Sunday, 23 September 2012

CREOLE ROCHE-BOIS TERRORISTS ATTACK POLICE AND BANGLADESHI IMMIGRANT WORKERS



CREOLE ROCHE-BOIS TERRORISTS ATTACK POLICE AND BANGLADESHI IMMIGRANT WORKERS


 TU PARLES DE RACAILLE!

 

HOW TO SAVE THE BLACK CREOLES FROM THEIR DECADENT LIFE-STYLES


Woe to Gregory Jeannot, the Black Creole through whom the terror came!

 

 Catholic Church CHOUCHOUTE (favourite) Deepa Bookhun,

promoter of abortion and Sodomite LGBT.


But, where is the decadent Black Creole Catholic Church and where is their chouchoute and sexpert Deepa Bookhun, the promoter of Salman Rushdie’s SATANIC VERSES?

 

 

To be recalled:

“The Creoles” are the eternal protégés of the fascist and Zionist Ramgoolam and Catholic establishment and the major promoters of the “malaise créole” ad aeternam vitam!

 

The terrorist incidents of Roche-Bois are evidence of a deep rooted institutionalised racism within that section of the so-called Black Creole Community and of which the blame should be shared by the decadent Black Creole Catholic Church!

 

The Zionist country has been flourishing parallel with the drug trade, prostitution, pornography, gambling, usury, homosexuality, paedophilia, incest, family planning (now abortion), a corrupt judiciary, mass mind control with the public school system, now Creolised, with the rich getting richer and the poor getting poorer! 

 

The appalling and inhuman living conditions in certain areas, mainly populated by Black Christians with their degenerate or decadent life-styles, makes Mauritius yet another dustbin of globalist savage capitalism!     

 

To be recalled:

To please the Black Creoles and their omnipotent Catholic Church leadership, the government has never released the truth about the 1960s atrocities committed by the Black Creoles of Roche-Bois, mainly Catholics, and elsewhere against innocent Muslims.

 

As long as they will not change their hedonistic life-styles, there is no hope for saving the Creoles from themselves!  They cannot keep the drugs, the racism, the prostitution and pornographic racket, the gambling and the over indulgence in alcoholic drinks and amusements at great personal costs, and their pornographic “segas” without shattering the family, destroying the society, become a nuisance in the midst of the nation, and still hoping to be saved when even Jesus Christ was unable to save them!  When the Black Creole Catholic Church promotes tourism and Jesus Christ at the same time, including cheap slave labour, obviously there is a clash!

 

« Zezi Vre Zom » ?  Mon œil!  C’est en plus ce genre de cochonneries provenant directement de l’établissement catholique qui ont causé la dégénération de certaines communautés pauvres dites créoles et qui les empêchent de guérir du mal appelé le matérialisme, et l’amour de l’argent et des plaisirs immoraux!

 

Ghyslaine ROC

Sunday 23 September 6012

 

 

Le Diocèse de Port-Louis
L'Église Catholique à Maurice
Vous êtes ici :Accueil / Sujets de réflexion / « De violence en violence… » par le père Sylvio Lodoiska
21/09/2012

« De violence en violence… » par le père Sylvio Lodoiska



C’aurait pu être un simple fait divers tout juste digne de passer en entrefilet dans un journal à sensation…Cependant ça a fait la « une » des quotidiens les plus sérieux, le scoop des radios privées avec des reportages en direct et même un item au JT de la télévision nationale !Les faits ont commencé samedi soir, quand un jeune qui habite dans le voisinage (Roche-Bois) s’est fait taper dessus par une « vingtaine » (?) de travailleurs bangladeshis. Ce jeune, fils d’une famille respectable du coin, a eu le malheur de passer par là au moment où il ne fallait pas. Les gens du quartier s’en sont ensuite pris aux Bangladeshis  pour défendre – ou pour venger ?  – un innocent. De violence en violence… Échauffourées et jets de pierres répondant aux gourdins et barres de fer. De simples badauds deviennent manifestants violents…

Mais la police est intervenue et a pu ramener un certain calme. Dimanche, craignant pour la sécurité de ses employés étrangers, la compagnie PAD CO procède à leur évacuation sous protection policière. La colère des habitants remonte car « on s’occupe des agresseurs et on néglige la victime ». Chose erronée, car « très vite la compagnie a pris soin de faire transférer le jeune blessé de l’hôpital dans une clinique privée et s’est engagée à soutenir la famille », dixit le père de famille.

