, Buyuang Paman yang berusia (46) tahun , warga Pasia Paneh, Nagari Tiku Selatan, Kecamatan Tanjung Raya, Kabu, Buyuang Paman yang berusia (46) tahun , warga Pasia Paneh, Nagari Tiku Selatan, Kecamatan Tanjung Raya, Kabupaten Agam, Sumatera Barat (Sumbar) telah ditemukan tergantung pada seutas tali di rumah korban. Korban pertama kali telah ditemukan oleh istrinya Karmila yang berusia (29) tahun , saat sampai di rumah sehabis bekerja.

"Sesampai di rumah, saya telah melihat ada kaki menjuntai dari luar rumah. Saat saya masuk rumah, rupanya itu kaki suami saya yang sudah tidak bernyawa," kata Karmila di Lubuk Basung, Minggu (2/2) kemarin .

Melihat kondisi itu, dia telah menjerit dan meminta tolong kepada tetangga dan beberapa menit setelah itu, tetangga datang untuk dapat memberikan pertolongan.

Ia juga menambahkan, pagi sebelum pergi bekerja sebagai tukang cuci, korban juga masih dalam keadaan sehat dan tinggal sendirian di rumah. Mereka juga belum memiliki anak setelah lima tahun menikah.

Kapolsek Tanjung Mutiara Iptu Jamhur, juga membenarkan kejadian itu dan telah menurunkan anggota Polsek. Selain itu tim identifikasi dari Polres Agam juga telah turun, serta petugas kesehatan dari Puskesmas Tanjung Mutiara untuk visum.

Dari hasil penyidikan awal, diduga korban gantung diri, karena lidah dan sperma keluar. Namun pihak kepolisian tetap melanjutkan penyelidikan.

"Korban tergantung pada tali nilon di kuda-kuda rumah semi permanen dengan bantuan kaleng cat," katanya.

Setelah divisum, korban langsung dimandikan dan dimakamkan di pandam pekuburan kaum yang tidak jauh dari rumah koran.

Ia juga mengatakan, penyebab korban telah menghabisi nyawanya sendiri akibat permasalahan keluarga.

Lebih jauh, Kapolsek telah menjelaskan sebelumnya korban mendapatkan bantuan dana untuk rumah tidak layak huni dari pemerintah pusat sebesar Rp 15 juta.

Karena tidak memiliki lahan untuk dapat membangun rumah, korban telah meminta tanah satu bidang kepada orangtuanya. Orangtuanya telah memberikan lahan itu.

Namun setelah rumah dibangun, anggota keluarga yang lain menggugat korban. Korban juga sempat mengeluarkan kata-kata akan bunuh diri pada orangtuanya karena masalah tersebut.

"Ini juga merupakan informasi yang kami peroleh dari masyarakat," katanya.

Editor : Dian Sukmawati

PT. Happy Prima telah berpengalaman melayani jamaah umrah dan haji sejak tahun 1999, dan setiap calon jamaah diberi kebebasan un

PT. Happy Prima telah berpengalaman melayani jamaah umrah dan haji sejak tahun 1999, dan setiap calon jamaah diberi kebebasan untuk menentukan sendiri kapan berangkat, dan disertai dengan jaminan uang kembali.

Berdiri tanggal 13 Oktober 1999 dengan cabang di 25 propinsi
* Nama Merk Dagang " Rahmatan Lil "Alamin
* SK Depag D/143 2009
* Dinas Pariwisata Kota Jakarta No.740/1.588.23 izin dari tahun 1999 No. 146/IU-BPW/KW.PSB/12/99
* Surat Keterangan Domisili No. 303/1.824.511
* DepKeu RI Dirjen Pajak No. PEM-00914/WPJ.04/KP.0703/2010
* NPWP: 01.860.136.0-014.000
* Asita No. KEP.KU. 133/DPP/III/2000
* TDP PT No.

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BEIJING (AP) — The head of Taiwan's Nationalists reaffirmed the party's support for eventual unification with the mainland when he met Monday with Chinese President Xi Jinping as part of continuing rapprochement between the former bitter enemies.

