȌ ƒ† ‘ƒƒŠ‘’•‘ȋͳͲȌǤ –Š‡„‘›•ǯ•‹†‡ǡ…‘Ǧ…ƒ’–ƒ‹ƒ† ˆ‘—”Ǧ›‡ƒ”  †‡Ž‡‰ƒ–‡ ƒ˜‹† …Š™ƒ ȋͳʹȌ •‡– ƒ  ”‡…‘”† ‹ –Š‡ ʹͲͲ ”‡‡•–›Ž‡ ƒ† „”‘‡ Š‹• ‘™ ”‡…‘”†•‹–Š‡ͺͲͲƒ†ͶͲͲ Freestyle.  

Girls

Š‘–‘„›–ŠŽ‡–‹…• ‘‹‡ƒ–…Š‡Ž‘”ȋͳʹȌϐ‹‹•Š‡•–Š‡”ƒ…‡

ƒ’–ƒ‹ƒ”–‹”‡‡ȋͳͳȌƒŽ•‘ ƒ…Š‹‡˜‡† ƒ  –‹‡ ‹ –Š‡ ͳͲͲ ”‡ƒ•–•–”‘‡ ƒ• ™‡ŽŽǡ „—– –‘—…Š‡† ƒ‡”‡ͲǤͲͷ•‡…‘†•„‡Š‹†‹‰ƒ-­‐ ’‘”‡‡”‹…ƒ…Š‘‘Žǯ•‡‹ ›‘‰‘ǡ •‘‹••‡†–Š‡”‡…‘”†Ǥ

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  F E B R U A R Y   2 0 1 3

Š‘–‘„›–ŠŽ‡–‹…•  ™‹‡”…‘…‡–”ƒ–‹‰’”‡Ǧ”ƒ…‡

 ƒ††‹–‹‘ǡŠ‡•‡– ”‡…‘”†• ‹–Š‡ʹͲͲ„”‡ƒ•–•–”‘‡ƒ†ͶšͳͲͲ ‡†Ž‡› ‡Žƒ› ƒŽ‘‰ ™‹–Š ƒ˜‹† …Š™ƒǡ †‡”• ”‡‡ ȋͳͲȌǡ ƒ† ˆ‘—”Ǧ›‡ƒ” †‡Ž‡‰ƒ–‡ ‘‹‡ ƒ–…Š-­‐ ‡Ž‘”ȋͳʹȌǤ ‘‹‡ ƒ–…Š‡Ž‘” ȋͳʹȌ ƒŽ•‘ •‡– ƒ  ”‡…‘”† ‹ –Š‡ ͳͲͲ Ž› †—”-­‐ ‹‰ ‘”‹‰ ’”‡ǦŽ‹• „‡ˆ‘”‡ ™‹-­‐ ‹‰‰‘Ž†‹–Š‡ϐ‹ƒŽƒ†‹–Š‡ͷͲ ”‡‡•–›Ž‡ Š‡ •‡– ƒ ”‡…‘”† ‹ ϐ‹ƒŽ•ǡ ™‹‹‰„”‘œ‡ƒ†–›‹‰™‹–Š‡‹ ›‘‰‘Ǥ ‹–ŠʹͲ ”‡…‘”†•ƒ†ͻ  ”‡…‘”†•„”‘‡†—”‹‰ ‘˜‡”-­‐ ƒŽŽǡ ‹– ™ƒ• †‡ϐ‹‹–‡Ž› ƒ ˆƒ•– –Š”‡‡ †ƒ›•Ǥ ‘—–Ž‡•• ’‡”•‘ƒŽ „‡•–• ™‡”‡ ƒ…Š‹‡˜‡† ˆ”‘ ƒŽŽ •™‹‡”• ‘ –Š‡ –‡ƒǡ ƒ† ‹ –Š‡ ‡†ǡ „‘–Š –Š‡ ‰‹”Ž•ǯ ƒ† –Š‡ „‘›•ǯ –‡ƒ• ”‡-­‐ –—”‡†™‹–Š‡†ƒŽ•Ǥ Š‡ …‘’‡–‹–‹‘ ™ƒ• —…Š Š‹‰Š‡”ǡ™‹–Š–‹‡•†”‘’’‹‰•‹‰‹ϐ‹-­‐ …ƒ–Ž› ˆ”‘ ’”‡˜‹‘—• ›‡ƒ”•Ǥ ‘™-­‐ ‡˜‡”ǡ –Š‡ ƒ–‘•’Š‡”‡ ”‡ƒ‹‡† —…Š ‘ˆ –Š‡ •ƒ‡ ™‹–Š –Š‡  –”ƒ†‹–‹‘• ‘ˆ †‘‹‘‡•ǡ ™Š‹”Ž’‘‘Žǡ …‘™„‡ŽŽ ƒ† †ƒ…‡ ’ƒ”–› ƒ”‹‰ –Š‡‡†–‘ƒ–Š”‹ŽŽ‹‰ƒ†ƒƒœ‹‰ …Šƒ’‹‘•Š‹’‡‡–Ǥ Šƒ›ƒŠƒ–

