Why the world is crying foul over Cami cakes

Cami cake is not just a tasty dessert.

It is also a powerful symbol of our humanity.

When we eat it, we are also celebrating the diversity of our culture.

It symbolises that the cake is something we all have in common, not just those who are white, rich and well-connected.

It tells the world that the people who have lived and worked in this part of the world are all like us, we all want our cake.

The world has never known this and it needs to be acknowledged and celebrated.

This is what we must do.

It will not be easy.

We must change attitudes and attitudes must change behaviour.

Cami is a symbol of multiculturalism.

It celebrates the fact that we are all equally connected and that everyone is equal.

It has also served as a rallying cry for the people of Indonesia, which is why the country has welcomed the Cami celebrations as a major national holiday.

But there is also an element of symbolism that we must be wary of.

The cake symbolises the power of the West to bring people together and spread its values and values to a new place, but the Caminas cake is also the symbol of colonialism.

Indonesia has been a victim of the globalisation of its economy and culture.

Its economy was transformed by the West, and now it is being forced to compete with other developing countries that have not only embraced globalisation, but also are now making significant contributions to the global economy.

For the last few years, Indonesia has been on the brink of financial ruin.

Our economy has been driven to the brink by a global financial crisis that has left Indonesia’s people, the country’s workers and many others devastated.

In recent years, many Indonesians have suffered from an economic crisis that they cannot even begin to comprehend.

We are experiencing the worst economic downturn in decades.

Unemployment in Indonesia is at an all-time high.

Our unemployment rate stands at 28.5 per cent, more than double the national average of 12 per cent.

And there is a significant gap between the richest and the poorest of the Indonesian people.

These numbers are not insignificant, and it is hard to understand how the country could have been brought so close to financial ruin in such a short period of time.

To make matters worse, many of the problems that we have seen in Indonesia are only the tip of the iceberg.

Today, the Indonesian government is facing a major crisis because of a massive corruption scandal involving senior politicians.

President Joko Widodo, who was elected in 2013, has made an enormous effort to tackle the countrys problems.

There are also reports that he has been involved in a cover-up of corruption allegations, which have already led to an international investigation.

Despite all this, Joko has not changed his stance on foreign investments, and has continued to increase his investments in Indonesia.

This has only served to further the corruption problem and it has further alienated the Indonesian working class.

A large part of Indonesia’s problems are linked to its lack of infrastructure, including roads, schools, hospitals and roads, which are vital for people to get around.

Jokowi has promised to spend around $40 billion to rebuild roads, but that is just a fraction of the estimated $70 billion in road projects that will be required.

According to the World Bank, Indonesia needs an infrastructure investment of at least $2 trillion to rebuild its roads, bridges and airports.

Meanwhile, Indonesia’s unemployment rate is one of the highest in the world.

As a result of this economic crisis, the government has been forced to take drastic measures to deal with the increasing unemployment.

The government has cut wages, reduced pensions and made a series of cuts in services.

It has also increased the cost of living.

While this is undoubtedly a necessary and appropriate response to the economic crisis facing the country, it does not reflect the reality of the situation in Indonesia and the poor conditions that it is facing.

Since 2012, we have witnessed a huge increase in the number of suicides in Indonesia, with a shocking 60 per cent of suicides reported in 2017.

This is a massive public health problem.

It affects all of us and all of our children.

Over 60 per day, young people in Indonesia commit suicide.

This includes young men, women and children.

We know that young people are particularly vulnerable to suicide because they are most vulnerable to depression and anxiety.

Young people who commit suicide have many challenges that we need to address.

Unfortunately, the policies and strategies used by the Indonesian state to address the crisis have not helped to reduce the level of suicides and have in fact increased them.

This should be an urgent priority for all of Indonesia.

People are dying in the streets because of economic problems that are caused by the lack of access to health care and housing.

Many of the young people who are struggling with mental health problems in Indonesia have suffered this tragedy for years.