De violence en violence… L’hostilité vis-à-vis des Bangladeshis se tourne aussi contre le camion de PAD CO et contre… la police, qui a dû alors faire usage de gaz lacrymogène pour disperser la foule. Une foule qui a considérablement grossi car la nouvelle était fortement médiatisée. Du coup, il faut bloquer l’autoroute et dévier la circulation ; créant inutilement congestion et panique dans d’autres quartiers. Même dans d’autres localités, certains individus ont cru bon de jeter des pierres sur les dortoirs des Bangladeshis…

De violence en violence, on ne se contrôle plus… ou bien on profite de l’occasion pour piller, saccager et incendier. D’un simple fait divers, on aurait pu en arriver à un deuxième février 1999… Pourtant, on aurait pu éviter cela.

Pour éviter des escalades pareilles, il faut – à mon humble avis – travailler en amont, à la racine. Et dans plusieurs directions.

On ne peut pas parquer un groupe d’hommes étrangers, avec des mœurs et coutumes si différents  dans un dortoir au milieu d’un quartier sans veiller à un minimum d’intégration. Déjà, entre voisins, quand on ne se connaît pas, on ne se fréquente pas, la méfiance s’installe.

D’autant plus que l’on se trouve dans un quartier réputé délicat. Délicatesse qui s’explique par le fait que, à Roche-Bois, on a le sentiment d’être des citoyens de grade inférieur. Ici, on doit constamment se battre pour obtenir ce qui nous revient de droit. Un exemple personnel : il m’a fallu plus d’une quinzaine de coups de fil et quinze jours d’attente pour que l’on vienne réparer les lampadaires de la cour de l’église. Si je ne crie pas, on ne me prend pas au sérieux. Il a fallu qu’il y ait 11 victimes pour qu’enfin on accepte de nous donner – promise comme cadeau de Noël ! – une passerelle utilisable par tous.

Dans les événements du week-end dernier, la collaboration des Forces vives avec les autorités a – encore une fois – porté du fruit. Pourtant, la police n’a fait appel à cette précieuse aide que tardivement. Elle a négligé d’utiliser une cartouche qui s’est finalement avérée plus efficace que celles de gaz lacrymogène.Les radios privées jouent habituellement un rôle très important et permettent à la population d’exprimer des choses qui, autrement, seraient source de violence. Cependant, elles créent aussi l’événement… Beaucoup de « manifestants » sont venus parce qu’ils ont entendu parler d’émeutes à la radio et ils sont venus jeter un coup d’œil.
Père Sylvio LodoÏska

Commentaire: non autorisé à des personnes comme moi!
Le Diocèse Catholique Créole Noir de Port-Louis n’autorise pas le débat et la liberté d’expression!  Les prêtres laïques ou pas ont la totale liberté de manipuler les esprits des fidèles, de leur mentir, et de côtoyer et même de travailler avec les capitalistes qui sont directement responsables de l’immoralité, la misère noire, et des crimes dans le pays, exactement comme à l’époque de l’Empire et de la monarchie ou même de l’esclavage. 


 

Roche-Bois : Angry mob outraged by injuries sustained by Gregory Jeanot during a fight with Bangladeshis

Lara Desai on September 17, 2012.
Roche Bois relived one of its worst moments with clashes between police officers and some 300 locals on Sunday. Officers had to use tear gas to disperse the crowd. The angry mob was outraged by injuries sustained by Gregory Jeanot 22 years old during a fight with Bangladeshi nationals residing in the area on Saturday night. Jeanot was admitted to Chisty Chiffa clinic.

The crowd had sieged the Bangaldeshi dormitory, smashing window panes with rocks, lighting the building and a truck on fire and damaging vehicles travelling along the motorway. The mob also looted the building while the Central Electricity Board cut electricity in the region as locals damaged electricity poles.Police removed some 50 Bangladeshis from the building and transferred them to Line Barracks, Port Louis before moving them to other locations.


