Articles on this Page
- 02/04/16--13:07: _1) Warriors for Wes...
- 02/04/16--22:14: _1) OPM accuses poli...
- 02/05/16--12:46: _1) Govt considers a...
- 02/07/16--11:58: _1) View point: Civi...
- 02/07/16--23:36: _ Summary of events...
- 02/09/16--01:55: _1) GLOBAL CALL FOR ...
- 02/09/16--12:05: _1) UPDATE 2-Indones...
- 02/10/16--12:55: _1) Mappi declares s...
- 02/11/16--12:05: _1) KNPB Denies Gun-...
- 02/11/16--22:53: _1) Regional Heads M...
- 02/12/16--22:29: _Senator Ludlum on W...
- 02/13/16--12:01: _1) Call for Media t...
- 02/15/16--00:43: _UNHCR notes PNG pro...
- 02/15/16--13:53: _1) Who is this expe...
- 02/15/16--22:06: _1) 5000-PEOPLE ATTE...
- 02/16/16--11:37: _1) NZ film ‘Run It ...
- 02/16/16--23:42: _1) Papua Plantation...
- 02/17/16--12:31: _West Papuan leaders...
- 02/17/16--23:14: _1) MSG chair on tou...
- 02/18/16--12:37: _1) Papua Police Det...
- 02/04/16--13:07: 1) Warriors for West Papua: RL fights for freedom
- 02/04/16--22:14: 1) OPM accuses police of staging arms find
- 02/05/16--12:46: 1) Govt considers amnesty request from Papuan separatists
- 02/07/16--11:58: 1) View point: Civilian supremacy, or civilian inferiority?
- 02/07/16--23:36: Summary of events in West Papua for January
- 02/09/16--01:55: 1) GLOBAL CALL FOR ACTION- FEBRUARY 2016
- 02/10/16--12:55: 1) Mappi declares state of emergency over dengue
- 02/11/16--12:05: 1) KNPB Denies Gun-Wielding Man its Member
- 02/12/16--22:29: Senator Ludlum on West Papua
- 02/13/16--12:01: 1) Call for Media to Advocate on West Papua Issue
- 02/15/16--00:43: UNHCR notes PNG progress on West Papuan refugees
- 02/15/16--13:53: 1) Who is this expedition for?
- 02/15/16--22:06: 1) 5000-PEOPLE ATTEND OPENING AN OFFICE IN Wamena ULMWP
- 02/16/16--11:37: 1) NZ film ‘Run It Straight’ addresses issues in West Papu
- 02/16/16--23:42: 1) Papua Plantation Office Encourages More Cacao Production
- 02/17/16--23:14: 1) MSG chair on tour of Melanesia
- 02/18/16--12:37: 1) Papua Police Detain 2 People for Setting Up OPM Office in Wamena
2) After Snubbing Third Summons, Setya Questioned in Freeport Shakedown
1) Warriors for West Papua: RL fights for freedom
04 Feb 2016 ZACK WILSON
Activists said the announcement could pave the way for the greater involvement of the TNI in civilian affairs, while the institution had yet to complete internal reforms to become more professional.
“The idea of involving the TNI in stabilizing food prices could be in violation of Law No. 34/2004 on the TNI. It could also compromise efforts to make the TNI a professional force,” Institute for Policy Research and Advocacy (ELSAM) researcher Wahyudi Djafar told The Jakarta Post in Jakarta on Tuesday.
Wahyudin said that by thinking that the TNI could solve the problem of food price instability, the President could not be aware of the function of the TNI, which was to protect the country’s sovereignty.
“Civilians should not force the TNI to get involved in civilian matters while the institution is undergoing reform. If the government wants to involve the TNI, it should be based on a political decision instead of tactical needs,” he said.
He said that as the first president with no military background, Jokowi should be more resolute in maintaining civilian supremacy over the military.
“President Jokowi is the first civilian president that we have after the Reform Era. He should elevate civil supremacy and not depend on the TNI,” Wahyudi said.
Late last week, the President instructed leaders of the TNI and the National Police to help support the government’s priority development projects by, for example, helping with land acquisition to ensure the smooth start of projects.
Jokowi also called on the two institutions to help bring stability to staple food prices.
