Montag, 16. Dezember 2013

Pfarrer Canon Barney Pityanas Brief an Präsident J. G. Zuma: Zurücktreten!

Diesen Brief muss ich einfach auflegen und zwar als leuchtendes Beispiel für Mut, den Mut, den man von jedem einzelnen Bürger eines jeden einzelnen Landes auf der Welt erwarten sollte. Besonders erfreulich ist es, dass dieser Brief von einem anglikanischen Geistlichen geschrieben wurde: Canon Barney Pityana, Professor, Vorsitzender der südafrikanischen Menschenrechtsorganisation, ehemaliger Mitarbeiter von Steve Biko. Wo haben wir einen Intellektuellen oder Priester oder was auch immer, der den Finger auf alle offenen Wunden des Landes legt, so dass es richtig weh tut? Abbau der Bürger- und Menschenrechte; Abwesenheit von einem Minimum an Empathie für die unteren Klassen, ob hier, in Südeuropa oder der Dritten Welt; Arschkriecherei bei den Mächtigen der Welt und Wegbereiter für Rassismus, Faschismus, Kriegshetze und Diktatur. Dieselbe Agenda wie in Südafrika. Die, die auf dem Boden liegen, müssen noch tiefer in den Dreck gestampft werden. Pityanas Brief wurde mit Begeisterung aufgenommen, wie man an den Reaktionen ablesen kann und an dem langen Artikel, den ich unten auch noch beifüge. Wie ihr sehen könnt, handelt es sich um sehr lange Texte, die ich beim besten Willen nicht übersetzen kann. Aber es lohnt sich, den Artikel notfalls mit Hilfe des Übersetzer- Werkzeugs durchzuarbeiten, um die Wahrheit darüber herauszufinden, was die "Hausneger"-Führung (wie sie im Brief genannt wird) aus Südafrika gemacht hat.

Letter to President JG Zuma by Revd Canon Barney Pityana

Revd Canon Barney Pityana
Revd Canon Barney Pityana (Photo: Financial Mail)

20 February 2013
Dear Mr Zuma

I write this letter with a simple request: that you resign from all public office, especially that of President and Head of State of the Republic of South Africa.
I am, of course, aware that you have been re-elected President of the African National Congress, the majority party in our National Assembly. I am also aware that, in terms of our electoral system, that allows the ANC to present you as a candidate to the National Assembly and use their majority therein to put you in office, without much ado. It would also appear that by its recent vote the African National Congress has expressed confidence in your leadership. You can then understand that I am taking an extraordinary step, and I can assure you one that has been carefully considered, in asking for your resignation.
Our country is in shambles, and the quality of life of millions of ordinary South Africans is deteriorating. Confidence in our country, and its economic and political system, is at an all-time low. There is reason to believe that ordinary South Africans have no trust in your integrity as a leader, or in your ability to lead and guide a modern constitutional democracy that we aspire to become. That, notwithstanding the fact that our Constitution puts very minimal requirements for qualification as a public representative including the highly esteemed office of President and Head of State, and Head of the Executive. What is clear, at the very least, is that the President must have the means and the inclination to promote and defend the Constitution, and uphold the well being of all South Africans. I have reason to believe that, notwithstanding the confidence that your party has placed on you, you have demonstrated that you no longer qualify for this high office on any of the counts stated above.

President Zuma
As President and Head of State you should take responsibility for the lamentable state in which our society finds itself. This prevailing toxic and amoral environment must surely have something to do with the manner in which you assumed office, by trampling down on all semblance of the rule of law, and corrupting agencies of state. We are constantly reminded of the truth of Shakespeare’s words: “Some rise by sin, and some by virtue fall”  (Measure for Measure II.2) The result is that we are in a Macbethian world where there is absence from the moral landscape of this dear land of ours any sense of positive good, any sense of personal involvement in virtue, loyalty, restraint. As a result we are in the morass of paralysis of moral power as a society. I believe that we are justified in exclaiming with Marcellus in Hamlet 1.iv “something is rotten in the state of Denmark.” And so we say “All is not well.”