ǯĘ ĆėĘĎęĞ ĚČćĞ Ćēĉ ĔĚĈč ęĊĆĒĘ ĈĆĒĊ ĎēęĔ  ĜĎęč čĎČč ĆĘĕĎėĆęĎĔēĘǤ čĊ ćĔĞĘ Š‘’‡†–‘‘—–†‘–Š‡‹”’”‡˜‹‘—•ϐ‹ˆ–Š ’Žƒ…‡ •–ƒ†‹‰ ƒ† –Š‡ ‰‹”Ž• ™‡”‡ ”‡ƒ†›–‘ƒ‹–ƒ‹–Š‡‹”‰‘Ž†‡–‹–Ž‡Ǥ ˆ‘”–—ƒ–‡Ž›ǡ –Š‡ ”—‰„› „‘›• ˆƒ…‡†—Ž–‹’Ž‡‹•ˆ‘”–—‡•–Šƒ–ƒ–-­‐ –”‹„—–‡†–‘–Š‡‹”•‹š–Š’Žƒ…‡ϐ‹‹•ŠǤ Dz ™‘—Ž†„‡™”‘‰–‘•ƒ›–Šƒ––Š‡ ™ƒ› ™‡ ’Žƒ›‡† ‡ƒ”‡† —• ƒ •‹š–Š ’Žƒ…‡ƒ– ǡdz•ƒ‹†ƒŽŽǦ–‘—”ƒ‡– ’Žƒ›‡”ǡ –Šƒ ‡”ƒ†‡• ȋͳʹȌǤ Dz‡ Ž‘•––‘„›‘‡…‘˜‡”•‹‘ǡ–‹‡† ™‹–Š ƒ†„‡ƒ–ƒ‹Žƒ„›ƒ–”›Ǥdz ††‹–‹‘ƒŽŽ›ǡ …‘Ǧ…ƒ’–ƒ‹ ‡˜‹ ‹ ȋͳʹȌ …Žƒ‹• –Šƒ– ‹Œ—”‹‡• ™‡”‡ –Š‡‘•–†‡˜ƒ•–ƒ–‹‰ˆƒ…–‘”–Šƒ–Ž‡† –‘ ǯ•’Žƒ…‹‰Ǥ –ƒ”–‡”• ‹–…Š‡ŽŽ ”ƒ‹‰ ȋͳͳȌ ƒ† ‡˜‹ ”‘Ž—† ȋͳͳȌ ™‡”‡ ‹Œ—”‡† ‹–Š‡ϐ‹”•–‰ƒ‡ƒ‰ƒ‹•–Ǥ ‹–…Š‡ŽŽ ‡˜‡” ”‡–—”‡† –‘ –Š‡ ϐ‹‡Ž† ƒ† ‡˜‹ Šƒ”†Ž› ’Žƒ›‡† ˆ‘” –Š‡”‡•–‘ˆ–Š‡–‘—”ƒ‡–Ǥ ‘–Š‡” •–ƒ”–‡”ǡ ƒŽŽǦ–‘—”ƒ‡– ”‡…‹’‹‡–†›‡ƒŽȋͳͳȌǡ™ƒ•—ƒ-­‐ „Ž‡–‘’Žƒ›–Š‡ƒ–Š‡”•ǯŽƒ•–‰ƒ‡• †—‡–‘—Ž–‹’Ž‡‹–‡”ƒŽ‹Œ—”‹‡•Ǥ Š‡„‘›•ƒ›Šƒ˜‡ˆƒ…‡†–—”„—-­‐ Ž‡– •‹–—ƒ–‹‘•ǡ „—– –Š‡› Dz’Žƒ›‡† ‡˜‡”› ‰ƒ‡ ™‹–Š Š‡ƒ”– ƒ† •’‘”–•-­‐ ƒ•Š‹’ǡdzƒ•‡–‹‘‡†„›†›Ǥ ……‘”†‹‰–‘†›ǡ–Š‡„‘›•ˆ‘Ž-­‐ Ž‘™‡† ƒ Dz…Žƒ••‹… ‘••dz Ž‡šƒ†‡” ȋͳͳȌ“—‘–‡ǣDz‹–‹•„‡––‡”–‘’—–›‘—” „‘†›‘–Š‡Ž‹‡–Šƒ–‘™ƒŽƒ™ƒ› ˆ—ŽŽ‘ˆ”‡‰”‡–Ǥdz

