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Auteur LES LOIS DE HUN XEN   ( Réponses 35 | Lectures 5550 )
Haut de page 12/04/2014 @ 16:17 Bas de page
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Seun nmott a écrit

BAC a écrit

Seun nmott a écrit

SR a tout à fait raison de dire que « la politique est faite de compromis ».
Pour sortir de tout conflit, un compromis s'impose, si non , c'est l'impasse. On en a déjà vu.
Après il doit y avoir du courage et de l’honnêteté.

Quant aux rumeurs..
Oui et non, si on a vu Eng Chay ieng revient sur le devant de la scène, en absence de Y Sovann. Je trouve que c'est normal.
Soyons vigilent ...

En fin je suis de l'avis d'ES : bonne nouvelle!

Donnons nous un avril de joie!





Compromis de la part du dictateur? Héhéhé......





C'est justement cela, si non, faut il reprendre le maquis?

Un compromis c'est un arrangement dans lequel deux (ou plusieurs) parties font des concessions mutuelles dans le but d'arriver à une collaboration...

....un arrangement à la amiable en cas d'accident ou d'accrochage de deux véhicules..
....Une porte de sortie pour les une et les autres sans recourir aux armes.

Est on à la hauteur, là c'est une autre question.












Monsieur,


"The best dictators actually compromise all the time."


Ce que l'étudiant a dit dans l'article '' Dictatorship for Dummies '' ci-haut.


Il y a un petit centre d'achat pas loin de chez moi. Et dans ce centre, il y a une 50taine de magasins. Et la moitié afiche des rabais de 50%, 60% , 80% ...tout temps.


Moi, ce que me fait rire ce n'est pas des rabais, mais la durée. Si un rabais dure 365 jours/année, ce n'est plus un rabais.

'' All the time '' = tout le temps. Si le dictateur fait des compromis tout le temps, alors ce n'est plus un compromis. kékéké.....

'' Smart dictators don't give up power that might curtail their ability to survive - but everything else is negotiable. ''

ET ce que le prof a dit par la suite.


Ce qu'il a dit c'est ceci; les dictateurs '' intelligents '' ne donnent pas le pouvoir qui pourrait restreindre leur capacité à survivre - mais tout le reste est négociable.


Rien. Mais tout le reste est nécociable. Donc c'est rien. C'est ce que notre bandit est entrain de faire; négocier.


Remarquer que l'intelligent est entre les guillemet. Ça me fait penser au fou; LBK, qui a dit que son dictateur est intelligent. C'est vrai....Mais en khmers, pour cettte intelligence; on dit '' CHLATE DOSS KANE-TOUILLE ''.



Bonne journée monsieur.

Ici, il fait beau. Les rayons du soleil sont de plus en plus opaques; à cause de la chaleur donc. Moi, je vais à la cabane à sucre pour les tires d'érable. Il y a encore de la neige dans les bois loins de Montréal.







Edité le 12/04/2014 @ 19:51 par f6exb
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C'est un pays non démocratique . Tout le monde sait . En attendant que les nouvelles générations prennent la relève . MAIS DANS COMBIEN DE TEMPS ?
La famille du "seigneur" , s'enrichit et prend des profondes racines dans le temps .
… il faut encore au minima 50 ans pour voir quelque chose qui bougent…



Pour voir "quelques choses qui bougent", il faudrait une bonne relève avec un grand nombre suffisant. Pour avoir une bonne relève avec un grand nombre suffisant, il faudrait un enseignement de qualité et une très bonne éducation depuis le primaire jusqu’à l’enseignement supérieur. Pour avoir un enseignement de qualité et une très bonne éducation, il faudrait commencer par avoir de bons enseignants et de bons éducateurs avec des programmes bien adaptés. Pour avoir des bons enseignants et des bons éducateurs, il faudrait avoir une bonne conscience collective qu’il faut construire petit à petit, etc...

Cela parait simple et élémentaire, mais j’ai bien peur que nous oublions ces notions de base pour ne pas dire ces notions simplistes. Nos enfants sont livrés à eux-mêmes depuis la fin du régime KR... et malheureusement quelques hirondelles ne font pas le printemps !

"Les espèces qui survivent ne sont pas les espèces les plus fortes, ni les plus intelligentes, mais celles qui s'adaptent le mieux aux changements." (Charles Darwin / 1809-1882)
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Same same but different or different but same same....


Il était une fois, un dictateur qui avait fait des compromis....puis il a ensuite fait des menaces....on appelle ça la convivialité....kékéké....Ah, j'ai failli oublier la cabane à sucre; fuck, ce n'est plus comme il était dans le passé, c'est devenu très commercial; il y a même des mets chinois....