As citizens we need not ask of our President and Head of State any more than the practice of virtue. To live a virtuous life is to express the goodness of and the possibilities for good in human living. These have at times been expressed as the cardinal virtues: temperance, courage, prudence and justice. For that the leader must lead by example, be a person of common wisdom, and understand the environment of her/his operations enough to serve the people and be driven by a desire to govern well.

There is no place in this for exploiting the high office for personal gain or benefit, or using state resources to buy loyalty, or to elevate party or family above the public good. Without this radical prescription of service our democracy is hollow, becomes a dictatorship of the Party, until the next elections when the voters once again get coaxed to vote for The Party! The personal attributes of a leader are an important assurance that our democracy is in good hands: excellence in virtue, truth, trust, wisdom, insight, discernment, and sound judgment.

That cesspit of a-morality is to be found in the prevalence of rape in all its brutal forms, in the disregard for loyalty – how does one explain that a close friend of Anene Booysen ‘s brother in Bredasdorp is one of the suspects of her murder. You yourself know only too well that a daughter of a close friend and comrade of yours accused you of rape! Though, happily, you were acquitted of the charge, the stench of disloyalty and taking advantage of unequal relations remains. South Africans live in fear, they are angry; they are poor (and getting poorer) and burdened by debt. What could be alleviating poverty, like social grants and social housing, is failing in practice because the poor have what is due to them pocketed by corrupt officials, and instead suffer the indignity of living life as beggars in their own land. Whether it be from marauding criminal gangs, or crime syndicates that appear to operate with some impunity, or the elderly terrified of their own grandchildren, or neighbours who cannot be trusted, or girl schoolchildren who are at the mercy of their teachers who may rape or abuse them, or corruption and theft from public resources by government ministers and public servants, or failure to meet the basic requirements of schooling most notably school textbooks not being delivered on time, or citizens who die in our hospitals because there are no doctors , or no medicines, or the thousands who dies on our roads, or protesters like Andries Tatane in Ficksburg, or the Marikana 46, or those murdered by the Cato Manor police death squad in extra-judicial murder, South Africans live in fear. Are we effectively in a police state? This situation is the direct result of the failure of public policy.

Besides the social and moral breakdown that engulfs our society, the economic woes for ordinary South Africans are not abating. Social inequality has widened since the end of apartheid – and that is something to be ashamed of. The extent of escalating unemployment in our country is surely nothing to be proud of, and poverty that has become endemic, almost irreversible, that haunts our every being cannot be gainsaid. The gaping disparities between rich and poor is a sad indictment on a party that has been in government since the onset of our constitutional democracy. The inadequacy of policy is attested to by the succession of downgrades by rating agencies, and the despair of the poor expresses itself in incessant demonstrations throughout the length and breadth of our country.

South Africans are angry, and they have every reason to be so. There is evidence that your party and government no longer have the intelligence, ideas or initiative to take bold, radical and necessary steps to arrest this slide into oblivion. Besides just being without the intelligence to change the course of history, evidently your Party and government do not even have the inclination preoccupied as it is by a relentless programme of self-enrichment. Not even the otherwise promising National Planning Commission Report will solve the challenges we face because it is too little too late, lacks specificity and is without urgency or determination. Yes, we also have the promise of a multi-billion rand infrastructure development spend that is bound to end up in failure no less than the ignoble defence procurement debacle, based on the prevailing rector of corruption in government. Why, because there are already signs that this initiative has become the target of looters and thieves, many of whom with the full knowledge of the political elite in your party and government. This failure of government is also to be seen in the lamentable e.toll saga, in the handling of the farmworkers demands and essential decision-making in the highest office in the land: the appointments of the Chief Justice, of the Head of the NPA, in government by demands rather than by policy and principle, The picture that emerges is one of lack of leadership that is courageous about things that matter. Yes, we see it in the majority of appointments you make that, with notable exceptions, are lackluster and mediocre. These include appointments to cabinet, Provincial Premiers, and even political appointments to diplomatic service, and a gradual erosion of the independence of significant institutions like the judiciary by blatant political interference. These are nothing but an insult to the intelligence of South Africans.

