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News Article
PLP wins three seats in Grand Bahama

FNM country has gone gold.
Unofficially, the Progressive Liberal Party (PLP) won three of the five seats in Grand Bahama in the 2012 General Election.
The PLP unofficially won the Pineridge (Dr. Michael Darville), Marco City (Gregory Moss) and West End & Bimini (Obie Wilchcombe) constituencies. The Free National Movement (FNM) won two seats in Grand Bahama - East Grand Bahama (Peter Turnquest) and Central Grand Bahama (Neko Grant).
After the majority of the unofficial results were in, PLP supporters took to the streets of Grand Bahama, travelling to the constituency offices of the winning candidates. Supporters crammed in cars, on trucks and buses honking horns, waving banners and even blocking some streets as they interacted with other party supporters who lined the sides of the streets.
"This is a great victory for us tonight," said Michelle Reckley, one of the campaign managers for the PLP. "It has been long, it has been hard, but today we have won the victory. Thanks be to God who has given us this victory.
"We were expecting to win five, but we were given three, so we will take that three with a smile. We know that it has been hard in Grand Bahama and it was no need for the FNM to come up with all of the lies and innuendos, because it just did not work."
Reckley said the victory has sent a clear message that Grand Bahamians were tired of the "miserable life" they were living over the past five years under the leadership of Hubert Ingraham.
"We in Grand Bahama were losing our homes, we were not safe in our homes, we were not safe on the streets, we had families living in their cars and many families could not even eat, and yet Hubert Ingraham was bragging at big beach parties [about] what they claimed to have done for the people of Grand Bahama. But Grand Bahamians were tired of it," Reckley said.
Supporters gathered at the party's Grand Bahama headquarters in the hundreds, coming from Freeport, West End and as far away as East End. As PLP supporters and candidates gathered at Clifford Park in New Providence for the national victory rally, Grand Bahama PLP supporters used the island's headquarters in Freeport as the stage to hold their own victory rally and celebration.
The Free National Movement won five of the six seats in Grand Bahama in the 2007 general election, with only Wilchcombe holding on to the West End seat for the PLP.

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News Article
The role of the media in today's Bahamas