Clashes started between Bangladeshis and locals started at around 9 am and police arrived soon, they closed down the motorway between 1.45 pm to 3.30 pm to control the situation. Some 20 police vans were dispatched including 15 vehicles of the SSU. The mob threw rocks at the officer too and the police reacted by shooting tear gas. After nearly five hours, the mob was dispersed. Father Sylvio Lodoiska (see above article on the Catholic Church website) was also instrumental in calming down tensions as he removed rocks and spoke with the locals.


Both the deputy commissioner of police Rashid Beekhun and superintendent of police Ahmade Reshard Delawarally channelled officers of the Special Support Unit (SSU), Divisional Support Unit and officers of Plaine Verte police station amongst others to ensure security in the region.


Minister of Labour, Industrial Relations and Employment Shakeel Mohamed said: “I was saddened by the actions and trust locals will collaborate with the police to bring the suspects to justice.”



People who took part in the demonstration will participate in a police line-up at the Line Barracks during the week. According to sources the suspects will be remanded to police cell, as police will object to their release.

(photos : Beekash Roopun)

 

Riot at Roche Bois Between Bangladeshi Workers and Mauritians

Published by: Melvina A. | September 16, 2012 | Reply
Reports of riots at Roche Bois have been confirmed. According to Lexpress, a group of Bangladeshi workers and an unidentified group of people from Roche Bois itself had a serious clash last night and the highway between Quay D and Riche-Terre is currently closed since 14:00 today. The highway is closed in both direction.

Photo credit: Lexpress Mauritius

Today morning, a truck of the Padco company, on the way to fetch the Bangladeshi workers was torched by the angry mob. As at 15:00 today, about 200 protesters were still near the roundabout Roche-Bois. Probably ready and with a refined intention to loot shops and other commercial spots in the name of riot! (Remake of 1999?)

According to Mr Ashok Mathar from the Road Safety Unit, as at 15:00, a notable amount of SSU officers have been deployed in the region to assist the local police officers in maintaining law and order. The Special Supporting Unit had to use tear gas to disperse the angry crowd.

The riot started after a group of Bangladeshi Workers assaulted a resident of Roche Bois named Gregory Jeannot last night. The Bangladeshi workers reportedly attacked the guy as an act of retribution due to the never ending racist and derogatory remarks inflicted by the inhabitants of Roche Bois toward the Bangladeshi  Workers.

Update: As at 17:00, the road block protocol has been lifted and situation is back to normal. Police investigation follows.

LE MATINAL

Blog: Organised racism or isolated incidents?

Organised racism or isolated incidents?

Last updated: Friday 21st of September 2012 - 11:04:00
| Views278 views
 When the industrial sector in Mauritius started picking up with exports being guaranteed under different agreements Mauritius was enjoying full employment level. But soon the country started facing a shortage of cheap and skilled labour workforce and it was then that with the agreement of the Mauritian government and governments of some countries, foreign workers were recruited initially in the textile industry and they were mostly women. These workers have come in the main from China, India, Madagascar and Bangladesh. Today foreign workers are working in many other sectors of the economy.

Nobody can gainsay the fact that these foreign workers have contributed immensely to the economy of Mauritius. The Chairman of the National Economic and Social Council, Mr. Mohamad Vayid, stated in 2007 that “our dependency on migrant qualified workers has become necessary as local workers do not perform well in certain tasks.” He also added, “With globalisation, the migrant worker should be seen as an ally and not as a rival or a competitor.” This is quite true but today many countries including ours have to face not only globalization but also have to struggle in the uncertain and volatile financial and economic climate to survive. So far Mauritius has been resilient but for how long more? With the financial and economic difficulties the jobless are increasing and as in many foreign countries when the indigenous population is facing such difficulties they blame the immigrants.