Notwithstanding all this, there is a sense that this country is without an imaginative, transformative chief executive. Instead, where serious matters, as in the outrageous use of state resources to build extensions to your private home amounting to some R206m (if we accept Minister Thiulas Nxesi’s assurances, which no reasonable South African should!), you indulge us in the art of equivocation. Is it true that every room in the Nkandla Zuma Estate has been paid for by the Zuma family? Or is it that every room now occupied by the member of your family has been so paid for? You and your ministers so often address us with this double sense of the absurd, and obscured meaning to cover the truth. There is widespread use of state resources as a piggy-bank to meet the demands of your office or for electioneering or other forms of state patronage. Ministers like Tina Joemat-Peterson seem to labour under the belief that it is the responsibility of their office to make the resources of their offices to be available to the President at his beck and call. What about the Guptas, citizens of India who have managed to ingratiate themselves and wormed themselves into the very heart of this nation. The benefits are obvious: they get to summon ministers to their compound and issue instructions; they manipulate the cricket governing council with disastrous results; and the paper they publish has access to large resources from state agencies for which no other newspaper was ever invited to tender. Yes, we are in the midst of a new Infogate Scandal! It can only be in a ‘banana republic’ where foreign elements can succeed so easily. I wonder where else is that happening, and what about the security of the state? That would definitely never happen in India.

At the centre of this is a President who lacks the basic intelligence (I do not mean school knowledge or certificates), who is without the means to inspire South Africans to feats of passion for their country and to appeal to their best humanity. I mean being smart and imaginative, and being endowed with ideas and principles on which quality leadership is based. Our problem as a country begins by our having as head of state someone devoid of “the king-becoming graces’ to establish “virtuous rule”. It therefore sounds very hollow when you protest that as President you deserve respect. I wholeheartedly agree that the office of Head of State must be held with respect. But I submit that you are the author of your own misfortune. There is hardly any evidence that you are treating your high office with the due respect you expect of others; to bestow on the highest office in the land dignitas and gravitas is your duty. No wonder that there was a time that international observers were overly concerned about the unfinished business of criminal investigations against you, and of course, that little matter you are so proud of, your many wives and innumerable progeny – as one with potency to sow his wild oats with gay abandon. In your language this is about your culture. Besides there are far too many occasions of gratuitous disregard for the law and the constitution, and unflattering mention in cartoon media, and often your name features in associations with activities that suggest corruption. South Africans have very little reason to hold their President in awe or respect. On top of that the President makes promises he never keeps, and does not even think he owes anybody an explanation. What happened to the gentleman’s ethic, “my word is my bond”! Truth, while never absolute, must be the badge of good leadership.

My counsel to your friends and comrades who seek to protect your reputation by marching onto the Gallery and intimidate the owner of the gallery and the artist of The Spear, or those who are offended on your behalf by the Lady justice cartoon by Zapiro, or the Secretary General of the ANC who summons the Chairman of Nedbank, or the Chief Executive of First Rand for a telling off about the re-branding campaign of the FNB; or the offence caused to some by the decision by AmPlats to restructure its business operations and the threats it was subjected to; or the threats by the General Secretary of the Communist Party and his Stalinist Taliban to legislate respect for the President – none of that would be necessary if you yourself held your high office with a modicum of respect.