"The media's the most powerful entity on earth. They have the power to make the innocent guilty and to make the guilty innocent, and that's power. Because they control the minds of the masses." - Malcolm X
Recently there has been considerable commentary from many quarters of our society about the media and its role in today's Bahamas. Politicians in particular - and from both sides of the aisle - have taken to critical commentary about media coverage depending on the story and what the reporters say about them.
Therefore this week we would like Consider This... What is the role of the media in today's Bahamas, and are there deliberate attempts to quiet the fourth estate?
The fourth estate
The term "the fourth estate" is derived from the medieval "estates of the realm", of which three were formally recognized: the clergy, the nobility, and the commoners. Each "estate" had a distinct social role and a certain level of power and influence.
By the middle of the 19th century, people began referring to the press as a fourth estate, referencing the fact that most parliaments and other houses of government had an area set aside specifically for use by the press, which highlighted that the press is a distinct group within the larger framework of the realm. Several historians credit the coinage of the term "fourth estate" to Edmund Burke, who is said to have used it when discussing the French Revolution, although the 19th century author, Thomas Carlyle, popularized the term.
In modern societies, the media is often called the fourth branch of government (or "fourth estate") in addition to the executive, legislative and judicial branches. It is generally accepted that the most important role of the fourth estate is to monitor the political process in order to ensure that those in the other three branches do not abuse the democratic process. Today, the fourth estate includes the public press, collectively encompassing journalists, photographers, television broadcasters and radio announcers, among others.
The role of the media
Few will argue against the idea that access to information is essential to a healthy democracy and that the press is important for at least three reasons. First, it reports the news without bias, as facts are presented as they are. Secondly, it ensures that citizens are able to make responsible, informed choices on matters of national importance rather than acting out of ignorance or misinformation. Third, the media serves a "checking function" by disclosing whether elected representatives have upheld their oaths of office, fulfilled their campaign promises and carried out the wishes of those who elected them.
Some persons become very sensitive about media coverage because it plays such an important role in the fortunes of political candidates, elected officials, dignitaries and national issues. This is where the role of the media can become controversial. News reporting is supposed to be objective and balanced, but journalists are people with feelings, opinions and preconceived ideas. It is sometimes felt that journalists either allow their biases to creep into the reporting of the news or report only news that is negative to the side they are biased against, ignoring news that may be equally negative about the side they support.
In addition to its responsibility of "reporting the news", the print media also produces an "op-ed" section, where opinions and editorial commentary are expressed by the editor, columnists or the general public, the latter often in the form of letters to the editor.
Protecting freedom of the press
The media has immense political and social power, because it can be used to shape societies while imparting news of note and commentary of interest. Because of its importance, many countries have embedded press freedom provisions in their national constitutions. Other nations have enacted laws to protect the rights of the press, ensuring that citizens have access to reports on matters of interest.
Because of the importance of the fourth estate in society, most members of the media abide by certain professional and personal codes of ethics. Many journalists attempt to cultivate an air of neutrality, focusing on reporting the issues as they are, so that people can judge the facts for themselves, while others focus on offering commentary and analysis from the perspective of a particular position. Journalists are careful, as a whole, to protect the integrity of the press, protecting sources, verifying information before publication and using a variety of other techniques to convey a trustworthy appearance to the public, encouraging people to put their faith in the media.
The fourth estate in The Bahamas
For many decades, there has historically been a tug of war between the media and politicians in The Bahamas. In the early days of party politics, dating back to the early 1950s, the two established daily newspapers were seen as biased in favor of the white oligarchy, which sought to continue the established conservative social and political order, often denigrating the fledgling Progressive Liberal Party (PLP). This prompted some in the PLP to form the Bahamian Times newspaper, in order to ensure that the PLP's position was clearly delineated to the people of The Bahamas.
It is fair to say that while the editorial slant of The Tribune has not radically changed, the same observation cannot be made of The Nassau Guardian. More recently, the editorial slant of The Nassau Guardian has been more balanced, equally criticizing the PLP, the Free National Movement and the Democratic National Alliance - taking each to task as the need arises. It is wrong for persons in public life to conclude that the newspapers are deliberately "out to get them" because the media reports factual information about the conduct of persons in public office. Facts and sometimes foolish statements emanating from politicians are stubborn things; they are what they are, and no amount of complaining about their reporting will change the facts or the foolish statements.
For politicians to believe that they are immune from public scrutiny for their actions and statements is a mistake. The media has a sacred responsibility and duty to inform the public about the conduct of all persons who hold public office, regardless of their party affiliation.
Imagine what would have happened if Woodward and Bernstein did not investigate and report on the Watergate break-in, which resulted in the resignations and convictions of numerous high level, powerful politicians, who abused their offices and broke the law, as well as the resignation of a corrupt U.S. President. Woodward and Bernstein did not deliberately set out on a course to destroy the lives of those who broke the laws. Their primary objective was to critically investigate, analyze, and report the facts, wherever they led. The same can be said for Daniel Ellsberg's revelations relative to the Pentagon Papers, Julian Assange regarding WikiLeaks and Edward Snowden concerning the excessive NSA abuses and invasion of privacy of countless innocent citizens in many countries.
All of our politicians have to come to terms with the vitally important role of the fourth estate in the development of our country and should recognize that the media's role is to expose incompetence, corruption, malfeasance and breach of the rule of law that governs us. Members of the fourth estate should conduct themselves without fear or favor, oblivious to who the persons are that they are investigating. Politicians should not be surprised when the media calls attention to their abuses of office or power, their arrogance and excessive sense of entitlement. Politicians are servants of the people and should conduct themselves accordingly; otherwise they should expect that the fourth estate will expose them.
Conclusion
Instead of vilifying the press, progressive politicians, distinguished persons and private citizens alike should willingly engage the media in order to present their account of events or their side of the story. It benefits no one to attack the media unless it engages in defamatory reporting, in which case the aggrieved parties can and should seek legal redress before the courts.
As we mature as a nation, we will find that it is far better to engage the press in meaningful dialogue, to have frank and open discussions with them and to explain one's actions and decisions on their merits. Not only will it demonstrate the constructive power of communication, this kind of honest and straightforward interaction will also go a long way in building the strong democracy envisioned by our forefathers, a democracy that will be the backbone of the robust and advanced society we all wish to see.

o Philip C. Galanis is the managing partner of HLB Galanis and Co., Chartered Accountants, Forensic & Litigation Support Services. He served 15 years in Parliament. Please send your comments to pgalanis@gmail.com.

