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VIDEO: Kaffy & Peter P-square Dancing On Morning Rush With Olisa & Maria

VIDEO: Kaffy & Peter P-square Dancing On Morning Rush With Olisa & Maria

Yesterday being 17th of August, Kaffy & Peter P-Square stopped by at the Beat 99.9FM and it was one of the biggest show on the station having it turn as usual. They had a nice time on the Morning Rush show with Olisa and Maria during which they took time to dance to P-Square hit tune Ejeajo which features American hip-hop rapper T.I.

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About @barnyolix

À friendly, funny, spirited young scholar who loves blogging and music!

One comment

  1. Kevin,Thank you for the reply, much appreciated. I think you are poislbsy slightly confused about the issues. We would argue that such events should be licensed, if it is licensed it is then open not only to public security but also Local Authority security and law enforcement security. In other words Local Authorities have control and can set minim standards for welfare and the events as well as ensuring that no illegal trade, i.e. illegal animals are sold. In other words such events would be regulated. As it noe stands they are not.Such events use to be licensed under the Pet Animals Act 1951, however, Elaine and her colleges opposed licensing and made the argument that such events should not be licensed, why anyone in their right mind would argue that such events are not licence eludes me, nevertheless that was the argument and it hinged around the 1984 amendment, Section 2. It is very clear that Section 2 was aimed at stopping street markets such as Petty Coat Lane, Unfortunately, as is often the case the wording of the amendment was not as tight as it should have been and this allowed fanatics, like Elaine, to argue that it also applied to breeders meetings. The legal position was ambiguous, government’s position, as was many experts such as the advisor to the RSPCA, that it did not preclude such events be licensed. Nevertheless the debate raged for several years, government’s intention was to address the ambiguity and make it clear such events should be licensed.Dispute several Animal Rights organisations [business] raising significant funds on the campaign ultimate at the eleventh hours they fiddled a Judicial Review at tax payers expense [that’s how certain they were of their case]. The JR concluded, to everyone’s surprise [including the antis I’m sure] that such events could not be licensed as such a licence would breach Section 2 of the Act. In layman’s terms it did so because such events were held in a public place. Hence my question to you about why is a leisure centre a public place, but a shop on a high street not? I still do not understand the argument and would be very grateful to anyone who could offer a coherent explanation? The secondary argument was events were a concourse of buyers’ and sellers and therefore constituted a street market?When the Animal Welfare Act was finally published it set Section 2 of the Pet Animals Act for repeal, presumably so such events could be licensed in the future! I can only assume this is the reason unless someone else can offer a better explanation – Jane? My position is very clearly I think such events should be regulated, licensed. Licensing brings control and regulations, who in their right mind could argue against that?

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