Govt. Terrified Of Rights Lobby And For Good Reasons: It’s Economic Sabotage.….

Crime is only a prob­lem if it is affect­ing rich peo­ple.….
Before you think I have gone com­plete­ly berserk it was a tongue in cheek com­ment designed to get you to pay atten­tion.

With the num­ber of mur­ders and a gen­er­al rise in seri­ous felonies, I want­ed to bring a few facts to the atten­tion of our peo­ple.
Recently a woman who hap­pened to be a lawyer and a sup­posed crim­i­nal rights advo­cate was report­ed­ly killed by a crim­i­nal she alleged­ly took into her home.
No tears here, there are hun­dreds of thou­sands of Jamaicans who have been vic­tim­ized by crime, if any per­son wants to be of help, those per­sons could use some sup­port, not know and con­vict­ed crim­i­nals.
That is the rea­son I will not rec­og­nize them as human rights activists, they are crim­i­nal rights activists.

I learned also that the father of for­mer PNP Politician Kern Spencer was shot and injured. I am relieved that the elder Spencer sur­vived the ordeal and was able to get off a few shots at his assailants, sor­ry he was unable to lay them out.
His son took to social media to berate the police for not answer­ing the phone at the Balaclava Police sta­tion. [Under what sce­nario would the police not answer the damn phone], that is inde­fen­si­ble?

Kern Spencer alleged that the 911 oh sor­ry 119 oper­a­tor took too much time col­lect­ing the infor­ma­tion after they called to report that his father was shot.
Sorry to break it to the [enti­tled] younger mis­ter Spencer but that is what emer­gency oper­a­tors do they try to get all of the salient infor­ma­tion pos­si­ble.
What is told them is relayed to respond­ing offi­cers enabling them to make good deci­sions on their arrival at the inci­dent scene.

Information giv­en to emer­gency oper­a­tors also some­times becomes crit­i­cal evi­dence for court pro­ceed­ings lat­er.
So unless Kern expect­ed that the oper­a­tor should have changed the rules at the mere men­tion of his fam­i­ly name his crit­i­cism of the police is.… oh well.
Here’s the thing Kern issued an impas­sioned plea about the gun crime in our coun­try and how it needs to end. Commendable but crime is crime Kern, white col­lar, blue col­lar, it’s all crime you know what I mean right?

As a state Minister in the for­mer PNP Administration, you could have kept your nose clean but you did­n’t. No crime is good, the crim­i­nal­ly com­plic­it court threw out the case but that does not mean you were inno­cent.
When we get on our high horse about crime we bet­ter make sure that we don’t have skele­tons in our own clos­ets.
Criminals are no respecter of per­sons, it may seem like they are for a minute but soon­er or lat­er there will be a clear recog­ni­tion that these hood­lums do not respect life, they do not care who they kill.

CRIMINAL RIGHTS SILENCE

Young unem­ployed youths who nev­er got their voic­es heard, nev­er had pow­er, are nev­er going to give back the pow­er the gun gives them.
They com­man­deer women to have sex with them. They take the prop­er­ty of oth­ers when­ev­er they chose to, they are feared, revered, they become infa­mous, and they have the pow­er of life and death.
That’s pow­er they will not give back only to return to the shad­ows of incon­se­quen­tial and unknown.
Those weapons will have to be plucked from their cold life­less fin­gers.

We are a coun­try at war but there is a trag­ic irony which needs report­ing on so we will attempt to bring it to the atten­tion of you my read­ers once again today.
Have you noticed the blan­ket yet pal­pa­ble silence of the many crim­i­nal rights lob­by oper­at­ing in Jamaica despite the hor­ren­dous nature and vol­ume of mur­ders occur­ring dai­ly?
The silence is deaf­en­ing.

We just thought it would be inter­est­ing to point out to the Jamaican peo­ple the incon­sis­ten­cy of these groups who com­plain about so-called abus­es by the secu­ri­ty forces. Yet they are death­ly silent when inno­cent Jamaicans are slaugh­tered by thugs. So we will name but a few of the groups we have labeled .….
[ENEMIES OF THE STATE]

Holness Pandered To Criminal Rights Lobby: Resulting In Over 1600 Murdered Last Year..

Independent Jamaica Council For Human Rights.
Jamaicans For Justice.
Amnesty International.
Jamaica Forum for Lesbians All-sexuals and gays.
INDECOM.
Families Against State Terrorism(FAST).
Citizens Advocacy Group International (CAGI).