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News Article
OP-ED: Congratulations to the Voters in France and Greece!

Your
votes against ruthless cuts in public programs should be a lesson to
all politicians who have been catering to the rich and ignoring the 99%.

I
wish that we Americans had such a choice in our November election.
America has been an example of what happens to the people when their so
called representatives cater only to rich individuals and rich
corporations. Both of our major political parties have sold us out to
corporations.

 They
have chosen to cut funding for education of our children, so they do
not have to raise taxes to their wealthy donors. And believe me, the US
rich do

not pay much...

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News Article
Some items for the next government

The winner of the 2012 general election was not known at the time today's Front Porch was written. But, whoever is the new government will face the same challenges.
There is the continued challenge of economic recovery and growth from the lingering effects of what is now being called the Great Recession. Economic prospects in The Bahamas are dependent on those of the U.S. While the U.S. economy has improved it still has a way to go.
There are still economic clouds including in Europe which can slow broader recovery in the global economy. Despite promising signs, we will need to be vigilant and aggressive in pursuing job creation and opportunities for growth. This will have to be done in a fiscally prudent manner with a watchful eye on our annual deficit.
Innovative ideas will be needed to strengthen and expand opportunities in the areas of tourism, financial services, maritime services, as well as agriculture and fisheries. Ongoing diversification within these sectors can yield promising results especially in certain niche areas.
The issue of violent crime remains. Despite the rhetoric by some, there is no magic bullet in terms of crime prevention and aggressively combatting the causes of crime and antisocial behavior.
Crime is a complex phenomenon requiring a multifaceted response from aggressive policing to building the capacity of the criminal justice system. It requires also targeted social intervention utilizing strategies known to work in other jurisdictions.
The economy and crime were two of the major issues dominating the election campaign. But there were also other issues which will be on the major list of to-do items for the next government.
The question of oil exploration and drilling made a last minute appearance in the campaign. The decision on drilling will be highly consequential for the country.
It will impact on areas ranging from environmental protection to the regulatory regime needed to oversee drilling.
Further, to avoid the pitfalls which have befallen quite a number of countries in terms of the proceeds of oil sales, the country must have an exceptionally transparent framework regarding oil profits and government revenues.
The matter of healthcare was also discussed in the campaign. Advancing some version of National Health Insurance was spoken of by both of the major parties. Another major component of any healthcare strategy is the creation and upgrade of healthcare facilities.
There is also the long term issue of non-communicable diseases such as hypertension and diabetes which affect healthcare cost, economic productivity and national development broadly speaking.
The preservation of fisheries and of poaching is now front and center. There will be the need to build the capacity of the Royal Bahamas Defence Force inclusive of bases, marine vessels, aircraft, personnel and various technology.
There is still critical infrastructure work to complete in New Providence and the Family Islands. Grand Bahama, long suffering and with significant economic challenges, will require special and concentrated attention.
The issue of whether to legalize the lottery should be decided this term. Both major parties have agreed to hold a referendum on this matter.
As always, the issue of good governance will be critical. Bahamians not only want a government that will address these and other issues. They also want a government that will be accountable and transparent.

ofrontporchguardian@gmail.com www.bahamapundit.com

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Event
Tammy Pescatelli Stand Up Comedy Show
Tammy Pescatelli Stand Up Comedy Show

Friday 5th October 2012  9:30 PM

FRIDAY OCT. 5 TAMMY PESCATELLI 9:30 PM | ATLANTIS THEATRE All-star comedian, Tammy Pescatelli brings her quick-witted humor to Atlantis! A regular fixture on “Comedy Central” and winner of The 2010 Stand-Up Showdown, Pescatelli’s uproarious performance will have her audience begging for more. Tickets: from $35 Help raise money for breast cancer initiatives in the Bahamas. Come out to support a great cause! Pink it in Paradise is a year long program that will help raise money for breast cancer initiatives in The Bahamas. The official launch weekend will feature two fabulous comediennes and a Zumbathon. All funds raised will go to Bahamian Based breast cancer initiatives. Its a great cause at a great price! Natasha Leggero's bio reads like this: For those of you who don't know, Natasha is a glamorous comedian who used to answer phones in a brothel. She was born to a used car dealer and a belly dancer. She sassed her way out of her parents' house and into foster care where she drove a bus to pay for her French kissing lessons. And she then traveled east where she married her first wife, Lisa. Her comedic bio goes on to say that her life changed when a tourist showed her a clip from the "Maury Povich" show and she realized she could get rich by making fun of poor people. Leggero wandered to Hollywood where she became a comedian. And she is now available for parties. If that doesn't grab your attention, I don't know what will. But Leggero and fellow comedian Tammy Pescatelli will be bringing their brand of comedy to Atlantis this weekend. And Pescatelli is apparently the kind of woman you wish was your sister or your best friend because like a good sister, it's said she's always ready with a good joke or lively quip, having grown up in a large Italian household. Pescatelli will take to the stage tonight in the Atlantis Theatre, at 9:30 p.m. Leggero takes to the stage on Saturday night.