“Also, [I also gave an instruction] about matters related to inflation and food prices. I have given orders [for the TNI and the police] to go to the field and see whether or not there are [price] differences or those playing tricks [to cheat on food prices or stock],” Jokowi said.
Jokowi also called on the two forces to help crack down on the rampant practice of charging illegal fees, especially in the distribution of basic foodstuff.
In recent years, the TNI has gradually expanded its influence in civilian life by signing agreements with ministries, allowing it to take on tasks such as distributing fertiliser and guarding prisons and public and private infrastructure.
Last year, the military signed a memorandum of understanding with the National Narcotics Agency (BNN) to help with the country’s war on drugs, a campaign that is being driven by the President, who has in the past ordered the execution of foreign drug convicts. Al-Araf, an activist with human rights watchdog Imparsial, said the involvement of the TNI in stabilizing food prices was inappropriate.
“The problem should be handled by the agriculture and trade ministries. If there is a ‘mafia’ or cartel that creates price instability, it should be the police that handle the case, not the TNI,” al-Araf said.
Meanwhile, TB Hasanuddin of House of Representative Commission I overseeing defense, foreign affairs and information, called on the government to review its plan to involve the TNI to stabilize food prices.
“Based on Article 7 of the 2004 TNI Law, there are 14 military tasks besides war, and stabilizing prices isn’t one of them,” TB Hasanuddin said.
He said there was also no regulation or procedure that would allow the TNI to monitor and stabilise food prices. -
The Political Counsellor at the German Embassy in Jakarta, Dr.Jens Schuring, LL.M paid a vist to the LP3BH in Manokwari on Monday, 1st
Dr Schuring met the Executive Director of the LP3BH, Yan Christian Warinussy, SH who was accompanied by members of the staff of the
LP3BH, lawyers Semuel Harun Yansenem and Simon Banundi. The meeting lasted about one hour. At the meeting, the German
Political Counsellor asked a number of questions about the situation of the rule of law and protection and respect for basic human rights
in Manokwari and throughout the provinces of Papua and West Papua.
He also asked a number of questions about impunity which is still a serious issue in Papua and West Papua where many officers of the
Security Forces from the Indonesian army and Polri, the Police Force are based. He said that he was concerned about reports that members of
the security forces were believed to have used force in violation of basic human rights against civilians but such cases had not been dealt
with in accordance with the law.
Several written reports were given to Dr Schuring by the representatives of the LP3BH about the rule of law and basic human
rights throughout the Land of Papua, especially in Manokwari and the Province of Papua and the Province of West Papua. These reports were
handed over by Yan Christian Warinussy, the Executive Directive of the
Institute. Dr Schuring asked many questions about the relations between the various religious communities in Manokwari and West Papua generally.
Members of the Institute told the German diplomat that many actions and protests had been organised by the leaderships of Christian
throughout the Republic of Indonesia. The political situation and the security situation in the Land of Papua was also a topic of discussion between
The LP3BH members also described the political struggle being waged by the Indigenous Papuan People as represented by the United
Liberation Movement for West Papua (ULMWP) which had recently been accepted with observer status by the Melanesian Spearhead Group. They
also told the German diplomat that these problems had also been raised in the Communique issued after the recent meeting of the Pacific
The members of the Institute also told the German diplomat about what had happened at the recent meetings of these two organisations,
saying that the situation and conditions were extremely serious, so much so that they should have been dealt with by representatives of
the government of the Republic of Indonesia. Moreover, they said that President Joko Widodo himself should take action to seek a peaceful
solution of all these problems in compliance with democratic standards and universal principles.
Prior to his meeting with members of the LP3BH, Dr Schuring met the head of the regency of Manokwari, Dr Bastian Salably,
S.Th.MA.M.Th, and members of his staff as well as the chairman of KADIN (a lawyers organisation) James Tarred and the Chief of Police
in Manokwari. On Tuesday, 2nd February, the German diplomat visited Jayapura.
Yan Christian Warinussy, Executive Director of the Institute of
Research, Analysis and Development of Aid (LP3BH), Defender of Human
Rights in the Land of Papua.
[Translated by Carmel Budiardjo, Recipient of the Right Livelihood Award, 1995.]
“We raided two houses and found hundreds of rounds of ammunition, two firearms and an airsoft gun,” Jayapura Police chief Adj. Sr. Comr. Sondang Siagian told The Jakarta Post on Thursday.