Besides these social ills we remain a divided society. We are not just divided by class and wealth (although that is true), or by race, or by gender as the pandemic of violence and brutality against women is the signature tune of our country to our shame; but most alarmingly, the ugly spectre of ethnicity and tribalism that has been accentuated during your Presidency needs to be nipped in the bud. Clearly, you are not the President to campaign against this malady, nor are you interested in operating above the tribal fray as other Presidents have done. Social cohesion clearly is not on your agenda. I do not mean just occasionally dressing down some opposition politician, or pointing fingers at “clever blacks”, or outrage at some indecent racist incidents. I do not even mean a badly organized Social Cohesion Conference or the discredited Moral Regeneration Movement. I mean a coordinated programme of government utilizing the instruments of state and institutions supporting democracy, like the Human Rights Commission, to drive a national strategy of social cohesion. Even universities, once the bastions of civilized life as WEB du Bois puts it, producing an intellectual corps for society that is critical, and independent, are now fast becoming reduced to apologists of failed government policies.

As a critical observer of government and the African National Congress under your leadership, I note that the tenor of government and party is fast drifting towards the conservative, authoritarian, reactionary organization, presiding over a kleptocratic state; and that is intolerant of South Africans expressing themselves. When leaders and governments know that they no longer rule with the consent of the ruled, and without their participation in their democracy they get to be afraid of even their shadows. It often takes on the persona of a playground bullyboy whenever it is unable to answer some pretty sharp critical questions about the conduct of government, and about the prevalence of crime and corruption in South Africa, or about false promises. The ANC is getting to take on a semblance of a mafia organization, a Big Brother that syndicates hard dealings against others, isolates and silences critical voices, and uses state patronage to neutralize and marginalize others. One can observe the makings of a totalitarian, fascist regime.

I am reminded proudly that it was not always like that. There has been much over time that South Africans can be very proud of. I can think of Josiah Gumede challenging John Dube for the leadership of the NNC in the 1920s where, as Peter Limb puts it in his magisterial study of THE ANC’S EARLY YEARS, the ANC had become miserable and “getting lost in mist and sea of selfishness” (does that not sound familiar?). Dube, it was judged, had become conservative, and associated with ethnic nationalism. What we miss today is that radical urgency that Josiah Gumede introduced into NNC politics, that uncompromising commitment to shape the destiny of the oppressed. Instead we get a party and President preoccupied with ethnic culturalism, and that has no idea about turning the tide of the economic life of the people of this country. There have been other examples as well which led to the ascendancy of Chief Albert Luthuli, and the removal of the likes of AB Xuma and James Moroka. Nowadays a conservative, reactionary tribal leadership is celebrated and lionised but never censured as it continues to keep a Machiavellian stranglehold and power over the organisation.  The ANC is being held captive by reactionary, corrupt forces. The ANC is in danger of being reduced to a tribal club with hangers-on who seek patronage and a hand in the politics of theft. It is exactly such a tribalist sentiment that has caused the Department of Justice and Constitutional Development to drive relentlessly a piece of legislation like the Traditional Courts Bill whose constitutionality is suspect, but which more importantly, clearly undermines the advances this nation has made with regard to the rights of women, and it threatens to introduce a layer of criminal justice that parallels that established by the law of the land. In a land where some 50% of the population is made up of young people and women a leadership is required that trusts the instincts of young people and that radically eschews all forms of sexism and disregard for women. A not dissimilar sentiment especially in the Department of Justice and Constitutional Development must explain the abortive Secrecy Bill, and the secret revival of the National Keypoints Act is surely part of this culture of secrecy.

Besides, our country needs a President who understands democracy, especially that a constitutional democracy functions with checks and balances; that power is always exercised under check, and never in an arbitrary manner. The Head of State must be comfortable with the powers of the Constitutional Court and never to threaten at every turn to subject them to review, and to know that good governance flourishes with the oversight of parliament, and of independent organs of state, and that opposition parties are loyal opposition and patriotic and mandated by voters to champion particular positions in the public sphere. Opposition is of no mere nuisance value. It is the lifeblood of democracy. Some of your utterances suggest that you just do not get it.