†‡‡†ǡ –Š‡  ”—‰„› „‘›•ǯ ˆ—ŽŽ ’‘–‡–‹ƒŽ™ƒ•‘–•‹š–Š’Žƒ…‡ƒ–‡-­‐ ”‹ƒŽǤ Ž› ƒ •’‡…–ƒ–‘” …‘—Ž† —†‡”-­‐ •–ƒ†–Š‡’ƒ••‹‘ƒ†–Š‡ƒ„‹Ž‹–›ƒŽŽ –Š‡„‘›•’Žƒ›‡†™‹–ŠǤ ƒ†Ž›ǡ –Š‹• †‹† ‘– –”ƒ•Žƒ–‡ –‘ –Š‡•…‘”‡„‘ƒ”†Ǥ

ǯ• ƒ†› ƒ–Š‡”• ™‡”‡ ‘”‡ ˆ‘”–—ƒ–‡ǡƒ•–Š‡›™‘‰‘Ž†ˆ‘”–Š‡ •‡…‘†›‡ƒ”‹ƒ”‘™Ǥ ŽŽǦ–‘—”ƒ‡– ”‡…‹’‹‡–ǡ Šƒ ƒ–”ƒǦƒƒ ȋͳͳȌ ‡š…Žƒ‹‡† –Šƒ– Dz‹– ˆ‡‡Ž• •‘ •ƒ–‹•ˆ›‹‰ –‘ ϐ‹ƒŽŽ› ™‹ ‰‘Ž†ƒˆ–‡”’Žƒ…‹‰•‡…‘†–‘ȏ ǯ•Ȑ ”‹˜ƒŽ•ǡȏ Ȑǡˆ‘”•‘Ž‘‰ǤȏŠ‡‰‹”Ž•Ȑ

IASAS Overview ‘›•

Š‘–‘„›Šƒ‘…ƒ”–‡›

‘Ž†‡‰‹”Ž•’‘•‡ˆ‘”ƒ’‘•–™‹’Š‘–‘

†‹† ‘– Œ—•– ™‹ ˆ‘” ȏ–Š‡•‡Ž˜‡•Ȑǡ „—–ˆ‘” ƒ†ƒŽŽ–Š‡’ƒ•––‡ƒ•Ǥdz

ǯ• †‡–‡”‹ƒ–‹‘ ƒŽŽ‘™‡† –Š‡ –‘ „”‡‡œ‡ –Š‡‹” ™ƒ› –Š”‘—‰Š –Š‡”‘—†”‘„‹Ǥ ‡•’‹–‡„‡‹‰†‡‡‡†–Š‡Dz ”‡ƒ– ƒŽŽ ‘ˆ ƒ‰‘dz „› …‘‡–ƒ-­‐ –‘”•ǡ ‡˜‡”›  ‘’’‘‡– ™ƒ• ƒ …ŠƒŽŽ‡‰‡Ǥ  •–”—‰‰Ž‡† –‘ ƒ‹-­‐ –ƒ‹ –Š‡‹” •–ƒ‹ƒ ™Š‡ †‡ˆ‡†‹‰ ƒ‰ƒ‹•–ƒ‹’‡‹ǯ••’‡‡†ǡƒ†ǯƒ‰-­‐ ‰”‡••‹‘…ƒ—•‡†•‘‡…”ƒ…•‹–Š‡ ‰‹”Ž•ǯ‡–ƒŽ‹–›Ǥ ‡˜‡”–Š‡Ž‡••ǡ  ’”‡˜ƒ‹Ž‡† ƒ† †‘‹ƒ–‡† –Š‡ –‘—”ƒ‡–Ǥ – …ƒ‡ƒ•‘•—”’”‹•‡™Š‡–Š‡‰‹”Ž• …Ž‹…Š‡†–Š‡‹”•’‘–‹–Š‡ϐ‹ƒŽ•ǡ„—– –Š‡›•–‹ŽŽŠƒ†ƒϐ‹‰Š–ƒŠ‡ƒ†‘ˆ–Š‡Ǥ ”‘ –Š‡ ‹…Ǧ‘ˆˆ ‹ –Š‡ ϐ‹ƒŽ•ǡ –Š‡ ‰‹”Ž• ™‡”‡ ƒš‹‘—•ǡ ˆ‘” –Š‡› ‡™ –Šƒ– ǯ• ‘ˆˆ‡•‹˜‡ •–”ƒ–‡‰› ‘ˆ ƒ –™‘Ǧƒ •‡––Ž‡ ™ƒ• ‡š–”‡‡Ž› †ƒ‰‡”‘—•–‘–Š‡‹”†‡ˆ‡•‡Ǥ

