31 août 1998. À Tarbes, un policier en civil abat de trois balles de revolver un "sans-domicile-fixe" qui lui avait demandé une cigarette.
Aucune suite judiciaire connue.
n'oubliez jamais !et cette personne, elle aussi est morte pour toujours .....
Toujours ce recours à des "dettes" artificieusement créées pour rendre les hommes et les peuples esclaves !
C'est ça la pratique constante du capitalisme.
Votons UPR et imposons le refus de la loi de 1973 et la suite, actuellement article 123 du TFUE !
Mohammad Rubel, a 22-year-old Bangladeshi man, was trafficked from his home in Bangladesh to a Malaysian palm oil plantation. He traveled on a dangerous ocean journey during which dozens died, through a trafficking camp in the jungle where traffickers threatened to kill him if his father didn’t transfer them $2,500, and eventually ended up on a Malaysian palm oil plantation. There, he worked for months with no wage, and was told he had high debts he had to pay off to his labor broker (who had confiscated his passport) before he could leave.*
The Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) free trade agreement currently before U.S. Congress would allow Malaysia to dramatically expand its trade in palm oil, but would provide no protection for workers like Mohammad! Tell Congress to reject this dangerous deal until it can be negotiated with labor groups to provide genuine protections for workers!
Malaysia and Vietnam have both demonstrated long-standing disregard for the most fundamental human rights, such as freedom of association and elimination of forced labor. Proponents of the TPP argue that separate bilateral agreements on labor and human rights for these countries will improve conditions, even though these serial labor rights violators will receive the benefits up front before they make necessary reforms.
You can read more about the many ways this misguided agreement, developed in secret with ample input from some of the world’s largest companies, fails workers in our blog on the Huffington Post.
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