I am raising my voice comprehensively now after having promised in 2009 that I shall hold my peace, and give your government a fair chance to perform. I had warned that much of your “victories” in the run-up to Polokwane and thereafter were merely pyrrhic victories. They would yet come to haunt you, I reasoned. Indeed, they have. But now any political analyst will warn that we are on a drift to a totalitarian state, twisted by a security machinery into silence and worse. Those of us who still have voice are obliged to warn against the prevailing trend. One way of addressing this confidence deficit would be for the President and all public representatives to be subjected to a probity test, to declare for public scrutiny their tax affairs, and all matters of conflict of interest. It is also not asking too much to expect that all public officers, including civil servants must express confidence in the system they preside over by sending their children to state schools, and to utilize public health facilities.  This must surely include all public sector unions like NEHAWU and SADTU. Leadership matters. Leadership must be accountable and must be exemplary, and must be inspirational. That is where you fail.

Please spare us another five years under your leadership. Spare yourself any further embarrassment of ineffectual leadership. You will be judged harshly by future generations. I ask you solemnly, resign.
Yours sincerely

Open letter to Reverend Canon Barney Pityana

Receive our warm regards. We have read your open letter dated 12 December 2013 requesting President Jacob Zuma to resign from public office and these are the points we want to raise to the letter under reply. It is without a doubt that our current president in your own words “lacks the basic intelligence” and is equally not an epitome of exemplary leadership. These are the basic elements at least any leader must possess in order to inspire confidence and hope for his constituency. In the process of examining leadership abilities you rightly went on to look into the corrupt environment mantling the African National Congress and used this anti-people culture to expose how the ANC has betrayed the poor majority and the rest of the South African citizenship. Indeed the outcome of this is the rotten nature of Denmark (South Africa in our context).

Let us engage this phenomenon at an ideological level starting off with Jean Paul Satre in the preface of Fanon’s Wretched of the Earth “the national revolution must be socialist; if its career is cut short, if the native bourgeoisie takes over, the new state, in spite of its formal sovereignty, remains in the hands of the imperialist”. So Satre helps us to understand that the absence of a national revolution in South Africa for the construction of a new nation is that which has permitted the neoliberal project carried out by the ruling party. We know that what we had in South Africa is not anything close to a revolutionary program but we had a whole lot of integrationist talks in the form of CODESA. The problem with this is that the ruling party and the rest (ANC in particular) accepted a package that sustains the slave-master power relations espoused in the national constitution. They did this forgetting the national historical mission of all black liberation movements which was repossessing and restoring black property and dignity. There can be no black dignity if black are expected to integrate into an already established anti-black system of governance underpinned by white supremacist values and norms. The whole integrationist project led by the ANC is that which has sustained the cultural complexes of both the black and the white. The table where blacks are expected to sit and dine with whites is a table of contradictions. The black comes with his inferiority while white with his inbuilt superiority and both groups are expected to resolves historical contradictions over a cup of tea and biscuits. These point out the serious limitations of the rainbow nation project. the tragic mishaps of integrationism is that which has centralized the economic power in white hands while the general black majority as Biko would say “are standing on the touchlines in a game they suppose to be playing”. The inevitable outcome of this process is as we have seen, a few blacks filtering into the economic space mostly through the use of the political space provided by the 94 project. The ANC’s creation of black entrepreneurs by the BEE gave or gives a false impression that there is something being done where in actual sense nothing is being done. At a basic service delivery level it is evident that black lives have remained in the same positions they were pre 94. A humiliating experience of men and women young and old are expected to relieve themselves of human excrement in a bush and open fields. This is despite the growing gender based violence in black townships. In deed this filtering in of few blacks is a result of the political space provided where these blacks through the use of power have managed to accumulate a whole lot of material gains. This in our view is where President Jacob Zuma, his corrupt and rich ilk are located. Most importantly it would be pure parochialism if we were to locate the genesis of the problem with the ascension of President Zuma. The ultimate cause of this the whole integrationst project led by the African National Congress. It is unfortunate that Capitalism cannot integrate into its belly the entire majority. Its ultimate cause of existence is the centralization of power in the form of the means of production into a few while the rest toil in blue overalls for the gains of the national bourgeoisie. The untransformed property relations in South Africa not only subject the black into a position of proletariats but it also sustains the racist nature of Capitalism in our South African context. Whiteness as embodiment of power remains at a higher echelon while blackness as a symbol of powerlessness remains at a position of dependency. This is a racist program of integrationism which the ANC has happily championed for the past twenty years.