- Hun Sen said he agreed during extensive talks with Sam Rainsy via telephone on Wednesday that he would call for commune elections in February 2017 and general elections in February 2018, five months earlier than scheduled,


- Hun Sen threatened to unveil a tape of the conversation between him and Sam Rainsy if the opposition leader “changes his mind.

- We can’t sign any deal, not because of Hun Sen or the CPP or Sam Rainsy, but purely because of Kem Sokha,” he said.



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Eux, traitres?? D'après vous, qui est le plus grand traitre au Srok?






Cambodian court sentences 13 men between 5-9 years in jail for treason






PHNOM PENH, April 11 (Xinhua) -- The Phnom Penh Municipal Court on Friday convicted 13 men of treason conspiracy and sentenced them between five years and nine years in jail, according to a verdict read by presiding judge Seng Neang.




Seven of the convicts were brought from the prison to hear the verdict as six others were sentenced in absentia as they are on the run.




"They are found guilty of treason conspiracy by forming illegal armed forces under the name of the Khmer National Salvation Front with an aim to topple the government," the verdict said, and an arrest warrant was issued for the six convicts who are at large.




According to the verdict, Sam Serei, a mastermind of the movement, was sentenced to nine years in jail in absentia as he has fled overseas.




The group had carried out hostile acts against Cambodia between 2009 and 2011 and were arrested in March last year in Thailand's Pathum Thani province.




The hearing for the group was held on March 28 and the verdict was just handed down on Friday.
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Cambodia Sends 13 to Prison for Insurrection Plot





PHNOM PENH, Cambodia April 11, 2014 (AP)

Associated Press




A Cambodian court on Friday sentenced 13 men to prison terms ranging from five to nine years for plotting to overthrow the government in a case that was criticized by a human rights group as a political setup.


The men were members of a self-styled Khmer National Liberation Front calling for Prime Minister Hun Sen's removal, primarily through Internet postings. The government accused them of plotting an armed insurrection, charging them with "opposing the nation" by "treacherously plotting" to carry out attacks liable to endanger Cambodia's state institutions or violate its national integrity.


The defendants denied their guilt. New York-based Human Rights Watch said no credible evidence against them was submitted, and that the case appeared to be an attempt to discredit the political opposition ahead of last July's general election.

Seven of the defendants appeared in court Friday, while six others were convicted in absentia. The seven in court were arrested in neighboring Thailand in March 2013 and deported to Cambodia.


Judge Sen Neang said the group's organizational documents presented at their one-day trial in February were proof of their guilt. He also accused them of setting off grenades and home-made bombs. Human Rights Watch and defense lawyers said none of the evidence showed the group endorsed violence or armed rebellion.


"The conviction of any of these 13 defendants will not be proof of guilt but rather of Hun Sen's control over Cambodia's courts to weaken the opposition with false accusations," Brad Adams, Asia director for Human Rights Watch, said earlier this week. "No one should be sentenced to prison to serve Hun Sen's political agenda."


When the defendants who were in court, wearing orange prison uniforms, heard the guilty verdicts, they shouted out "injustice" and repeated their assertions of innocence.

Sam Sokhong, a lawyer for the defendants, told reporters he would appeal the verdict.

"How can they overthrow the government if they have no weapons and their movement has no real structure?" he said.




Voici les 13 qui veulent faire tomber le '' gouvernement '':


Enjoy!

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Gr8GQ8MQWvk&feature=player_embedded


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C'est injuste. Et vous avez besoin de la justice. Comment faire?? Il faut trouver d'argent. Beaucoup d'argent. Et l'argent n'est pas pour payer votre avocat. C'est pour payer le juge. Le juge va donner 80% au bandit ( Hun Xen ) et...c'est tout kékéké....






KNLF Group Imprisoned After Guilty Verdict

By Khy Sovuthy and Lauren Crothers | April 12, 2014

Twelve men and one woman were found guilty of plotting to overthrow the government and sentenced to between five and nine years in prison after a fifteen-minute-long hearing on Friday. Rights groups denounced the verdicts as politically motivated and based on scant evidence as well as testimony extracted via torture.

After the hearing, the seven men present—six people were tried in absentia—shouted and threw their hands in the air in protest to the Phnom Penh Municipal Court’s judgment.