We should not close our eyes to the appalling conditions in which foreign workers live, the long hours they have to put in to get the maximum money, their living conditions, and the language barrier. These workers have been led to believe that Mauritius would be their Eldorado have been disappointed by the relatively low wages and living and working conditions. They have on many occasions staged public demonstrations and taken to the streets to demand better working conditions. Unfortunately many of those who demonstrated were deported. When trade unionists want to walk inside factories to see for themselves the working conditions of these workers they are prohibited from doing so. Countries like China and India have stopped intervening on behalf of their nationals who are engaged as factory workers. So if these workers are facing problems they are almost left to themselves.

What happened in Roche Bois should be a wakeup call for all of us before the situation worsens. On the surface it would appear that what triggered the violence leading to thefts and destruction of the property of the Bangladeshi workers was an alleged assault on a resident of Roche Bois named Gregory Jeannot. According to available information the Bangladeshi workers reportedly attacked the man as an act of retribution due to the never ending racist and derogatory remarks inflicted by the inhabitants of Roche Bois toward the Bangladeshi workers. If that were to be proved then we are facing a serious situation that should be nipped in the bud. If we are going to witness racist remarks against foreign workers because of their faces or origin from people of Roche Bois it means that we have not yet left those ugly episodes in our history reminiscent of the virulent anti-independence campaign based on Hindu hegemony.

At this stage we have to wait for the police investigation and the decision of the Director of Public Prosecutions in the matter. The authorities should not remain content with that fact alone. A serious study should be made on the cause of the racist attitude against the Bangladeshi workers and why these workers took the law in their own hands just as the inhabitants of Roche Bois did.

For too long now in Mauritius many inhabitants of some areas have created States within a State that they control to peddle drugs and prostitution. When the police enter these areas to arrest somebody they are attacked. For how long more are we going to put up with that? It is high time that the authorities with the help of NGOs and social workers start cleaning up these Augean stables.


rsoormally (signed in using yahoo)

MAURITIUS: ACTS OF TERROR IN ROCHE-BOIS

Well-written and well-analysed article.

Those immigrants are clearly victims of racism and more.

The government should take firm action against what are clearly acts of terror in Roche-Bois. Mauritius has no indigenous population; Mauritians are all immigrants. But some feel they have more rights than others as if the country belongs to them. This has always been the case. They were and still are racist against the way Indo-Mauritians dress, the saree, the shalwar-kameez, the dhoti, etc., against the languages Indo-Mauritians speak – Hindi, Bhojpuri, Tamil, Telegu, etc.

Contrary to what Abimanu Mathoorasing is saying, the acts of terror of February 1999 were perpetrated against the Hindus (a « peace loving people and hard working as well », as he rightly says) and what was seen as the Hindu establishment. As far as « peace loving » is concerned, it does not only apply to Hindus, but it also applies to Christians and Muslims too. However, I do not wish the excellent article of Mr Manohar to drift into a debate on the Mahabharata.

Mr Manohar rightly says : « A serious study should be made on the cause of the racist attitude against the Bangladeshi workers and why these workers took the law in their own hands just as the inhabitants of Roche Bois did ». Irrespective of what Ministers like Rashid Beebeejaun may say, the government has been delving into a politics of « deux poids deux measures » for a very long time. Even then, the beneficiaries are not satisfied. The government has been and is more obsessed with relatively non-pressing issues :

(1) Like the introduction of the creole language with a fabricated spelling à la haïtienne into our education system when Dr Carpooran himself has confessed that the language is neither « épanouï » nor « diversifié ». The effect can only degrade the education system.

(2) Like the
legalisation of abortion in badly defined specific cases while leaving the big problem of backstreet abortion untouched.

(3) Like reforming not the
First Past The Post beast but the taming and working BLS (since independence under the great Sir Seewoosagur Ramgoolam) by increasing (according to certain sources) the number of MPs by 20 so that Mauritians will have to feed more politicians. The government wants to introduce an Electoral Reform Bill before the end of the year, but no one knows what they are proposing yet and why it is so urgent.

All those distractions are designed to occupy the population with non-pressing issues when the society is very sick.

M Rafic Soormally.