Litany Of Anti-police Groups Silent On Homicides/​JFJ/​FAST/​PMI/​IACHR /​etal Hypocrites And Frauds

These are but a few of the groups sup­pos­ed­ly advo­cat­ing for rights on the Island, crim­i­nal rights that is.
These groups oper­ate inde­pen­dent­ly of each oth­er but declare that they Constantly cam­paign against any denial of Human Rights and civ­il lib­er­ties in Jamaica and to under­take or spon­sor all actions nec­es­sary and pos­si­ble to secure redress and pub­lic dis­ap­proval for all infringe­ments of these rights. To coöper­ate and asso­ciate with oth­er groups and orga­ni­za­tions which have sim­i­lar aims.

In 2014, (CAGI) blast­ed the Jamaica Observer in a scathing let­ter under the sig­na­ture of Jeremy Soutar, who is the admin­is­tra­tor of Citizens Advocacy Group International. CAGI’s attack on the pub­li­ca­tion was for dar­ing to praise the then Administration for act­ing proac­tive­ly in the han­dling of the Mario Deane case.
Even though the Government act­ed expe­di­tious­ly to deal with the alle­ga­tions in the case as they were pre­sent­ed to it (CAGI) want­ed the Government to jump high­er and was angered that any­one would dare side with the Government instead of pil­ing onto the entire police force.

Nations Not Hamstrung By Over-reach­ing Human Rights Advocacy Are Economic Models For The World…

Being proac­tive is also demon­strat­ed in the fol­low­ing cir­cum­stances: (CAGI) claimed.

- When a gov­ern­ment impress­es upon its secu­ri­ty forces that the con­sti­tu­tion­al rights of cit­i­zens are uncon­di­tion­al­ly guar­an­teed and that any act or omis­sion which infringes upon those rights could land offend­ing offi­cers in prison and/​or defend­ing civ­il suits for con­sti­tu­tion­al con­tra­ven­tions.

- When a gov­ern­ment aggres­sive­ly mon­i­tors the con­duct of its ser­vants to ensure adher­ence to pol­i­cy guide­lines and force orders.

- When a gov­ern­ment puts mea­sures in place to ensure those police offi­cers pay all or part of the mon­ey dam­ages award­ed by the Supreme Court to vic­tims when they abuse the rights of cit­i­zens.

It was CAGI that was first to take action on August 7, 2014, by demand­ing the Government of Jamaica act, forth­with, to remove all the on-duty police offi­cers from the Barnett Street Police Station who breached the duty of care owed to the civil­ian vic­tim, Mario Deane.

Other actions of the group against the Government in rela­tion to the unfor­tu­nate and untime­ly demise of Mario Deane were:

1) rec­om­men­da­tions to the direc­tors of the Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights and Labour in the US State Department to cut aid in the area of nation­al secu­ri­ty because we felt that “such aid is only fuelling abuse by the high-hand­ed, reck­less, mali­cious and unpro­fes­sion­al mem­bers of the Jamaica Constabulary Force”.

SELECTIVE HUMAN RIGHTS VIGILANCE:

2) urged INDECOM to con­duct a speedy and thor­ough inves­ti­ga­tion into the mat­ter

3) called for inter­ven­tion from the International Society for Human Rights (ISHR), Human Rights Watch (HRW), Inter-American Commission on Human Rights (IACHR) and Amnesty International

The first response and/​or inter­ven­tion by Citizens Action for Principle and Integrity (CAPI), the Government, and oth­er local human rights inter­ests were made sub­se­quent to the actions tak­en by CAGI which we, nonethe­less, ful­ly sup­port.

CAGI is com­mit­ted to pro­mot­ing uni­ver­sal respect for human rights for all cit­i­zens of Jamaica and, by exten­sion, the world, and will endeav­or to demand that the Government of Jamaica respect the inter­na­tion­al treaties to which it is bound.

We will also endeav­or to uti­lize the pow­er of our inter­na­tion­al part­ners and affil­i­ates to enforce our demands.

Human rights orga­ni­za­tions like CAGl can nev­er be “put out of busi­ness”. We are as rel­e­vant today as we will be tomor­row, so long as there are rights to pro­tect and pro­mote.

Unless the Government of Jamaica acts deci­sive­ly and proac­tive­ly in respect­ing the rights of cit­i­zens in pre­vent­ing abuse and loss of life by the actions and omis­sions of its ser­vants, then the Mario Deane tragedy of 2014 will become the Mario Deane tragedy of the future.

The Jamaica Human Rights Gravy Train…….