Nationalist Party Chairman Eric Chu, a likely presidential candidate next year, also affirmed Taiwan's desire to join the proposed Chinese-led Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank during the meeting in Beijing. China claims Taiwan as its own territory and doesn't want the island to join using a name that might imply it is an independent country.

Chu's comments during his meeting with Xi were carried live on Hong Kong-based broadcaster Phoenix Television.

The Nationalists were driven to Taiwan by Mao Zedong's Communists during the Chinese civil war in 1949, leading to decades of hostility between the sides. Chu, who took over as party leader in January, is the third Nationalist chairman to visit the mainland and the first since 2009.

Relations between the communist-ruled mainland and the self-governing democratic island of Taiwan began to warm in the 1990s, partly out of their common opposition to Taiwan's formal independence from China, a position advocated by the island's Democratic Progressive Party.

Despite increasingly close economic ties, the prospect of political unification has grown increasingly unpopular on Taiwan, especially with younger voters. Opposition to the Nationalists' pro-China policies was seen as a driver behind heavy local electoral defeats for the party last year that led to Taiwanese President Ma Ying-jeou resigning as party chairman.

WASHINGTON — The last three men to win the Republican nomination have been the prosperous son of a president (George W. Bush), a senator who could not recall how many homes his family owned (John McCain of Arizona; it was seven) and a private equity executive worth an estimated $200 million (Mitt Romney).

The candidates hoping to be the party’s nominee in 2016 are trying to create a very different set of associations. On Sunday, Ben Carson, a retired neurosurgeon, joined the presidential field.

Senator Marco Rubio of Florida praises his parents, a bartender and a Kmart stock clerk, as he urges audiences not to forget “the workers in our hotel kitchens, the landscaping crews in our neighborhoods, the late-night janitorial staff that clean our offices.”

Gov. Scott Walker of Wisconsin, a preacher’s son, posts on Twitter about his ham-and-cheese sandwiches and boasts of his coupon-clipping frugality. His $1 Kohl’s sweater has become a campaign celebrity in its own right.

Senator Rand Paul of Kentucky laments the existence of “two Americas,” borrowing the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.’s phrase to describe economically and racially troubled communities like Ferguson, Mo., and Detroit.

Senator Marco Rubio of Florida praises his parents, a bartender and a Kmart stock clerk. Credit Joe Raedle/Getty Images

“Some say, ‘But Democrats care more about the poor,’ ” Mr. Paul likes to say. “If that’s true, why is black unemployment still twice white unemployment? Why has household income declined by $3,500 over the past six years?”

We are in the midst of the Empathy Primary — the rhetorical battleground shaping the Republican presidential field of 2016.

Harmed by the perception that they favor the wealthy at the expense of middle-of-the-road Americans, the party’s contenders are each trying their hardest to get across what the elder George Bush once inelegantly told recession-battered voters in 1992: “Message: I care.”

Their ability to do so — less bluntly, more sincerely — could prove decisive in an election year when power, privilege and family connections will loom large for both parties.


Questions of understanding and compassion cost Republicans in the last election. Mr. Romney, who memorably dismissed the “47 percent” of Americans as freeloaders, lost to President Obama by 63 percentage points among voters who cast their ballots for the candidate who “cares about people like me,” according to exit polls.

And a Pew poll from February showed that people still believe Republicans are indifferent to working Americans: 54 percent said the Republican Party does not care about the middle class.

That taint of callousness explains why Senator Ted Cruz of Texas declared last week that Republicans “are and should be the party of the 47 percent” — and why another son of a president, Jeb Bush, has made economic opportunity the centerpiece of his message.

With his pedigree and considerable wealth — since he left the Florida governor’s office almost a decade ago he has earned millions of dollars sitting on corporate boards and advising banks — Mr. Bush probably has the most complicated task making the argument to voters that he understands their concerns.

