Intellectual depth

8 Comments so far

  1. Rana Jazib (unregistered) on November 23rd, 2010 @ 12:51 pm

    If you actually think, there is a good reason behind it

  2. The Jaywalker (unregistered) on November 23rd, 2010 @ 2:09 pm

    Where is this place? I have quite a lot to sell.

  3. Dr Sohaib Z Khan (sohaib107) on November 23rd, 2010 @ 2:43 pm

    Why there are only pictures from Karachi, not real reporting ? There are so many things happening in this city!

  4. Raja Islam (rajaislam) on November 23rd, 2010 @ 2:47 pm

    @Jaywalker Boat basin

  5. rehan4 (unregistered) on November 23rd, 2010 @ 8:27 pm

    We as a nation born poor, will die poor

  6. TK (unregistered) on November 24th, 2010 @ 10:43 am

    Why is uncle staring at Nan like that?

  7. بستنی (wasiq) on November 26th, 2010 @ 5:32 pm

    بڑی جلدی انگریزی عیاشیاں یاد آگین

    heartless vs sugarless

  8. بستنی (wasiq) on November 27th, 2010 @ 12:04 am

    Sugar Act
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    Jump to: navigation, search (lol)

    The Sugar Act (4 Geo. III c. 15), also known as the American Revenue Act or the American Duties Act, was a revenue-raising act passed by the Parliament of Great Britain on April 5, 1764.[1] The preamble to the act stated: “it is expedient that new provisions and regulations should be established for improving the revenue of this Kingdom … and … it is just and necessary that a revenue should be raised … for defraying the expenses of defending, protecting, and securing the same.”[2] The earlier Molasses Act of 1733, which had imposed a tax of six pence per gallon of molasses, had never been effectively collected due to colonial evasion. By reducing the rate by half and increasing measures to enforce the tax, the British hoped that the tax would actually be collected.[3] These incidents increased the colonists’ concerns about the intent of the British Parliament and helped the growing movement that became the American Revolution.[4]

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