These are the groups which are hold­ing our coun­try hostage. These are the for­eign-fund­ed groups which I have writ­ten about year after year with their Jamaican counterparts[house slaves] which have dri­ven fear in Portia and her band of thieves and has Andrew Holness shit­ting his pants.
So it is clear that in order to fix the crime sit­u­a­tion in our coun­try we have to acknowl­edge that these groups are an imped­i­ment to any solu­tion.

Every year thou­sands of Americans are killed by police all across the coun­try under dubi­ous and often­times bla­tant­ly crim­i­nal ways. In addi­tion to that, the wide dis­par­i­ty in the dis­pen­sa­tion of jus­tice between blacks and whites is well doc­u­ment­ed and vast­ly wor­thy of human rights vig­i­lance.
Immigrants are round­ed up and herd­ed into con­cen­tra­tion camps and moved around the coun­try so that they may not have con­tact with attor­neys who wish to lit­i­gate on their behalf.
Yet these groups are silent…
There is nev­er a whim­per from either of these groups in any way that would be con­se­quen­tial to these bla­tant and obvi­ous vio­la­tions of human rights and human dig­ni­ty by the most pow­er­ful coun­try on the plan­et with the resources to do the right thing.

Why then are they all in Jamaica and oth­er poor nations which are strug­gling with crime and vio­lence, mak­ing demands they know the Governments can­not hon­or and which will lead to even greater desta­bi­liza­tion of their soci­eties?

We Intend To Let Our Voices Be Heard Loud And Clear Against The Trial Lawyers And Rights Lobbyists Who Want Criminals To Continue To Kill Innocent People…

MONEY.…

There is no doubt that these groups have small impov­er­ished nations by the balls, I fun­da­men­tal­ly under­stand that the Prime Minister has to con­sid­er the real and present threats expressed by Jeremy Soutar, in 2014.
The Government changed hands but the threat against the nation’s sov­er­eign­ty remains. In fair­ness to Prime Minister Holness who cam­paigned on a plat­form of “Prosperity,” he is dealt a bad hand.
I don’t know whether Holness would have had the balls to tack­le crime head-on were he not con­strained by the specter of the eco­nom­ic guil­lo­tine and sab­o­tage hang­ing over our coun­try.
But I do under­stand his pan­der­ing even though I give him no respect for not stand­ing up against them.

I will attempt to explain what is at play here.
Poor coun­tries which are unable to deal deci­sive­ly with crime are unable to attract or keep invest­ment oppor­tu­ni­ties. Governments with the best inten­tions are still unable to hire more than just so many work­ers because they depend on tax­a­tion and levies to pay their oper­a­tional expens­es.
So the true dri­vers of eco­nom­ic activ­i­ty can­not be Government [as is believed in Jamaica] it is the pri­vate sec­tor which is the true cre­ator of eco­nom­ic growth, not Government.

Since WW11 the world’s pop­u­la­tion has more than dou­bled, Jamaica’s pop­u­la­tion is not exempt from those growth trends. Governments have to find new ways to attract employ­ment oppor­tu­ni­ties for their pop­u­la­tions.
If they are unable to because of crime the prob­lem tends to self-mul­ti­ply as we have seen in Jamaica’s case.
And so it con­tin­ues when crime is in the news no one wants to invest and few­er peo­ple want to vis­it.

If there are no new eco­nom­ic activ­i­ty coun­tries become slaves to lend­ing Institutions a- la the World Bank, International Monetary Fund, Paris Club et al.
These mega mon­e­tary insti­tu­tions are all head­quar­tered in pow­er­ful Industrialized coun­tries.
Rich nations do not bor­row mon­ey from these insti­tu­tions, poor nations do.
Why would these insti­tu­tions and their share­hold­ers want the nations which are slaves to them to find their way out of pover­ty and depen­den­cy?
Who would they lend to if poor African, Asian, Latin and South American and Caribbean nations were to sud­den­ly become rich?

The world bank

If you are unable to see why the con­nec­tions between the groups oper­at­ing in our coun­try and crime are so intri­cate­ly linked then I can­not help you under­stand it.
Michael Manley’s phi­los­o­phy [not his actions] was ahead of his time and so he had to go .……
They were not going to have it. They are not going to have it today. It’s just slav­ery of a dif­fer­ent kind and we are way too blind to see it.
Nations which ben­e­fit from the fleec­ing of poor­er nations lit­er­al­ly wor­ship their secu­ri­ty forces[not sug­gest­ing we do].
They under­stand that they must keep crime and ter­ror­ism at bay, they also know how to do it and they do.