On a visit last week to Puerto Rico, Mr. Bush sounded every bit the populist, railing against “elites” who have stifled economic growth and innovation. In the kind of economy he envisions leading, he said: “We wouldn’t have the middle being squeezed. People in poverty would have a chance to rise up. And the social strains that exist — because the haves and have-nots is the big debate in our country today — would subside.”

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Who Is Running for President (and Who’s Not)?

Republicans’ emphasis on poorer and working-class Americans now represents a shift from the party’s longstanding focus on business owners and “job creators” as the drivers of economic opportunity.

This is intentional, Republican operatives said.

In the last presidential election, Republicans rushed to defend business owners against what they saw as hostility by Democrats to successful, wealthy entrepreneurs.

“Part of what you had was a reaction to the Democrats’ dehumanization of business owners: ‘Oh, you think you started your plumbing company? No you didn’t,’ ” said Grover Norquist, the conservative activist and president of Americans for Tax Reform.

But now, Mr. Norquist said, Republicans should move past that. “Focus on the people in the room who know someone who couldn’t get a job, or a promotion, or a raise because taxes are too high or regulations eat up companies’ time,” he said. “The rich guy can take care of himself.”

Democrats argue that the public will ultimately see through such an approach because Republican positions like opposing a minimum-wage increase and giving private banks a larger role in student loans would hurt working Americans.

“If Republican candidates are just repeating the same tired policies, I’m not sure that smiling while saying it is going to be enough,” said Guy Cecil, a Democratic strategist who is joining a “super PAC” working on behalf of Hillary Rodham Clinton.

Republicans have already attacked Mrs. Clinton over the wealth and power she and her husband have accumulated, caricaturing her as an out-of-touch multimillionaire who earns hundreds of thousands of dollars per speech and has not driven a car since 1996.

Mr. Walker hit this theme recently on Fox News, pointing to Mrs. Clinton’s lucrative book deals and her multiple residences. “This is not someone who is connected with everyday Americans,” he said. His own net worth, according to The Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, is less than a half-million dollars; Mr. Walker also owes tens of thousands of dollars on his credit cards.

Continue reading the main story

But showing off a cheap sweater or boasting of a bootstraps family background not only helps draw a contrast with Mrs. Clinton’s latter-day affluence, it is also an implicit argument against Mr. Bush.

Mr. Walker, who featured a 1998 Saturn with more than 100,000 miles on the odometer in a 2010 campaign ad during his first run for governor, likes to talk about flipping burgers at McDonald’s as a young person. His mother, he has said, grew up on a farm with no indoor plumbing until she was in high school.

Mr. Rubio, among the least wealthy members of the Senate, with an estimated net worth of around a half-million dollars, uses his working-class upbringing as evidence of the “exceptionalism” of America, “where even the son of a bartender and a maid can have the same dreams and the same future as those who come from power and privilege.”

Mr. Cruz alludes to his family’s dysfunction — his parents, he says, were heavy drinkers — and recounts his father’s tale of fleeing Cuba with $100 sewn into his underwear.

Gov. Chris Christie of New Jersey notes that his father paid his way through college working nights at an ice cream plant.

But sometimes the attempts at projecting authenticity can seem forced. Mr. Christie recently found himself on the defensive after telling a New Hampshire audience, “I don’t consider myself a wealthy man.” Tax returns showed that he and his wife, a longtime Wall Street executive, earned nearly $700,000 in 2013.

The story of success against the odds is a political classic, even if it is one the Republican Party has not been able to tell for a long time. Ronald Reagan liked to say that while he had not been born on the wrong side of the tracks, he could always hear the whistle. Richard Nixon was fond of reminding voters how he was born in a house his father had built.

“Probably the idea that is most attractive to an average voter, and an idea that both Republicans and Democrats try to craft into their messages, is this idea that you can rise from nothing,” said Charles C. W. Cooke, a writer for National Review.

There is a certain delight Republicans take in turning that message to their advantage now.

“That’s what Obama did with Hillary,” Mr. Cooke said. “He acknowledged it openly: ‘This is ridiculous. Look at me, this one-term senator with dark skin and all of America’s unsolved racial problems, running against the wife of the last Democratic president.”

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