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Manifestación frente al parlamento de Canada fue un éxito

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Manifestación frente al parlamento de Canada fue un éxito

Mensaje por QBA el Lun Mar 24, 2008 8:36 am

Nosotros llamamos esto un triunfo, la asistencia nunca es paralela con nuestra expectaciones pero como bien dijo Jose Martí

Cuando hay muchos hombres sin decoro, hay otros que tienen el decoro de muchos hombres”

A pesar de esto, nosotros consideramos la manifestación que tuvimos este sábado 22 frente al parlamento en Ottawa un éxito.

Recogimos firmas para presentárselas al primer ministro de Canadá y nuestras voces fueron escuchadas gracias a reporteros que fueron a cubrir la manifestación, entre ellos un periódico que es leído por políticos en este país llamado “The Epoch Times”

Solo quería compartir esto para que otros exiliados cubanos, especialmente de países europeos, para que continúen combatiendo la propaganda del régimen comunista Cubano y les recuerden a sus gobiernos que con dictaduras las negociaciones sin presión no consiguen cambios.


Última edición por QBA el Lun Mar 24, 2008 9:56 am, editado 2 veces

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Re: Manifestación frente al parlamento de Canada fue un éxito

Mensaje por cniagara el Lun Mar 24, 2008 9:31 am

Group Calls on Canada to Stop Supporting Cuban Regime

By Pam McLennan
[color:3fb0=#09c]Epoch Times Ottawa Staff
Mar 23, 2008

Cubans and supporters gathered on Parliament Hill in Ottawa, Canada to express support for dissidents in Cuba still fighting for freedom from the communist government of the Castro family. (Samira Bouaou/The Epoch Times)

OTTAWA—A small group of Cuban expatriates and their supporters who gathered on Parliament Hill Saturday rejected the new leadership of Raoul Castro and accused the Canadian government of being an enabler of the communist regime in Cuba.
It started with the recognition of Castro by former Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau, who treated Castro like an "elected official instead of a dictator who took over the country," said Maurice Sambra, a sculptor and painter.
"No government since then has recognized the brutality of the regime that usurped the human rights of the people and stole the assets of the country to maintain power."
Sambra called on the government to intervene for the Cuban people and to press for the freedom of political prisoners and dissidents.
"We want Canada to exert pressure by not allowing Canadian enterprises to invest in Cuba, which supports the enslavement of the workers. The Cuban government has a new leader, Raoul Castro, but we don't want him or his regime. We want true freedom for the people of Cuba."
David Levy is originally from Argentina but after living for a period in Cuba has been concerned for the Cuban people ever since. Levy thinks that it is important for Canadians to know what is happening in Cuba because "95 per cent of the money you spend goes to a regime that has never been elected.
"They rig the elections, and although they have stayed in power for 50 years, they can't be called a government. They are a fraud that has cost Cubans close to 100,000 lives, and has kept them in misery, poverty, and fear."
Levy recalled the crackdown in Cuba in March 2003, when seventy five journalists, librarians, and unionists were tried on the same day, convicted and given sentences of 10 to 28 years in prison. The event has become known as The Cuban Black Spring.
"The main reason this happened is because they were speaking the truth about the [communist] regime, about life in Cuba, and they were asking for change. The whole country is held hostage by a group of people who have no scruples or morals.
"They are concerned with only one thing – holding onto power and promoting the same kind of revolution all over Latin America and if possible to subvert the democratic governments and democracy itself in the rest of the world."
Levy said that while the Canadian government is aware of the situation in Cuba, it continues the "legacy left by Trudeau," treating Castro like an elected representative of the people of Cuba.
"From then until now, Canada has continued to trade with Cuba, and promoted tourism and investment in Cuba. All these things support the nomenklatura who have stolen the people's assets. We don't understand why the robbers of the country are recognized as legitimate rulers."
Sambra said the constitution that was in place before Castro took power should be brought back, which he said Castro changed "to suit his needs."
"It's very hard for the people in Cuba to survive Castro's brutal dictatorship. I would like Canadians to know that what seems like a vacation paradise for Canadians is hell for the Cuban people. They suffer every day."
Before Sambra came to Canada as a refugee in 2001, he was jailed three times, the first when he was only 16 years old for painting a sign that said "Down with Castro's dictatorship."
"After writing and distributing some anti-Castro pamphlets I was sentenced to eight years in jail," he said. "Amnesty International (AI) and the Canadian government declared me to be a prisoner of conscience, and then Canada accepted me as a refugee."
Sambra has drafted a design for the Monument to the Victims of Communism that has been proposed for Canada, and he would like to submit it for consideration.
"The monument is important because it can show the Canadian people and the world that the people didn't suffer for nothing. We want to warn future generations not to make the mistake of allowing communism into your country. Communism looks good when you read about it but when you live under such a regime it is brutal and you have no freedom at all."
In 1992 as opposition to Castro was growing, Sambra's brother, Guillermo, who also attended the rally, began printing and distributing flyers that said, "Don't vote for the communist party—vote for freedom."
For this he was sentenced to 8 years in jail where he was tortured and beaten as the guards tried to get him to reveal who had paid him to make the flyers, not believing he had acted on his own initiative.
They wanted to extract a confession from him so they could hold him up as an example of what happens to people who think for themselves. "I was willing to die for this and I said to myself if I have to die for this – so be it," he said.
Guillermo's wife, Miriam Bressler, worked with AI and other democracy groups to inform the world of his situation. He served five and a half years of his sentence and was freed after intervention of the Canadian government, AI, and Pope John Paul ll.
The brothers' father, Ismael Sambra, a journalist who also opposed the Castro regime, spent almost five years of a 10 year sentence in prison. After Canada obtained his release he promised his friends and the two million exiled Cubans around the world that he would continue to fight for the dissidents in Cuba.
"I know how people are suffering in jail now, how they are dying little by little," said Ismael, president of the Cuban Canadian Foundation.
Ismael expressed his view that Canada's involvement with Castro, without recognizing and condemning the dictator's misuse of power and repression of the people, has ignored the Cuban people's suffering and need for their human rights to be reinstated.
"We are trying to awaken the conscience of the Canadian government to use a better way [of dealing with] the Castro regime."

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Re: Manifestación frente al parlamento de Canada fue un éxito

Mensaje por raptor f/22 el Mar Mar 25, 2008 3:54 pm

when i was living in ottawa 15 years ago we had anticastro rally in front on cuban embassy,then i realized that despite canadian primer minister,also canadian foreign affairs minister support the cuban dictatorship,police secret service and a lot of canadian politician and people understand our situation even hate castro regimien,ilt is wonderfull cuban living in this TOO COLD Place do not forget motherland .mis saludos

raptor f/22
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Re: Manifestación frente al parlamento de Canada fue un éxito

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