ǯ•ˆ‡ƒ”•™‡”‡”‡ƒŽ‹œ‡†͵‹-­‐ —–‡•‹–‘–Š‡‰ƒ‡ǡ™Š‡ ƒ†‡ –Š‡ϐ‹”•––”›ǤŠ‡’”‘•’‡…–‘ˆ†‡ˆ‡ƒ– …‘’‡ŽŽ‡† –Š‡ ‰‹”Ž• –‘ ϐ‹‰Š– „ƒ…Ǥ ‘Ǧ…ƒ’–ƒ‹ ƒ‡–‹–‹ƒ ‡˜ƒ””‡™ƒ‡”‡ ȋͳʹȌ•…‘”‡†–™‘–”‹‡•ˆ‘” Ǥ Š‡ ʹǦͳ Ž‡ƒ† †‹† ‘– Žƒ•–Ǣ  ™ƒ• “—‹… –‘ „”‡ƒ †‘™ ǯ• †‡-­‐ ˆ‡•‡ƒ†–”‹‡†ƒ‰ƒ‹Ǥ –‹ŽŽǡ †‹†‘–“—‹˜‡”Ǥƒ†ƒ

‹Ž‡•ȋͳʹȌƒ†‡–Š‡ϐ‹ƒŽ–”›ǡ•‡…—”-­‐ ‹‰ ǯ•˜‹…–‘”›Ǥ • –Š‡ Žƒ•– ‹—–‡ ‘ˆ –Š‡ ‘—…Š —‰„› ϐ‹ƒŽ –‹…‡† ƒ™ƒ›ǡ –Š‡ ƒ-­‐ –Š‡”• ’—”’‘•‡ˆ—ŽŽ› ‘˜‡””ƒ –Š‡ †‡-­‐ ˆ‡•‡ –‘ ‹ŽŽ –‹‡ǡ ƒ† ‡˜‡–—ƒŽŽ› …Žƒ‹‡† –Š‡‹” •‡…‘† …‘•‡…—–‹˜‡

…Šƒ’‹‘•Š‹’™‹Ǥ   F E B R U A R Y   2 0 1 3

‹”Ž•  

– ™ƒ• ƒ ‘‡–‘—• ‘‡– ˆ‘” –Š‡  ‰‹”Ž•Ǣ ›‡–ǡ –Š‡‹” ˜‹…–‘”› ƒŽ•‘ ƒ”‡† –Š‡ †‡’ƒ”–—”‡ ‘ˆ –Š‡ •‡‹‘”•ǣŠƒŽˆ–Š‡ –‡ƒǤ Dz‡š–›‡ƒ”ǯ•–‡ƒ‹•‰‘‹‰–‘„‡ ‡š–”‡‡Ž› ‹‡š’‡”‹‡…‡†ǡdz ‘–‡† ƒŽŽǦ–‘—”ƒ‡– ’Žƒ›‡”ǡ ƒ–‹‡ ‡-­‐ †‡”•‘ ȋͳͳȌǤ ‘™‡˜‡”ǡ ˆ‡ŽŽ‘™ ƒŽŽǦ –‘—”ƒ‡– ”‡…‹’‹‡– Šƒ‘ …ƒ”–‡› ȋͳͳȌ ‹• …‘ϐ‹†‡– –Šƒ– Dz™‹–ŠƒŽŽ–Š‡”‡ƒ‹‹‰’Žƒ›‡”•ƒ† –Š‡ ‘‡• …‘‹‰ —’ ˆ”‘ ǡ ȏ Ȑ ™‹ŽŽ„‡Ž‡ˆ–™‹–Šƒ‰”‡ƒ––‡ƒ‡š– year  as  well.” ‹–Š  ƒ– Š‘‡ ‡š– ›‡ƒ”ǡ ™‡Š‘’‡–Šƒ––Š‡‰‹”Ž•™‹ŽŽ…‘–‹-­‐ —‡–Š‡‹”™‹‹‰–”ƒ†‹–‹‘ǡƒ†–Š‡ „‘›•™‹ŽŽϐ‹ƒŽŽ›†‡‘•–”ƒ–‡–Š‡‹” …ƒ’ƒ…‹–›ˆ‘”–”‹—’ŠǨ ‹•Šƒ–‹…Ž‡•

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The International February 2013