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(SSK2) Sasural Simar Ka 2 26th November 2021 Written Update, Sandhya Cries Sitting With Aarav



Sasural Simar Ka 2 is getting such amazing responses from the audience. The serial is continuously giving high-end twists. All the viewers love to watch each and every episode. There are many things which we going to watch in the upcoming days. There are many things that we going to see and there is a huge possibility of something new will happen in the serial and you will enjoy it definitely. So let begin the Sasural Simar Ka 2 26th November 2021 Written Update.

Sasural Simar Ka 2 26th November 2021

In the upcoming episode, you will see that Samar Telling Simar that his love Nisha is no more. While simar is getting emotional and her eyes get full of tears. Samar tells him that his love Nisha was passed away in a car accident while she was driving a car at a very high speed then suddenly she met with the accident. Now she is no more with us.

He tells that every second and every moment of my life I miss her. Samar says I did the last rites of my love with these hands which should be used to fill her Maang with Sindoor. Simar says you lie to me that you don’t believe in love You still remember her and miss her in your life. This is true love.

Samar tells simar that she is so much lucky because her love is with her. She can hear him, hug him, spend the rest of her life with her. He says sometimes I want to do suicide but I stop because I don’t want to do upset my love, Nisha. Samar says I have tried many times but I always failed to forget my past and now it’s like a wound. I have to do all this to forget my past.

It is important because the memories I have made me weaker when I am alone. Simar cries after listening to all these things and she gets upset. She recalls the memories that she made with Aarav. She is willing to meet with Aarav and spend the rest of her life with him. For further information, you can bookmark the page in your browser and get all the details on time. So stay tuned with us to know more.

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New FAM Technical Director Marinica working illegally – The Maravi Post




Marian Mario Marinica FAM President Walter Nyamilandu

Information reaching this publication indicates that the newly unveiled Football Association of Malawi (FAM) Technical Director Marian Mario Marinica is working illegally in the country as he has no work permit.

According to reports, FAM is yet to apply for a work permit for newly Marinica.

The Romanian was unveiled as Fam TD after he signed a three-year deal.

Marinica has hit the ground running after meeting Super League coaches and administrators in Central and Northern regions.

While in the country, he has already asked the Flames technical panel and players to submit reports.

Details have emerged that the association has not applied for the work permit as it is yet to finalise the deal with the Romanian.

Under the laws of Malawi, expatriates requires a work permit before they start working in the country.

An Employment Permit is issued to foreign nationals for purposes of taking up specified employment in Malawi, under Section 25 of the Immigration Act.

As it stands, the Romanian is still a visitor until he gets the work permit so that he can legally start working in Malawi.

On Thursday, Marinica had a meeting with Silver Strikers and TN Stars technical panel members at their respective venues.

In addition, Marinica met with Mzuzu coaches and youth football officials on Friday before visiting Luwinga Technical Centre in Mzuzu.

At Luwinga, he met with Fam Second Vice President Othaniel Hara and Northern Region Football Association officials.

Yesterday, he also had a meeting with Civil Service United and Karonga United coaches.

He is expected to meet Karonga-based coaches today.

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DPP VS AG’s case verdict: what next? Rick Dzida weighs in – The Maravi Post




By Rick Dzida

AG Thabo Chakaka Nyirenda outshined the DPP legal team

There is a lot of excitement from the ruling party supporters following the judgment which was in their favour. Felicitations!!! 

Unfortunately, many DPP supporters have expressed their disappointment with the ruling citing a number of anomalies. That is not surprising too.

In any court case, there is usually one winner. Judges use a multiplicity of criteria to come up with a verdict.

It is not right to think that all court determinations are correct and just. In fact, various judges and magistrates can handle the same case differently.

However, the painful truth remains the same; whether the verdict is biased or not, it must be carried out or implemented. It is therefore important to accept the judgment and move on. Yes, what next then?