News Article
Generational change in the opposition

When parties lose elections, the faithful are distraught. Some see doom around every corner.
The Progressive Liberal Party (PLP) did not win a landslide, really. Many of the swing seats in New Providence were decided by 250 votes or less. And many Family Island seats, such as North Andros and The Berry Islands and Central and South Eleuthera, were decided by less than 100 votes.
The Free National Movement (FNM) now needs to embrace the concept of generational change. Many of its candidates who lost this time have been around for quite a while. They may appear reasonably young, but as politicians they are exhausted. This group should go with Hubert Ingraham.
By that we do not mean that they should totally leave politics. They should not run again, however. Instead, these individuals should offer their experience to the party from behind the scenes. They should graduate and become elder statesmen of the party giving advice to the next generation of FNMs. Those younger capable candidates of the party should be featured going forward.
Dr. Hubert Minnis will have his first test when he appoints his party's senators. If he uses this moment to present a vibrant group of young FNMs, the country would take note that the opposition is on the road to comprehensive change. If he appoints individuals who are past their primes just to keep their political careers alive, people will think that Dr. Minnis and this version of the FNM are just an extension of the Ingraham era.
Those young FNMs, hungry to make their marks in public life, would be more energized to lead the fight against the Progressive Liberal Party (PLP) than men who are in the twilight of their political careers.
In politics, there comes a time when your political currency is spent. The people have seen enough of you, they have heard enough of you, and the best thing to do is go with dignity and grace. The time has come for a number of people who lost Monday night.
The new opposition leader should block from the frontline those who do not know it is time to go - that is, if he wants his party to win in five years.

Ingraham's change of heart a good move
On election night, Hubert Ingraham said he would not take his seat in Parliament and that he was gone as FNM leader. He has wisely moderated those decisions, staying on as FNM leader until the party's May 26 convention and now saying he will formally retire from politics on July 19, the anniversary of his first election in 1977.
Ingraham made the July 19 announcement at his goodbye party in Abaco on Saturday.
So, we should see him in the House of Assembly, at some point, for his formal goodbye to the nation. The country deserves to hear his summary of his time in public life and those of his contemporaries.
The nation will watch. We hope all members realize that the occasion will be historic and that they should speak reasonably. Ingraham contributed a lot to the development of the modern Bahamas. He also had shortcomings. The full account of his 15 years as prime minister and eight election victories to the House of Assembly should be taken into account by our MPs. The venom of the campaign trail should be left there.

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News Article
Central Bank reports drop in fraudulent firms

Cracking down on unlicensed firms is paying off for the Central Bank, with the governor saying the number of questionable entities has reduced year-on-year.
Wendy Craigg told Guardian Business that notifying the public about the fraudulent firms that exist in the country has been effective thus far. Coupled with a concentrated effort from the bank, she is reporting a reduced number of listings over the last few years.
"Central Bank started posting names in June 2002," Craigg said.
"From our website, you will see that posting from 2002 to 2005 were more prolific - averaging about 12 names per year, but subsequently reducing to about 3. However, fraudulent banking activity continues to be pervasive on an international level."
Craigg also said that remaining consistent in its efforts to identify unlicensed firms internally that may pose a risk to Bahamians has paid off, evidenced by its Warning Notices that are published on its website every time one surfaces.
"A warning notice is issued each time a new scheme is brought to our attention, where an entity is promoting itself as if authorized to carry on banking and/or trust business in The Bahamas," Craigg said. "The individual warning notice is accompanied by an updated consolidated listing of previous warnings (our Cumulative Warning List)."
According to Craigg, the first indication that a firm may be fraudulent is when it identifies itself as a bank or trust - words that are protected under the Banks and Trust Companies Regulation Act of 2000. Such shady firms also use a postal and street address that cannot be physically located or belongs to another business, and sometimes images and likenesses of another licensee may be used.
To date, only one new unlicensed firm has been listed for the year, compared to 2011 where four questionable entities surfaced. The last time the bank's warning notices reached double digits was in 2005, where 11 new firms were identified.
While Bahamians may be less susceptible to the firms in question because they are familiar with the banks and trusts that exist in the country, Craigg admitted that international parties might be more at risk.
"We find that it is the international public community that is most likely to fall victim to such schemes, as they look to offshore investment vehicles; residents will more easily recognize false names and locations, given the relatively small size of the operators in the domestic market," she said.
Keeping the communication lines open between regulators and law enforcement will be the key to eliminating such firms according to the Central Bank governor, in addition to maintaining its low tolerance policy towards illegal operations.
The list of unlicensed firms can be found on the Central Bank's website.