The raids were conducted between 7:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. local time after police had received information that the houses were used to stash ammunition and firearms.
A student identified only as RS was arrested on Tuesday for carrying firearms. Questioning of the student indicated that people carrying firearms and ammunition often stayed at the two houses.
“The house owners, Werius Enumbi, Dorce Enumbi and Simson Tabuni, are currently being investigated for possible connections to the contraband,” said Sounding. -
By: Robert Isidorus January 20, 2016
1 hair ago Victor Mambor
COMMONWEALTH OF AUSTRALIA Proof Committee Hansard SENATE
Senator LUDLAM: I have a couple of follow-up questions. These refer to question on notice No. 2794, which remains unanswered—I think it is about 40 days overdue. Specifically, it is in regard to the AFP's support, or otherwise, to Detachment 88, which is a counter-terrorism unit within the Indonesian National Police. I have asked your predecessor questions about this in years past, but I do not think we have had this discussion before. So, in the absence of a response to the question that I put on notice can you tell us whether the AFP, financially or otherwise—training, capacity building, mentoring, equipment—provides assistance to the Detachment 88 unit specifically, or indirectly through INP?
Mr Colvin: I will ask Deputy Commissioner Phelan to come to the table. In terms of the unanswered question on notice, we have answered all of our questions on notice. I am not sure if perhaps it was a question to the department—
Senator LUDLAM: It might be held up a bit further up the line, but the parliament does not have an answer yet.
Mr Colvin: I understand that. I know we have put material on the record before. Yes, we still continue to work with Detachment 88, the counter-terrorism arm of the Indonesian National Police, in a range of matters.
CHAIR: I am told by the secretariat that you are referring to a question on notice in the Senate and not a question on notice through the estimates process.
Senator LUDLAM: Yes, that is correct.
Mr Wood: Which is why we do not have it with us.
Senator LUDLAM: In the absence of a response, though, do you want to just sketch very briefly—because we obviously are expecting a more detailed written answer down the track—in what capacity we assist this unit?
Mr Colvin: We will say what we can, and we will check the status of that question. I will hand over to Deputy Commissioner Phelan.
LEGAL AND CONSTITUTIONAL AFFAIRS LEGISLATION COMMITTEE
Mr Phelan: I think I have answered this question before this committee in the past in this place—almost exactly. I will try to remember the details. Over the years, effectively since the Bali bombings, we have provided consistent training on and off to Detachment 88. The question specifically put to us before was whether we had been involved in tactical training to their tactical alarm. The answer to that is no. But Detachment 88 has an investigative component as well. We work very closely with their investigative component. We work with them in relation to cybercrime exploitation. We work with them with investigative training. They have a hand in forensic investigations, as well, and we work very closely with them on that. We have provided them with training both in Indonesia, primarily at the Jakarta Centre for Law Enforcement Cooperation, in Semarang, which is a joint Australian and donor-funded training facility in Indonesia. That is the extent of our training with Detachment 88, and it ebbs and flows. Over some years we have given a large amount of equipment and so on, and in some years it is next to nothing.
Senator LUDLAM: We have asked on notice for a bit of detail about what kind of equipment, so I will not hold us up tonight on that. I think Detachment 88 has in past times played a very important role in counter- terrorism work, so it is obviously in Australia's interests that they are well-trained and supported.
Mr Phelan: They do. They are one of our key partners in Indonesia. There is no doubt about that.
Senator LUDLAM: How does it work when the same unit—and this is going to start sounding grimly familiar, I am afraid—is then implicated in gross human rights violations in West Papua; same guys, same unit, same training, same equipment, different mission?
Mr Phelan: We certainly do not get involved in their operations in West Papua, and—
Senator LUDLAM: We do not get involved in their operations, but we have helped build their capacity and
Mr Phelan: Not the capacity in terms of the tactical capacity we are talking about. We do talk about their investigative capacity, forensics and social media exploitation, which is relatively new.
Senator LUDLAM: I am presuming we are not then simply washing our hands if these very same individuals, and this very same unit, are then implicated in some kind of terrifying conduct in West Papua.
Mr Phelan: A very similar answer to what the commissioner gave: we do not wash our hands of anything. We are very cognisant of the equipment we deliver. We provide the training for it and it has a very specific nexus back to Australia for a specific purpose.