The AG, Thabo Nyirenda

Many people underestimated his legal prowess cognizant of his record of losing court cases especially when he was a legal counsel for the Anti-Corruption Bureau (ACB)  and the  Reserve Bank of Malawi (RBM).

Despite his good connections with the Judiciary staff, the AG managed to put up a good argument against the embattled Democratic Progressive Party ( DPP). 

It was Thabo Nyirenda who convinced a panel of five judges that the issue at hand is res judicata, a case whose final determination was already delivered.

Yes, Judge Kenyatta Nyirenda had ruled that the rescission of the appointment of the impugned Malawi Electoral Commission (MEC) commissioners did not affect the results of the elections. This is why DPP did not challenge Judge Kenyatta Nyirenda’s verdict.

 But still a question remains unanswered. Didn’t the rescission of MEC commissioners’ appointment affect the quorum of MEC?

The Constitutional court deliberately eluded this question because they would definitely contradict Judge Kenyatta’s verdict.

I still find Judge Kenyatta Nyirenda’s line of argument erroneous despite later being adopted by a panel of five judges.

Still, congratulations are in order to AG Thabo Nyirenda for winning the case. This has elevated your legal profile.


Life must move on despite experiencing losses in a series of court cases.

I reiterate that I still find the questions raised by DPP still unanswered.

Contrary to the assertions by the Constitutional Court that DPP can appeal the case, it still remains a mystery how  DPP can appeal the case when it is not challenging Judge Kenyatta’s verdict.  DPP is now pushed to the tight corner with no practical legal remedy.

I also find that DPP shot itself in the foot. How could the whole professor of law, Peter Mutharika, comment on issues that were before the court? 

At a rally in Blantyre, Peter Mutharika insinuated that he would stand as a presidential candidate if 2020 fresh presidential elections are nullified. Gosh!!! These utterances could have given judges a loophole that APM masterminded the whole court case. APM could have crossed the bridge when he reached it.

So DPP must accept that the next elections are in 2025.  Forget about any court cases, start building your party for the next general elections.

Immediately, call for an early elective convention. Choose a new successor as soon as possible. Let APM be the patron of the party.

Judges and the judiciary

There are a lot of contradictions coming from the case’s verdict.

Yes, we understand that different judges can handle different cases differently.

 However, Malawians expect the Judiciary system to deal with court cases with the required objectivity, consistency and professionalism.

One unfortunate incident was when 2020 Constitutional court judges were allowed to override the   decisions of the higher court, Supreme Court of Appeal. This is an anomaly.

I am still skeptical if the Judiciary has time to review all case verdicts and later provide guidance to its staff for consistency sake. 

The former AG, Chikosa Silungwe

Nescience forces people to think that all attorney generals will give the same legal opinion on issues. This is wrong.

I still find the legal opinion given by the former AG very unconfrontational, amicable and professional.

Most atheists like Dr. Chikosa Silungwe handle issues with the required professionalism and integrity.

If the embattled commissioners were offered their appointment letters as opined by the former AG, all these useless court battles would have been avoided. Much respect to Dr. Chikosa Silungwe.

Let us sow seeds of tranquility and peace rather than seeds of retribution.

The citizens

Democracy is the government of the people, for the people and by the people.

We are the masters of all politicians. We put all politicians in power and therefore we can also remove them.

We have the power to shape our country to doom or to prosperity.

As citizens, we have a responsibility to hold all politicians accountable.

Don’t be a mediocre by supporting and defending politicians who are geared to defraud our government coffers.

If we made a mistake in 2020 elections, we have another chance in 2025 to change the destiny of this country.

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Top economists call for radical redirection of the economy to put Health for All at the centre in the run-up to G20 – The Maravi Post




The COVID-19 Pandemic has brought into focus the stark reality of the large and growing inequities across the globe in access to health care and health products: for every 100 people in high-income countries, 133 doses of COVID-19 vaccine have been administered, while in low-income countries, only 4 doses per 100 people have been administered.

