Kids say the darndest things

On one of the obscure TODAY articles I wrote about blogging in the classroom, there was a comment left today referring to the Wee Shu Min debacle, which alerted me to the Wee Shu Min debacle, which would have gone completely unnoticed because I am such a blurblock when it comes to matters of national importance.

All I can say is, who do you think you are, Wee Shu Min? Xiaxue?

But good job, girl, for getting yours and your father’s name into Technorati’s top 5 search terms this past week.

Comic strip by Insane Polygons

iTunes is playing an illegal copy of Walking In Your Footsteps from the album “Synchronicity” by Police of which I have the original CD.

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9 thoughts on “Kids say the darndest things”

  1. Yeap, I must agree she did a good job. Few weeks ago, I didn’t even know that guy is a MP of Singapore.

    I’ll surely look out for him when parliment reopens…..

  2. Yeap, I must agree she did a good job. Few weeks ago, I didn’t even know that guy is a MP of Singapore.

    I’ll surely look out for him when parliment reopens…..

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  4. Hello Mr Miyagi,

    Congrats on your new theme! I like the more compact new look.

    Blogs related to students have become really strange things.

    Moving away from the recent uproar, I found this:

    http://www.blogger.com/profile/6766357

    The profile points to a blog titled & obviously for a class of students in a secondary school, yet under About Me, it states clearly in Chinese:

    “I am your teacher.”

    Perhaps after your GP blog news article back on April 19,
    such teacher-student affairs no longer seem strange.

    But it amazes me, how weirdly personal diaries made public online, have become marketing tools, show catalogs, learning resources,

    and now, national sources of much upset.

    Reality is stranger than fiction.

  5. Hello Mr Miyagi,

    Congrats on your new theme! I like the more compact new look.

    Blogs related to students have become really strange things.

    Moving away from the recent uproar, I found this:

    http://www.blogger.com/profile/6766357

    The profile points to a blog titled & obviously for a class of students in a secondary school, yet under About Me, it states clearly in Chinese:

    “I am your teacher.”

    Perhaps after your GP blog news article back on April 19,
    such teacher-student affairs no longer seem strange.

    But it amazes me, how weirdly personal diaries made public online, have become marketing tools, show catalogs, learning resources,

    and now, national sources of much upset.

    Reality is stranger than fiction.

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