In case you have forgotten it is the ANC who sold the country to IMF/World Bank/Wall Street Corporations. It is the ANC led government who allowed Apartheid corporations such as SAB Miller, De Beers, Anglo-American etc that benefited from slave labor to delist from the JSE and get away scot free. It is the ANC led government who ditched pro-poor RDP for neoliberal pro-capital GEAR. It is the ANC who privatized critical national assets such as ISCOR, Telkom, and others. It was through ANC led government that South Africa bided to host the ultra expensive soccer world cup whilst its people were being ravaged by poverty and HIV/AIDS. It was the ANC led  government that refused to roll out ARVs which resulted in deaths of nearly half a million poor South Africans including many children. It was the decision of the ANC led government to procure arms with funds that could have been much better spent in education, healthcare, housing etc. It was through the ANC led government  that public education was destroyed through OBE, that hundreds of millions were wasted through senseless measures.

The leadership of the ANC are a bunch of house negroes, front office managers, hatched by the same neo liberal anti black system. They are in fact the ANC and vice versa. We cannot separate the leaders of the ANC from the ANC. They don’t serve to compliment each other, they are an inseparable whole. The ANC is given life by those who feed and represent it. These leaders are vicariously responsible for the black condition. Malcolm X is instructive here:
“Just as the slavemaster of that day used Tom, the house Negro, to keep the field Negroes in check, the same old slavemaster today has Negroes who are nothing but modern Uncle Toms, 20th century Uncle Toms, to keep you and me in check, keep us under control, keep us passive and peaceful and nonviolent. That’s Tom making you nonviolent. It’s like when you go to the dentist, and the man’s going to take your tooth. You’re going to fight him when he starts pulling. So he squirts some stuff in your jaw called novocaine, to make you think they’re not doing anything to you. So you sit there and ’cause you’ve got all of that novocaine in your jaw, you suffer peacefully. Blood running all down your jaw, and you don’t know what’s happening. ‘Cause someone has taught you to suffer — peacefully.”
The 21st century Uncle Toms teach us, via an anti black politics of compromise, not to fight whiteness but to embrace it. These  Uncle Toms must be rejected together with the system they represent and promote.
Zuma is bad, terrible. He must surely go. But he must not be the sacrificial lamb. He must go with the ANC which is the custodian of anti black neo liberal politics. The seeds of the rot that is uncontrollable today were planted in CODESA by the ANC. It went on to be cemented after the advent of the new dispensation. THE PROBLEM IS THE ANC, ITS LEADERS- PAST AND PRESENT. THE SOLUTION IS LOGICALLY OUTSIDE THE ANC.


1 Kommentar:

  1. Die Gier der Globalplayer ist unermesslich und dieses scheint aus deren Sicht nur über eine globale Versklavung und Ausbeutung aller Menschen und ihren Länder der Erde befriedigen zu werden.

    Ein weiteres Beispiel ist die Ukraine:

    Das hat System:
    "Euromajdan hat Janukowitsch verboten, die bevorstehenden Abkommen mit der Russischen Föderation zu unterschreiben", welch eine Oppositions-Diktatur.

