Home' Trinidad and Tobago Guardian : May 27th 2013 Contents A8
Guardian www.guardian.co.tt Monday, May 27, 2013
Capital and Credit Merchant Bank Limited ("the Company")
is a company incorporated in Jamaica whose shares were at one time listed on the
Jamaica Stock Exchange ("the JSE") and cross-listed on the Trinidad and Tobago
Stock Exchange ("the TTSE"). Following the acquisition of the Company by the
Jamaica Money Market Brokers Limited ("JMMB"), on June 29, 2012, the
Company's shares have since been de-listed from both the JSE and the TTSE. The
Company is at present registered as a reporting issuer with the Trinidad and
Tobago Securities and Exchange Commission ("TTSEC") and as a result of the
above-mentioned acquisition by JMMB and the de-listing of its shares, proposes to
de-register as a reporting issuer pursuant to Section 71 of the Securities Act,
2012. The Company has therefore applied to the TTSEC to be de-registered as a
Should any security holder of the Company have any queries or concerns with this
application they should contact Ms. Maegan Marquez of the TTSEC at Tel: (868)
624-2991 ext. 1246 e-mail email@example.com.
All queries or concerns must be submitted no later than the 11th June, 2013.
May 24, 2013
May 24, 2013
May 24, 2013
May 24, 2013
SAME DAY REPORTS
• Internal Medicine
• Lung Function
• Chest Diseases
• Coronary Care Unit
• Family Medicine
• Bone Densitometry & 2D & 3D
• Stress ECG
• Metabolic Disease
• Holter Monitoring
• "Lumps & Bump
• ENT, Orthopedic & • Executive Medicals
Surgical Consultations • Dental Suite
United Nations ambassador Rodney Charles
believes that governments across the world must
engage in multilateral strategies to combat global
terrorism and climate change.
He was responding to questions on terrorism in
the wake of the Woolwich killing of a British soldier
by two Islamist extremists in London last week. (See
Charles said he could only comment on a general
sense about the issue.
"T&T has to be not unmindful of the fact that the
rise of global terrorism is in part based on a variant
of fundamental islam, which is in search of high impact
soft targets to get their message across," Charles said.
"We have to do what is necessary from a national
security standpoint to ensure that we do not become
a soft target, especially given our past experience with
our homegrown version of Abu Bakr s fundamentalism."
He added that the issues of climate change were
also cause for concern, especially in light of the fre-
quency of natural disasters, including the recent tornado
strikes in the United States.
"On the question of the tornado, it is increasingly
becoming apparent that we are witnessing more fre-
quent, high impact climatic phenomena---earthquakes,
tsunamis, hurricanes and tornados," Charles said.
"Globally, we have now reached a threshold of 400
parts per million of CO2 emissions into the atmos-
phere---an increase of 3.2 per cent over the past year.
"Scientists tell us that this can lead to an almost
irreversible increase in temperatures globally exacerbated
by increasing acidification of our oceans."
Charles noted that at the UN, high-level discussions
have been taking place unsuccessfully to date to develop
global commitments to reduce carbon emissions.
"Developed countries by and large have a view
which is different to that of most developing coun-
tries...Small island developing states are becoming
victims of the rise in water levels of our oceans," he
Charles said there was a need for global co-operation
on these issues.
"What is increasingly becoming apparent is that
nations acting alone will not overcome the plethora
of challenges facing mankind," he said.
"We need a multilateral response, whether it be
climate change, the tensions between fundamentalist
Islam and fundamentalist Christianity, sustainable
development, arms/drug trade, global financial gov-
ernance or water shortages/drought.
"The nation state which was the deciding factor
since the 16th and 17th century is in the early stages
of giving way to a global multilateral architecture and
the tensions between these two institutions are seen
daily at the UN.
The Office of Disaster Preparedness and Man-
agement (ODPM) has warned that continued rainfall
today could lead to moderate cases of localised street
and flash flooding, as well as landslides/landslips.
In a release yesterday, the ODPM said Tobago,
which experienced heavy torrential showers yesterday,
was particularly at risk.
The ODPM also repeated the Met Office s prediction
of another 12 to 24 hours under which the country
would see intermittent rain and showers.
Yesterday, the country experienced moderate to
heavy rainfall, it said.
"This rainfall activity is due to moisture trailing a
tropical wave which passed over the southern
Caribbean region on Saturday 25th May 2013," the
"Intermittent rain and showers, some thundery, is
forecast to continue for the remainder of the day."
The release also warned of gusty winds in excess
of 45 kilometres an hour.
"The ODPM, in its role as the co-ordinator of
emergencies/crises, has already alerted the first respon-
der agencies so that assistance can be rendered to
affected persons," it said.
The ODPM said it would continue to monitor the
situation and any updates from the T&T Met Office
would be communicated to the public.
"Citizens are asked to remain vigilant and are
reminded to contact 511 if they have been adversely
affected," the ODPM said.
UN ambassador on Woolwich killing:
a global threat
Football fans celebrate after Bayern Munich scored a goal against Borussia
Dortmund during the Heineken-sponsored Champions League final lime in
the Grand Stand, Queen's Park Savannah, Port-of-Spain, on Saturday. The
final was played at Wembley Stadium in London and Bayern eventually won
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