Senator LUDLAM: I am sure you can tell why I am raising these questions. It must be reasonably obvious where am I heading. What kind of due diligence do you do to make sure that the equipment, the training and the capacity building that we are providing to these individuals are not being thrown outside a counter-terrorism role—which I do not think there would be a person in this room who would oppose—to a role of cracking down on, torturing and disappearing pro-democracy campaigners in West Papua? It is some of the same people.
Mr Colvin: I think some of these questions are best directed towards Foreign Affairs, because they are questions that Foreign Affairs deal with on a regular basis, in terms of allegations of this nature. We are as specific and as careful as we can be, as the deputy commissioner has said, about the types of training that we provide and the equipment that we provide, to minimise the ability for it to be diverted and used in any other way. We train to our standards. We constantly work with our partners to have a standard that is very similar to what we have here in this country. We cannot be held accountable for what they are alleged to have done. It is something that we are acutely aware of and it is something that we have answered in this chamber many times.
Senator LUDLAM: There are reasons that it comes up over and over again.
Mr Colvin: Yes.
Senator LUDLAM: Are you able to engage in any kind of vetting process for members of the Indonesian police, or specifically Det 88, given that they are in receipt of Australian public funding, or is that out of scope?
Mr Colvin: To the extent that we can, yes, we are tailoring our efforts and our capacity building to those members and those areas we feel are operating in Australia's interest.
Senator LUDLAM: Is there anybody, for example, that we have simply refused to train, on the basis of their record?
Mr Colvin: I might take that on notice, because I want to give the committee a proper answer to these questions. They are very serious allegations and they are proper questions for us. I need to be very careful about the way we answer them. I want to try and give the committee the confidence that the AFP is not acting rashly in the way that we cooperate with these units.
LEGAL AND CONSTITUTIONAL AFFAIRS LEGISLATION COMMITTEE
Senator LUDLAM: Rashly?
Mr Colvin: Yes. I am trying to give you confidence that we are not acting rashly.
Senator LUDLAM: The last question is equally applicable to those that I put to you not that long ago about the Sri Lankan CID. There are these due diligence processes that you engage in when you are first establishing a mission in another part of the world. I am interested to know how that process is iterated over time and, if there are particular allegations of human rights abuses, whether anything happens or whether, unless AFP individuals directly witness this kind of conduct, it just goes through to the keeper?
Mr Colvin: It does not just go through to the keeper. If we witness that kind of conduct, there is a very strict guideline, protocol, that we must work through with the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade about that activity. At the same time, if our presence in a country—in my mind or in my senior officers' minds—became untenable because of allegations of misconduct or because of a lack of trust in officers that we were working with, then we would have to reconsider, but we are not in that situation.
Senator LUDLAM: How bad does it have to get in West Papua before we would reconsider? What are your threshold questions?
Mr Colvin: We are not operating in West Papua—
Senator LUDLAM: But the people that we are training are operating there, Commissioner, with respect.
Mr Colvin: I do not know that that is the case. Det 88 is a very large organisation, and I have not seen any evidence to suggest that somebody that we have provided training to has been directly implicated in allegations. As I said before, you need to ask some of these questions to the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade.
Senator LUDLAM: I do intend to do so, if there is any of those individuals in the room. I do intend to do so; they are likely though to refer me right back to you because you have the people on the ground, actually providing the training.
Mr Colvin: I am in no position to make a comment about allegations of human rights abuses in West Papua.
Senator LUDLAM: It is the people that we train, and the capacity that we are building, and the equipment we are providing, that I am trying to understand how we can possibly do ongoing due diligence and track those people or that gear.
Mr Colvin: Senator, we work and train with a fairly small, select group of individuals. Can I categorically say that I always know where those individuals are, deployed across the archipelago of Indonesia, and what duties they are involved in? No, I cannot, but our officers are very conscious of making sure we work with people who serve in the interests of Australia.
Senator LUDLAM: You have taken a fair number of matters on notice so I might leave it there.
2) New Vanuatu PM good choice, says think tank
1) Call for Media to Advocate on West Papua Issue
By Fabian Hakalits – EM TV News, Port Moresby
The media has been challenged to advocate more on the West Papua issue.
Mathew Hassor, President of the Sarang Burung Mambruk Project, says little attention has been given by the media
to the genocide in West Papua. And there are many stories that remain unreported.