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News Article
Court sets hearing date in Weissfisch appeal

Warring metal trade brothers Amir Weissfisch and Rami Weisfisch have failed to reach an out of court settlement, their lawyers told the Court of Appeal yesterday during a case management hearing.
The appellate court will hear arguments on the ruling of Justice Stephen Isaacs over a disputed accountant's report from November 12 to 14.
Rami has filed an appeal against the judge's ruling.
Amir, who ran The Bahamas registered Metals Resources Group (MRG) with his elder brother Rami Weisfisch, claims that Rami reneged on a plan to dissolve their partnership and is suing for up to $88 million.
This is denied by Rami, who spells his surname differently from Amir. Allen Steinfeld, QC, who represents Amir, asked the bench of Justices Christopher Blackman, Abdulai Conteh and Stanley John to consider requiring Rami to post a security for costs since he did not live in The Bahamas and has no assets that they know of in his name.
The court said it would take the matter under advisement.
Nicholas Lavender, QC, appears for Rami.
Justice of Appeal Blackman told the parties that they are not precluded from reaching a settlement before the hearing date. He said the parties would have to keep the timetable for the filing of submissions and responses set by the court, if no settlement is reached.

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News Article
A closer look at the DNA's impact on the 2012 general election

The Democratic National Alliance's (DNA) true impact on the 2012 general election will not be known until there is an analysis of the official returns and the party's percentage of the popular vote, political pundits said yesterday.
Although none of the DNA's candidates won a seat in the House of Assembly, the third party performed better than others that have tried to run against the country's two party system in the past, the pundits added.
The DNA won more than 10,000 votes collectively in the 38 constituencies, according to Nassau Guardian calculations.
In several key constituencies, the one-year-old party took votes away from the Progressive Liberal Party (PLP) and Free National Movement (FNM), pundits say. Some observers believe that if the DNA was not a factor in the 2012 election, the outcome could have been different.
"I believe in Bamboo Town, in a straight up race between the PLP and FNM, the FNM probably would have held that seat, so in Bamboo Town the PLP benefitted from the DNA," said former PLP Cabinet minister George Smith.
"I believe that in Nassau Village the FNM suffered again because of the DNA. I believe in Montagu most of the people that voted DNA were anti-FNM and the PLP in that case suffered in Montagu.
"When you look at where they got the votes from in Montagu, those were people disgruntled with the FNM but decided not to vote PLP so the DNA had a different effect in different locations, but the reality of the DNA is this: when the popular vote is added up if they don't have a combined vote representing about 10 percent of the electorate, I don't believe they have a lasting future."
In Bamboo Town, DNA leader and incumbent MP Branville McCartney got just over 1,000 votes, but lost his seat.
In Nassau Village, DNA candidate Chris Mortimer came in third with just over 800 votes. He lost to the PLP's Dion Smith who had 2,301 votes and the FNM's Basil Moss who had just over 1,500 votes.
Political analysts said even though the party was soundly defeated at the polls the DNA's future depends on how committed its current leader and other members are to its cause.
"The test will be, will they be able to survive the next four years where they don't have a presence in the House or Senate, when it will be hard to get their voice heard," said College of The Bahamas lecturer Dr. Ian Strachan.
"If history is to be respected they ought not expect to win in 2017. It's not easy to break in there but I believe in my lifetime the DNA can be the government of this country but they have to be determined that they will be DNAs for life."
Former Senator Philip Galanis said the party should feel proud of its accomplishments.
"I think the DNA should be commended for the kind of performance they mounted against the two major parties," he said.
"They did well in some constituencies, most notably in Fort Charlotte and Nassau Village. Bran McCartney also did well in comparison to some of the other seats.
"On balance they represented a constituency that was not pleased with either the PLP or FNM. On balance the DNA actually took votes from the PLP.
"They were people who were not happy with the FNM and I think they were the protest votes. They were anti-government votes and I think they would have gone to the PLP if the DNA did not exist."