Yet, to date, the world continues to follow the same economic paradigm that doesn’t change the underlying finance structure and applies outdated thinking on economic development, which stands in the way of Health For All. As the G20 Summit approaches in Rome from 29-31 October, where, first, health and finance ministers, and then heads of state and government, come together, there is a window of opportunity for a radical redirection from health for the economy to the economy for health for all. The critical challenge is both to increase the magnitude of the finance available for health and to govern it in a more directed and effective manner. 

The World Health Organization (WHO) Council on the Economics of Health For All (WHO Council on the Economics of Health For All) calls now, more than ever, for clear, ambitious goals to mobilize and focus investments towards health, considering financing for health as a long-term investment and not a short-term cost. The Council’s new brief on Financing Health for All prioritizes two key dimensions: more finance and better finance and lays out the way forward through three pathways to action:

  1. Creating fiscal space by easing artificial constraints imposed by outdated economic assumptions and reversing the harmful effects of reforms that lead to big health cuts, allowing spending and investments towards Health For All to increase significantly;
  2. Directing investments to ensure Health for All becomes the central purpose of economic activities, and increase public leadership and dynamic state capabilities to create a conducive regulatory, tax, industrial policy and investment environment; and
  3. Governing public and private finance by regulating the functioning and financing of private health markets through measures that crowd in and direct private finance towards improving health outcomes globally and equitably.

The Council believes that a new paradigm must be pursued that avoids macroeconomic policies and assumptions that move us away from Health For All. This means designing policies to reach health for all now and in the long-term and realigning finance from all sectors and sources through conditionalities that fuel symbiotic gains in the public interest. Not only more financing of the health sector, but better-quality finance is crucial to deliver Health For All, which must be equitable and ensure a sustainable impact on peoples’ lives.

The challenge is to change mindsets within countries that impose internal constraints on spending and to transform externally-imposed conditionalities that hinder spending on what matters for health and promote Health For All. Changing the rules of the game is a fundamental priority of any strategy to deliver Health For All, and policymakers have the ability to rethink finance now.

“The COVID-19 pandemic has demonstrated that the financing of health systems needs to change radically to protect and promote the health of all people,” said Dr Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, Director-General of WHO. “The latest report by the Council on the Economics of Health For All makes a clear and compelling argument for the need for sustained financing to be directed to achieving health for all people, and for investments to be understood as long-term gains for national and global development.”

“While health systems are under-resourced, more finance is not the only solution. The work of the Council stresses the need to reform and redirect finance in radical ways so that the objective is Health For All is designed into the financial structures, the conditionalities and the partnerships between business and the state,” said Professor Mariana Mazzucato, Chair of the Council.

By way of background, the WHO Council on the Economics of Health For All was established in November 2020 by WHO Director-General Dr Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus. The Council’s core mission is to rethink how value in health and wellbeing is measured, produced, and distributed across the economy. It will recommend a new way to shape the economy with the objective of building healthy societies that are just, inclusive, equitable, and sustainable. Made up of ten of the world’s most eminent economists and health experts, the Council works on four areas on how to rethink measurement of economic development, financing, capacity, and innovation with the aim of achieving Health for All. Briefs in each of these areas, and a comprehensive final report to be produced in 2023, will be used to build momentum amongst finance ministers, heads of state/government, as well as other decision makers such as other financial authorities and international development authorities, towards changing the structure of economic activity in favor of Health For All.

The members of the Council are Professor Mariana Mazzucato (Chair), Professor Senait Fisseha, Professor Jayati Ghosh, Vanessa Huang, Professor Stephanie Kelton, Professor Ilona Kickbusch, Zelia Maria Profeta da Luz, Kate Raworth, Dr Vera Songwe and Dame Marilyn Waring (see bottom of page: WHO Council on the Economics of Health For All).

Sourced from WHO

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