Monday, March 9, 2009

Do Elio Domota and LPK run the same fate of Lumumba, Martin Luther King and Nelson Mandela?

According to the French weekly "Le Point":
1) The leading association of LPK has been cited by the court for "inciting racism and violence", coincidentally, once agreements have been signed, Paris takes the deck below the sleeve as you read see here:

Published the 08/03/2009 with 09:25 - Modified the 09/03/2009 with 10:21
Aimed by a judicial enquiry, Domota denounces a “device of intimidation” (AFP source)

“Either (heads of undertaking) will apply the agreement, or they will leave the Guadeloupe. (...) We will not leave a band békés to restore slavery.” It is following its remarks made Thursday evening on TV-Guadeloupe that a judicial enquiry for provocation with the racial hate was open against Élie Domota, leader of the Collective against exploitation LKP. The investigation - also opened for attempt at extortion of signature for the agreement on the rise of the wages - was entrusted to the gendarmes of the research department of Point-with-Clown. The latter seized besides, Saturday, the recordings of the remarks made by Élie Domota. “I opened an investigation (Friday). It is an investigation which is relating to the remarks made by Mr. Élie Domota (...) whose terms are likely to constitute an offence”, specified the public prosecutor of Point-with-Clown, Jean-Michel Prêtre."
But there's more, now Paris, to finish the "checkmate" against LPK pulls a rabbit from a hat and ignore the social problems in the French Caribbean colonies as can may be read two centuries ago in any parisien magazine during the period of Napoleon:

Published the 09/03/2009 with 09:01 - Modified the 09/03/2009 with 10:05
Yves Jégo:
“The State does not support the draft-agreement” in Guadeloupe
By Clement Daniez

“The State does not support this draft-agreement.” Yves Jégo criticized Monday morning on RTL the “surprising” preamble to the agreement made to Guadeloupe between the LKP, the collective against the exploitation, and of minority employers' associations. Answering the remarks made by the president of Medef Laurence Parisot in the Parisian one/Today in France, which “considers that the State did not play its part of referee in what was in the beginning an industrial dispute”, the Secretary of State to Outre-mer fustigated the attitude of the Medef-Guadeloupe, which, following the example that of Martinique, “should have taken part in the negotiations” and thus can prevent that is signed, “with minority employers' associations” and “in (its) back (...) a protocol to which the preamble is not acceptable”.

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