Presiding Judge Seng Neang said the court sentenced Thach Kongphuong, 38, Yin Yav, 56, Yorn Yoeub, 26, Khem Ma, 29 and Suon Phal, 53, to eight years behind bars. Yorn Kimsrun, 28, was sentenced to seven years in jail for plotting to provide a foreign nation with the means to carry out hostile acts against the Cambodian government. Suong Sithikun, 53, will be imprisoned for five years.

They were arrested by Thai authorities in March 2013, and deported to Cambodia.

The six people tried in absentia include Sam Serey, the Denmark-based founder of the Khmer National Liberation Front (KNLF), which last year was branded a terrorist organization by Cambodia’s government. The fugitives received generally longer sentences of between eight and nine years.

“Between 2009 to 2011, the Khmer National Liberation Front was created to act against the government,” Judge Neang said Friday. “They distributed leaflets calling for people to make chaos in society, and they used the land of Thailand to hide.”

“Based on an answer given by Yin Yav [during questioning], he said that they created the Khmer National Liberation Front to topple the government,” he continued.

“Based on the testimony of some suspects, coupled with evidence, the Khmer National Liberation Front was led by ringleader Sam Serey, who still is at large,” Judge Neang said. “The defendants are guilty of plotting to overthrow the nation.”

As his words rang out, the defendants, clad in orange prison garb, shouted that the verdict was unjust.

“This is so unjust, the Cambodian courts are not just,” shouted Mr. Kongphuong, adding that he would appeal the verdict. “Please, international and national organizations, help to intervene in our story, because we did not do anything,” he said.

Mr. Ma said his suffering was unjust, and that it was unfair to imprison him while “powerful people destroy forests and grab people’s land.”

Sam Sokong, the lawyer representing Mr. Phal and Mr. Kimsrun, said he wanted to know on what evidence they were convicted.

“They did not have the ability to topple the government because they did not have weapons, human resources or finances to do so,” he said, asserting that no evidence presented during the group’s March 28 trial suggested otherwise.

Six of the 13 are Khmer Krom, or “lower Khmer,” which refers to ethnic Khmer people who predominantly live in the southern part of Vietnam.

In a statement, the Minority Rights Organization (MIRO) said the trial had been “unfair and partial.”

This Cambodian group advocates for the rights of Khmer Krom and other ethnic minorities.

“MIRO rejects the court’s decision as it is based on fabricated evidence,” its statement reads. “All men confirmed during the court hearing that they were coerced into signing the statements of their interrogation and other documents during their examination at the Ministry of Interior.”

“Two of them were subjected to torture,” the group said. “These reports falsely claim that they had collaborated in bringing down the Government of Cambodia. All men were denied a legal representative during the interrogations.”

MIRO director Ang Chanrith attended Friday’s hearing. He said in the statement that the judges failed to consider whether or not the KNLF “advocates for violent actions.”

He said the verdict was political based on the fact that Prime Minister Hun Sen denounced the group last May. The MIRO leader charged that Friday’s verdicts were rendered “on political motives rather than the rule of law.”

The Society for Threatened Peoples also condemned the convictions. From their base in Germany, they branded Friday’s verdicts as “politically motivated arbitrary justice.”

“Obviously, the government intends to remove critics who call for human and minority rights as they represent a real threat to their leadership,” Judith Kunze, the Society’s Coordinator for Cambodia, said in the statement.

“Verdicts in Cambodia are often rendered in the interest of influential politicians and exhibit a blatant disregard for the rule of law,” she said. “We therefore demand the court to revise the verdict.”

sovuthy@cambodiadaily.com, crothers@cambodiadaily.com

© 2014, The Cambodia Daily. All rights reserved. No part of this article may be reproduced in print, electronically, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed without written permission.
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KNLF cases decried

Fri, 11 April 2014

Laignee Barron

On the eve of a court ruling, rights groups yesterday called on the court to drop “politically motivated” charges against men accused of plotting to overthrow the government.

Today’s sentence could mean up to 10 years’ imprisonment for 13 Khmer and Khmer Krom men who allegedly conspired to topple the Cambodian government while forming an armed wing of the Khmer National Liberation Front (KNLF), a Denmark-based organisation the Kingdom considers a terrorist network.

Advocates of the accused maintain the government has no credible evidence against the defendants, seven of whom claim police coerced or tortured confessions out of them, while the other six remain at large.

“Prime Minister Hun Sen and the Cambodia government have a long history of creating make-believe cases against minor exile groups that they then use as a cudgel to smear the political opposition,” said Phil Robertson, Human Rights Watch’s Asia deputy director. “This is yet another politically motivated spectacle in Cambodia’s kangaroo courts where the rights of the accused … go out the window.”