Abimanu Mathoorasing · Top Commenter
It reminds me of the rioting in 1999 when people of that particular region destroyed many properties belonging to hard working people out of sheer jealousy. I know well this region where drugs and prostitution prevailed and work was not the order of the day. How did they get their living? I read some time ago that the rioting was between the Creoles and the Hindus, which was not the case at all, as Hindus, by their nature, are peace loving people and hard working as well, hence the eyesore of some. The Labour Government of 60s built many low cost houses for the poor, mostly inhabited by the Creoles, all across the island and the trouble started from these nooks and corners to focus on the wealth of others. I still recollect that many shops at Colline Candos were burnt down by the inhabitants of Cité Kennedy and you should know who were the beneficiaries of these houses.



Drug injecting triggers most Mauritius HIV cases

    ROCHE BOIS, Mauritius | Mon Nov 12, 2007 9:20pm IST

(Reuters) - Drug abuse accounts for 92 percent of new HIV infections in Mauritius, up from just 14 percent in 2002, the government said on Monday.

The Indian Ocean island nation has an estimated HIV prevalence rate of 1.8 percent, which is low for the region. On the African mainland, HIV infection rates stand at 16.1 percent in Mozambique and 18.8 percent in South Africa, for example.

But officials say risky practices like sharing needles used for injecting drugs are causing many more infections. Mauritius suffers the second highest rate of heroin and opiate use in the world, according to U.N. figures.

"Some 92 percent of the virus' transmission today is through the exchange of needles by drug addicts," said Mauritius' minister of health and quality of life, Satya Faugoo.

The government was expanding a needle exchange program to supply drug users, he said.

"Initially, we are targeting some 2,000 drug addicts by June," Faugoo told Reuters, adding that the authorities were also planning to treat another 1,000 addicts with opiate substitute methadone.

Mauritius has an estimated 20,000 drug addicts among its 1.3 million population, according to government figures, but many people who work with users think the real number is higher.

(Reporting by Ed Harris; Editing by Daniel Wallis and Caroline Drees)

AngryRoche-Bois : Des familles entières vivent au cœur d’un dépotoire
Julien Tuyau - 22/06/09


À Roches-Bois, au cœur du dépotoir où l’odeur porte au coeur, vivent des femmes et des enfants. Ce n'est plus vivre, mais bien survivre des déchets, et dans l’oubli.

L’odeur est insupportable. Sur ce site des camions vidangeurs viennent y déverser les ordures de plusieurs cités avoisinantes. Derrière des monticules de détritus, l’on aperçoit plusieurs petites cabanes, certaines en carton et d’autres en bois avec des toits en tôle. De la tôle transformée en passoire pour avoir servi plusieurs fois avant de venir finir sa vie dans le dépotoir de Roches-Bois. Dans ces petites cabanes vivent des familles entières. On aperçoit même une petite fille, à peine âgée de cinq ans, sortir d’une boite de carton.

Robert, travailleur social habitant à proximité du dépotoir, n’est pas choqué par ce spectacle. Ces scènes font partie de son quotidien. «Cela fait plusieurs mois que nous avons alerté les autorités. Le lord maire est au courant de cette situation», s’indigne-t-il. Ce dernier semble découragé, «il y a des enfants qui vivent dans ce dépotoir. C’est très dangereux, car ils inhalent de la fumée toxique. Cette fumée incommode aussi le voisinage»

Cette fumée dont parle le travailleur social émane des câbles électriques brûlés pour récupérer du cuivre. A l’extérieur du dépotoir c’est le commerce de vielles ferraille qui prévaut. Chaque camion d’ordures est suivi par une foule de gens. Ceux-ci sont à la recherche de vielles ferrailles, dont la vente leur donnera de quoi se nourrir, au moins pour une journée. «On n’a pas d’autres moyens. La vente de veilles ferrailles nous rapporte environs Rs 200», raconte Kingsley. Cet adolescent de 17 ans et plusieurs de ses amis du même âge dépendent de ce commerce.

A Roche Bois, le dépotoir est un lieu de travail et de vie. Une réalité que certains n’acceptent pas de voir, une situation qui peine à changer. Ca se passe près de chez nous. C’est là la triste manifestation de la pauvreté extrême

L'express du 23/06/09

Mauritius

September 18, 2012

Roche-Bois: The Day After

Those who live near the bridge of Roche-Bois lived a Sunday high voltage. The forceful intervention elements of the riot police, who used tear gas, helped restore calm. Monday, place of arrest and the balance sheet.


