Rudolph Williams

Rudolph (Rudy) Williams is a veteran marketing communications specialist and creative entrepreneur domiciled in “Sweet T+T”. He is the publisher of and CEO of Williams Marketing. Rudolph is the author of “If I Die Tonight”.

O Sweet T+T! Where Public Service Fits Corruption like Ring on Finger

It was in 1956 that Trinidad’s newly elected Chief Minister Dr Eric Williams took charge of a tiny Caribbean country striving to establish itself as a nation evolving out of the British colonial mould. Foremost among the men Williams hand-picked to help him navigate his new government was John O’Halloran “It doesn’t sound like much …

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Mental Barriers

“Life teaches you to believe that it is real.” says Paramahansa Yogananda in ‘The Divine Romance”.
As the twin-island Caribbean microstate of Trinidad and Tobago stands tall like a giant and shines bright like a diamond in its fifty-ninth year of Independence, the lesson to be learnt as a nation evolving its own separate reality is a very difficult one.
For the mere 1.4 million people of perhaps the most diversified ethnic moorings squashed unceremoniously in a tiny place, nationhood may be more of a cause for wonder in terms of sheer abundance and prosperity as opposed to a cause for fear and lack.

How COVID- 19 unmasked Rowley’s vaccinators in Political games butt-naked under their Setting Sun

Yes, many were downright appalled at how Keith Rowley had been obviously “set up” by the handlers of an enthusiastic Indian woman who enticingly protruded her rear end into the TT PM’s tool box in San Fernando  Carnival Tuesday 2015  for what must have been a fleetingly most enjoyable scandalous front page photo opportunity. The …

How COVID- 19 unmasked Rowley’s vaccinators in Political games butt-naked under their Setting Sun Read More »

Why Coolies Love Chain-up

It will come as a  shocking surprise to any observer who dares to look under the surface to discover that – in a country of abundance, harmony and resources – there exists a clear and present danger to the future of the fledgling democratic republic called Trinidad and Tobago.

The country’s first Prime Minister Dr Eric Williams called them “The Recalcitrant Minority” after they voted against the People’s National Movement (PNM), thereby scuttling the dream of the country’s two major ethnic groups for a Unity that keeps eluding the most ambitious idealists in the post-colonial era.

Others use the term Neemakaram (meaning “Traitor”).

Some also deem them “Coolies” who have chosen to keep soaking their minds in the comfort zone of the (rice) lagoon where many of them found a home when they arrived here.

Whatever the intensity of the invective, they cannot match the hostile and poisonous nature of the thousands of darts constantly aimed in guerrilla warfare fashion at those who they quietly refer to as “niggers” and “negroes” in private conversation – even as they prepare their “Indian delicacies” for sale to an apparently unaware, trusting African clientele.

Pan in the Groove

August is Pan month as Trinidad and Tobago celebrates the invention of the Steel Pan as the musical instrument created by renowned pan-man Winston “Spree” Simon in the late1940s.  

For certain, since its emergence on the streets of Port of Spain as a crudely dented in oil drum intended to replace the “tamboo bamboo” sticks which the ex-slaves had been beating to discover their hidden spirits into a separate reality, the steel pan or “Pan” has come a very long way.

The Great TT Muslim Butterfly Effect

Ever had a sudden pain in your neck, only to find out later that your brother had felt a similar pain at about the same time although he was in London and you were in faraway Port of Spain?

This obviously simple example of the complex pattern of reaction process in which we are key active players is being worked out at the kind of speeds clocked in micro-milliseconds, or less than the shave off a Tokyo 2020 Track and Field  Olympic gold medal performance.

Sounds a lot like “The butterfly effect”.

The butterfly effect is the idea that small things can have non-linear impacts on a complex system. The concept is imagined with a butterfly flapping its wings and causing a typhoon. Of course, a single act like the butterfly flapping its wings cannot cause a typhoon.

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