The Sarang Burung Mambruk Project movement has been advocating for West Papua and observed that the
international media over time have been silent on the everyday West Papua genocide.
However, whatever little is reported comes from social media sites like Facebook, and Hassor has criticised the
mainstream media for not giving West Papuans a voice.
“There has not much coverage given to the West Papua issue by the mainstream media. If the stories can be told,
than the people and the rest of the world would know what is happening to our people.”
“In terms of accessibility, there has been no foreign journalist on ground, because they too might fear the government
The Sarang Burung Mambruk Project thanked the Papua New Guinea Government, and the Melanesian Spearhead
Group for addressing the West Papua issue as a global agenda.
His hope is one day all West Papuans will unite, raising up the morning star flag up high.
“At the end of the day, the West Papuans, we want freedom. We are calling on all West Papuans to unite and work
together for our tomorrow.”
While acknowledging Indonesia’s relations with other countries like Papua New Guinea, a grave concern is the
inhumane treatment of the people.
“It’s a bit scary because of the genocide. We are strongly believed that our human rights have been violated.”
Meanwhile Oro Province Governor, Gary Juffa, speaking to EMTV News this week echoed the same sentiments.
“There have been killing and it’s sad to see that our media in Papua New Guinea have no reports.”
Juffa a strong supporter for West Papua challenged the media to advocate for change.
During the last few days here in the Province of West Papua, Manokwari, there has been a great deal of
information about an expedition organised by the NKRI (United State of the Republic of Indonesia) about which the majority of the Papuan
people know very little about regarding what its purpose is. People are wondering what this expedition is all about. Nor can the people
According to the remarks by the Commander of the Sorong Regency 1704, Lieutenant Colonel Aulia Dalimunto S.Sos to the mass media a
few days ago, namely that the main purpose of the expedition is to collect data and draw up a map of the natural resources and the
availability of people as well as various other things here in West Papua, regarding which the people here know almost nothing about.
This would seem to mean that the purpose of the expedition is to gather as much information as possible about the natural resources
here in the Province of West Papua , in particular information about which the people here know almost nothing about.
This seems to mean that the expedition is intended to gather as much information as possible about the riches here in the Province of
West Papua that would appear to be based on the stipulations in Articles 38 and 43 of Law 21/2001 regarding the Special Autonomy Law
as amended by Law 35/2008.
This should surely mean that there should have been consultations with all the component parts of the communities in the two indigenous
peoples districts, that is to say, Domberay and Bomberay, as well as with all the tribes that have the right to possession of the natural
resources within the territory of the administration of the Province of West Papua.
This also means that at this stage of investigating, the aim and purpose of gathering information about resources in the Province of
West Papua should at the very least have been done with the recommendation and the knowledge and agreement of the Minister of
State for Research and Technology. Does the Indonesian Institute of Sciences (LIPI) know anything
about all this? Or what about other institutions such as UNCEN of UNIPA (universities in West Papua) whose task it is to know about all
this. And does the Ministry of Mining or the Head of Mining Services in the Province of West Papua know about the aim and purpose of this
In my opinion, as a lawyer and Defender of Human Rights here in the Land of Papua, it is very important for all the component parts
here in the Province of West Papua, both at the government level, the regional administrations as well as the universities, and the
indigenous people and other civil organisations’ The fact is that the impact of this expedition will be felt by the
people here, now and into the future.
With so many military personnel (TNI) being involved in this expedition, this should have the attention of all forces here. What is
the purpose of the this expedition? Is it aimed at gathering data and if so,who will this information be used by? Is it not aimed at making
preparations for new-style military operations here in the Land of Papua?
Yan Chriistian Warinussy, Executive Director of the LP3BH [Institute
for Research, Investigation ] and Recipient of the John Humphrey
Freedom Award, 2005, Canada and Defender of Human Rights in the Land of Papua.
Translated by Carmel Budiardjo, Recipient of the Right Livelihood Award, 1995]
3) Impact of forest fires on Papua on climate change agenda
A Google translate. Be-aware google translate can be a bit erratic. original bahasa link at
5000-PEOPLE ATTEND OPENING AN OFFICE IN Wamena ULMWP
Victor MamborFeb 15, 2016
Jayapura, Jubi - About five thousand people gathered at the Indigenous Council Office Lapago,
Grave Complex in Jalan Lama, Wamena town to attend the inauguration of the office of the United Liberation Movement for West Papua (ULMWP), Monday (15/02/2016). These communities come from different cultural regions Lapago.