Before last year’s election, the government tried to discredit the opposition by linking it to armed rebels from the KNLF, according to the Minority Rights Organization.

But according to Sam Serey, KNLF president and one of the accused, the group is nonviolent, and “has been peacefully struggling for justice, peace, freedom and democracy”.

Government spokesman Phay Siphan and Ministry of Interior officials were unable to specify yesterday why the KNLF is considered illegal.

“I do not remember the evidence, but the courts know, they have the proof,” Kirth Chantharith, National Police spokesman, said.

Many of the accused, three of whom were monks at the time of their arrest in March last year, deny any involvement in the KNLF, which filed a complaint at the International Criminal Court against Hun Sen.

“A political movement criticised the government, and so the government feels threatened … but if the court is fair, they will let all [the defendants] out of jail,” defence lawyer Sam Sokong said.


Edité le 17/04/2014 @ 18:57 par f6exb
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Il existe des lois au Cambodge mais beaucoup ne les respecte pas dont "SADDAM" HUN SEN lui-même ! Alors comment voulez-vous que le peuple khmers respecte ces lois ?
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Il existe des lois au Cambodge mais beaucoup ne les respecte pas dont "SADDAM" HUN SEN lui-même ! Alors comment voulez-vous que le peuple khmers respecte ces lois ?




Le peuple, lui, il est obligé par Hun Xen de respecter les lois; car c'est lui qui fait les lois, et c'est lui qui applique, et qui exécute les lois. Hun Xen c'est un Roi, un PM, un juge; et un flic en même temps.


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Y a des gens qui, trop longtemps vivants aux dépens de la dictature; prennent des slogans pour des réalités. Si je vous jure, y avait même qui ont osé me dire '' Au Srok, y a des lois! ''....kékéké


PHNOM PENH, April 18 (Xinhua) -- The Council of Ministers of Cambodia on Friday passed three draft laws, designed to strengthen the country's longtime-criticized judicial system, according to a government media statement.

The green light was given during a weekly cabinet meeting, which was chaired by Prime Minister Hun Sen.

The three draft laws included one on the organization of the judiciary, one on the organization and function of the Supreme Council of Magistracy, and a Statutes of Judges and Prosecutors.

"The laws aim to guarantee the independence of the judiciary, maintain discipline of judges, and to assure the good functioning of Cambodian courts," the statement said.

The laws, drafted by the Ministry of Justice with French legal experts' aid, are based on experiences of countries with advanced rule of law, it said.

"The compilation of the three laws is an important beginning of legal and judicial reforms, which are an integral part of the government's rectangular strategy," it said. "The laws will be a fundamental base for the government to achieve its vision in strengthening good governance and the rule of law."

According to the Constitution, the draft laws need to be approved by the National Assembly and finally reviewed by the Senate and signed by King Norodom Sihamoni before being promulgated.





Edité le 18/04/2014 @ 18:01 par f6exb
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CCHR Slams Approval of Judicial Reform Laws

By Hul Reaksmey | April 21, 2014

The Cambodian Center for Human Rights (CCHR) issued a statement Sunday condemning last week’s approval by the Council of Ministers of three long-awaited laws on judicial reform, citing a lack of proper public consultation on the laws.

Prime Minister Hun Sen on Friday presided over a meeting of the Council of Ministers that approved the three new laws on the functioning of the courts, the country’s judicial oversight body and the role of judges and prosecutors.

Council of Ministers spokesman Phay Siphan said on Friday that the three laws would be presented to the National Assembly for approval today or on Tuesday. The CCHR statement says that no such move should be made until there is an agreement for the opposition CNRP to end its boycott of its 55 National Assembly seats.

Failing that, the statement says, the full laws should be immediately released.

“It is crucial that the [National Assembly] makes the draft legislation public to allow for relevant stakeholders including civil society, legal professionals and the general public to give feedback and make comments,” the statement says.

Mr. Siphan was critical on Sunday of CCHR’s claim that the government was pushing through the three laws with little consultation outside the ruling CPP.

“Why is this human rights [organization] condemning the government?” he said of CCHR, which was founded by Kem Sokha, who is now the vice president of the CNRP.

“It’s only a small NGO,” Mr. Siphan said. “The government is legitimate.”

“We do what the law allows us to do, and we have discussed [the three new laws] with international legal groups,” he added, declining to identify the groups.

reaksmey@cambodiadaily.com

© 2014, The Cambodia Daily. All rights reserved. No part of this article may be reproduced in print, electronically, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed without written permission.


Edité le 21/04/2014 @ 19:58 par f6exb
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