    Zu Merkels (CDU/CDU/FDP/SPD) Oppositionen gehört u.a. auch die Opposition in Syrien:
    Auszüge: "Das neue Syrien kommt aus Wilmersdorf [Berlin, Deutschland]
    Vorbereitung für die Zeit nach Assad: Unter dem Namen "Day after" werden seit Monaten heimlich syrische Rebellen in Berlin ausgebildet – mit Wissen und Willen der Bundesregierung. ...
    Bei der Stiftung Wissenschaft und Politik (SWP) hat sich seit Januar eine Gruppe von bis zu 50 syrischen Oppositionellen aller Couleur geheim getroffen, um Pläne für die Zeit nach Assad zu schmieden.

    Das geheime Projekt mit dem Namen "Day After" wird von der SWP in Partnerschaft mit dem United States Institute of Peace (USIP) organisiert, wie die "Zeit" von Beteiligten erfuhr. Das deutsche Außenministerium und das State Department helfen mit Geld, Visa und Logistik.
    Das unweigerliche Ende des Regimes wird schlicht vorausgesetzt, als eine Art Arbeitshypothese. Darin zeigt sich, dass die Bundesregierung schon viel länger mit dem Sturz des syrischen Regimes kalkuliert, als Berliner Diplomaten zugeben können. Und: Deutschland ist sehr viel stärker in die Vorbereitungen der syrischen Opposition einbezogen, als man bisher öffentlich erklärte.
    Solange Deutschland noch an Assad und seine Paten in Moskau und Peking appellierte, wäre es kontraproduktiv gewesen, konkrete Planungen für ein freies Syrien offenzulegen.
    Im August soll ein Dokument veröffentlicht werden, das den Konsens der Opposition darüber darstellt, wie die neue Verfassung aussehen muss, wie Armee, Justiz und Sicherheitsapparate reformiert werden können, wie die Konfessionen künftig friedlich zusammenleben können und die Wirtschaft umgebaut werden muss.

    Selbstverständlich schüttelt die Opposition alles aus dem Ärmel. Nein:
    – Darlehen – für "neue Verfassung, Armee, Justiz und Sicherheitsapparate u.s.w. u.s.w. bis zum Wiederaufbau (Marshallplan mit Darlehen der Sklaverei).
    Auf der einen Seite wird Assad (hier in der Ukraine Janukowitsch) hinterhältig übergangen/vorgeführt, auf der anderen Seite treibt man einen Keil zwischen souveräne Länder (Syrien/ Russland & China oder hier Ukraine / Russland & China) und spricht im gleichen Atemzug von Frieden! (Vertraglicher Ausbeutung)

    Hinter allem steckt die Gier der Globalplayer mit ihren Lobbyisten.

    Ob die Oppositionsparlamentsparteien “Батькивщинa” (Timoschenkos “Vaterland“, vertreten durch Arsenij Jazenjuk), “УДАР” (Klitschkos “Schlag“) und der “Свободa” (“Freiheit” – Oleg Tjagnibok) auch gegen Willkür und Sanktionen in Deutschland und der EU aufmerksam machen:
    “Bundestag-Petition 46483 zur Abschaffung Sanktionen bei Hartz IV und Sozialleistungen”

    Ob John Maccain (USA) oder gar die NSA die Willkür und Sanktionen in Deutschland und der EU anprangern wird:
    “Bundestag-Petition 46483 zur Abschaffung Sanktionen bei Hartz IV und Sozialleistungen”

    Oder wird es auch solche Willkür und Sanktionen in der EU-Ukraine geben?

    Oder Hartz IV Sklaverei der SPD/CDU
    Wer von der Lobby geschmiert wird hat wohl keine andere Wahl und andererseits muss die SPD-Spitze nun erkannt haben das ca. 75% ihrer Mitglieder auch gerne der CDU ihre Stimme geben würden wenn der Verrat der SPD ihre eigenen Pfründe sichert.