Honai shaped office was built on the efforts of society. They raise money by selling agricultural produce, pork or vegetables. Total costs used to build this office reached 350 million.
"This office was once just a regular honai. Which is then burned by bad people. Now people can prove that they can build their own offices for tribal councils and ULMWP. This is incredible, "said Father John Jonga who lead worship of thanksgiving for the establishment of indigenous honai used as office ULMWP together Lapago Tribal Council offices.
people who had gathered to attend the inauguration of the office ULMWP - Jubi / Victor Mambor
The inauguration of this ULMWP office, according to Markus Haluk, one high-ranking ULMWP, to provide answers to the Indonesian government statement said ULMWP just a bunch of people who are outside Papua. ULMWP, continued Mark, is the people of Papua, West Papua nation itself.
"People are waking up this office. They provide the land, they have to pay, to be this office. That is evidence that ULMWP in the Land of Papua. Those outside Papua is simply the person appointed to carry out the task of liberating the people of West Papua, "said Markus.
Three chief of the indigenous Lapago received reports of ULMWP - Jubi / Victor Mambor
ULMWP office in Papua, as stated by the Chairman of the Melanesian Spearhead Group, Manasseh Sogavare, is very important. Sogavare in a meeting with leaders of West Papua in Honiara in late January, the Chairman of MSG ULMWP welcomed plans to build an office in West Papua. He said ULMWP presence in West Papua, is strategically important.
"People criticize MSG MSG when receiving ULMWP as observers. They say ULMWP are people who live outside of West Papua and do not represent the people of West Papua. This is wrong thinking that must be confronted, "said Sogavare.
Community generously contributed to the office ULMWP - Jubi / Victor Mambor
The same is conveyed Octovianus Mote, Secretary General ULMWP.
"ULMWP not katifitas group of people abroad. ULMWP are a nation of Papua itself. ULMWP there in the Land of Papua, in seven indigenous territories of Papua, "said Oktovianus Mote.
ULMWP office in Wamena is the result of an agreement ULMWP in Honiara, last January.
"We agree ULMWP office we have placed in the community, in the heart of the Land of Papua," said Oktovianus Mote.
Other ULMWP office, according to ULMWP Secretary General, will be opened in several regions in Papua. But the position of these offices later as a liaison office. (Victor Mambor)
3) Impact of forest fires on Papua on climate change agenda
Impact of forest fires on Papua on climate change agenda
3) Enabling Storytelling
1) NZ film ‘Run It Straight’ addresses issues in West Papua
Run It Straight is a short film set in a rugby league club room. It tells the story of a community that opens their hearts to the story of West Papua.
The film was written and directed by Tere Harrison who was inspired by a protest rally by the Hunters Rugby League Club Wellington in support of West Papua.
Harrison says, “It’s rare to see a sports club protest but I saw league players, their whānau and Pacific Island students in the rain outside the Indonesian Embassy demanding freedom for West Papua. It was powerful.
I was also surprised at how little the public knew, how little Māori knew of the issue of West Papua. The Pacifica community had turned out but Māori, known for protest action, were notably absent. It was a clear indication that we didn’t know enough about this and I wanted to change that.”
Featuring Māori and Pacific commentators Dr Maria Bargh, Dr Teresia Teaiwa and Dr Pala Molisa, Run It Straight is a mash up of drama, poetry and documentary footage wrapped in a large dose of Māori humour and emotion.
Renowned Māori rights activist, Hone Harawira also makes an appearance.
Harrison says, “It made sense to invite someone who has stood up for peoples around the world. It made sense to invite Hone Harawira and he didn’t hesitate he was on set within a few weeks of asking him and drove from Kaitaia to Wellington knowing we had no budget to pay him.
Most of those who contributed to the film did so without payment. This was the level of support I received when we approached people. The support from everyone was overwhelming.”
Advance Screenings of Run It Straight are being held throughout the country before it is released online on 20 February 2016.
2) Indonesia to ease mineral export ban from 2017
Cecilia Jamasmie | |
3) Enabling Storytelling