The calm ...
Roche-Bois remains under surveillance of CCTV cameras. The inhabitants themselves, welcome the return to calm. "I hope it does not happen again," says Devi Goraya, near the dormitory vandalized Bangladeshi workers.

Sunday, she got the scare of his life. She was locked up with his 13 grandchildren to avoid exposure to fire smoke and tear gas dropped by the elements of the Special Supporting Unit to disperse the mob.
Jackson Emmanuel, 55, expressed relief. "It's a good thing to have evacuated the Bangladeshis. This is not the first time they beat up people! When they are drunk, they do not respect nothing and indulge in obscene gestures at women. It's good that they are gone. This house dormitory was once inhabited by Malagasy and Chinese. There never had problems with them ... "Steeve Ip, owner Philip Store, hopes that" the police will do their job. "

Creating links
Father Sylvio Lodoiska contributed greatly to calm the overheated. "This is an unfortunate situation that could have been avoided. With the Malagasy, there has never been a story. This is a problem of creating links. The Malagasy were communicative, made an effort. With Bangladeshis, there were none. But you can not blame anyone, the damage is shared. "The priest promises to get everyone together for a common reflection: the people, the police, the MLA Shakeel Mohamed.

Stigmatize the neighborhood
The inhabitants of the vicinity of the bridge refused to blame. Danny Arthur, President of the Movement Zeness Gateway Roche-Bois, deplored "the violence committed by the inhabitants of Cité Roche Bois. We are more peaceful. We are stigmatized because of others. I ask Shakeel Mohamed us pay more attention to destigmatize the place and improve infrastructure. We must build a kindergarten, clean rivers and build a multipurpose center. '

Relocation of Bangladeshis
A portion of expatriates employed by Pad & Co, were evacuated to another area. The firm decided to relocate elsewhere. Burty Fanny, head of security at Pad & Co, explains that "Bangladeshis are traumatized. Some have nevertheless returned to work. Damages have not been assessed. Management will relocate them away from the area. "

St Malo alert
The dormitory seven Bangladeshi Meicos Textprint Ltd was vandalized Sunday at 20 h 20. Individuals have stolen the windows shattered. Workers ensure that there were twenty men armed with knives, swords and sticks. Gaëtan Rayepa safety officer expatriates, thinks "that it is the impact of riots Roche-Bois." Police Baie-du-Tombeau investigation. The patrols will continue in the evening and the company ensure the safety of workers. "We will repair the damage and will place a guard in the building every evening from 21 hours. We remain alert, "says Gaëtan Rayepa.

Operations affected Pad & Co
Two dormitories Bangladeshi workers have been the scene of riots, on Sunday afternoon. This has had an impact on operations Pad & Co, located in Roche-Bois. Meico Textprint, based in St-Malo, is lucky.
Many Bangladeshi employees housed in dormitory Roche-Bois which was looted and burned, were not made on various sites Pad & CO. They were 150 expatriates from Bangladesh to live in this building. This is an employee of 10 the entire staff of the construction company.

"With all these absences on site, we are working today (Monday) at idle. Moreover, regarding the hosting of these Bangladeshis, we had to find a temporary solution. But we will provide them with a decent final quickly. We are currently in close contact with the authorities concerned, "says Alex Bibi, Director of Human Resources at Pad & Co.

In addition, a second dormitory Bangladeshi workers has been the target of attacks, Sunday afternoon, this time in St-Malo. The link is not established between the two incidents. In the latter case, it is a building that houses expatriate employees of the company Meico Textprint. The difference: all employees have gone back to the factory on Monday morning and no result has been reported on the activities of the company, says management.

"All is well in operations since this morning (Monday). These workers were afraid, but we were able to comfort them and give them confidence. As for accommodation, we had no choice but to keep them in this dormitory. But tonight, we'll try to leave Mauritius on site for communication in the event of a problem, "says Gaëtan Mayépa, director of Meico Textprint.

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