McCartney has vowed to remain leader of the DNA if the party wants him to remain at the helm. He said the group will now focus on keeping the government on its toes and contesting the next election.

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Event
The Little Pink Party
The Little Pink Party

Friday 7th December 2012  5:00 PM

Khanaali Media Group LTD.Presents The Little Pink Party The Most Adored Experiential Marketing Event In The Bahamas The District Friday Decmber 7th Crystal Ballroom Wyndham Nassau Resort The premier shopping event to benefit breast cancer in The Bahamas. the little pink party™ showcases a collection of retailers and brands. The host venue is transformed into a sensatational retail environment for merchants and shoppers. Beauty mavens, fashionistas, & shopaholics find themselves inside the pages of their favorite lifestyle magazine as they Shop, Sip, See, Sample, Snap, and Score! The only shopping party where you can SHOP. SIP. SEE. SAMPLE. SNAP. & SCORE... the little pink party™ returns December 7 at the Wyndham Nassau Resort with THE DISTRICT presented by KhanAali Media Group Ltd. Our sponsors Quality Auto Sales & Suzuki, The EdgeStick, The Bahamas Telecommunications Company Ltd., Sally Hansen, Bay Street Medical, and Dreams Investment Group! Are you ready for the MOTHER of all shopping parties? Click HERE to visit the pink party's website THE DISTRICT is set to be the ultimate Friday Night Out party! The F/W 2012 event, inspired by Vogue magazine’s Fashion’s Night Out, will fuse shopping with upbeat, non-stop entertainment. When doors open at 5pm, the entire event space will be buzzing with live marketing activity. THE DISTRICT will feature a number of avenues highlighting fashion, technology, beauty & cosmetics, health & fitness, food & beverage, and other consumer interests. Attendees will be inundated with special, limited edition products, offers, & samples, an unforgettable stage show, and a bevy of swag! EVENT FEATURES FREE Entry Swag presented by Sally Hansen {first 500 attendees} The Limited Edition Little Pink Swag Bag presented by KhanAali Media Group Ltd. Conversations & Demonstrations with Bodine on Main Stage Hourly Fashion Shows & Performances Food & Beverage Sampling Complimentary Make-Overs and Express Spa Treatments FREE Health Screenings and Consultations presented by Bay Street Medical Interactive Fitness & Dance Demonstrations Door-Buster Deals! 5 Years In A Row. Can you imagine how excited we are? Thank you for allowing our dream of hosting fashion forward shopping parties for Bahamian women to grow. Celebrating 5 years of being "the most adored experiential marketing event in The Bahamas" is nothing short of a blessing. You made this happen for US! So this one's for you. Little pink lovers...because we can't thank you enough. We'll just keep giving you more of what you love while revolutionizing the Shop. Sip. See Sample. Snap. Score. Experience every time. Love. Kandice Kandice V.R Hanna Founder & Event Producer of the little pink party Managing Principal of KhanAali Media Group LTD THE LITTLE PINK BOX GIVEAWAY presented by SUZUKI (Auto Mall) is a unique fundraising concept that amplifies the elements of wonder and excitement, making the act of spending more about scoring and supporting! Patrons will buy a little pink box for $25 (or 5 for $100) and score one of hundreds of giveaways while supporting the fundraising efforts for the fight against breast cancer. Each box contains a voucher outlining the details of the giveaway donated by our generous sponsors, exhibitors, and supporters. The value of the giveaway listed on the voucher will vary from promotional giveaways to free cups of coffee or phone cards to coupons or gift certificates for products and services to roundtrip tickets, hotel stays, and mobile phones to a key that may or may not unlock the doors to the brand new Little Pink Toot Toot - a 2012 SUZUKI Celerio from Auto Mall! We invite you to be a part of this fundraising opportunity benefitting our worthy charity, The Cancer Society of The Bahamas. What we need you to do is as simple as 1, 2, 3!

Photo of pledge button Photo of pledge button