Indianul Veerendra Rishi, și englezul Grattan Puxton vorbesc în locul romilor în fața Parlamentului Angliei și a lui David Cameroon

David Cameroon, în 2014 a creat Comisia Holocaustului, și, cu acest prilej, mafia IRU s-a inflitrat și substituit romilor în fața Parlamentului englez. Deși romii nu i-au ales, ei s-au dus în numele romilor în fața Guvernului Angliei.

Aici aveți pozele. Articolul în engleză despre acest eveniment este aici:

http://www.romea.cz/en/news/uk-anti-fascist-march-through-london-includes-romani-representatives

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In the upcoming elections to the European Parliament, a big role will evidently be played by how the candidates position themselves on the question of the threat from the ultra-right. Speaking during a meeting on the occasion of an anti-fascist march in London on 22 March, Ladislav Baláž, chair of the British-Romani association Europe Roma International, said everyone must be prepared to fight resurgent fascism in society.

Baláž also said that Romani people intend to gain a voice in the field of politics that will correspondingly reflect the position of this newly-forming nation of 10 million people now living in all of the states of Europe. „We call on the government of Great Britain not to turn Romani immigrants into scapegoats. We are part of creating a better society,” Baláž concluded, according to information from the Roma Community Care initiative.

Grattan Puxon of the „8 April Movement” [International Romani Day – Editors] also spoke from the podium at the event. He reminded those gathered that Romani people have already gone through the dark past of Nazi genocide, which cost them 500 000 lives, and it is horrifying that neo-fascists are again hunting Romani people down today.

Weyman Bennett of the United against Fascism initiative, which organizes events marking the International Day against Racism, welcomed the 200 000 Romani people who are newly-arrived in Britain and said he was pleased to see so many Romani flags on Trafalgar Square. A Romani delegation then left the event to deliver several letters to Prime Minister David Cameron.

One letter called for creating a comprehensive national strategy taking into account the existence of Pavee (the Irish Traveller ethnic minority) and Romani communities, which altogether number half a million people. The other question raised by the delegation concerned the completely inadequate representation of Romani people on the Prime Minister’s Holocaust Commission.

Since the delegation was ultimately not received at 10 Downing Street, Romani representatives have decided to try to deliver their letters on the occasion of International Romani Day, which will be celebrated on 7 April starting at 12 noon in the Cathedral of St. John. After the meeting a religious service will be held there to commemorate the genocide committed by the Nazis during WWII, followed by an anti-fascist march through London.

voj, Roma Community Care initiative, translated by Gwendolyn Albert
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Ladislav Balaz (Europe Roma Network), Veerendra Rishi (Indian Institute of Roma Studies) and Grattan Puxon (Gypsy Council, World Romani Congress)

Ladislav Balaz (Europe Roma Network), Veerendra Rishi (Indian Institute of Roma Studies în mijlocul pozei) and Grattan Puxon (Gypsy Council, World Romani Congress)

Acest Veerendra Rishi și alți necunoscuți indivizi vorbesc în locul romilor în fața Parlamentului Angliei despre Holocaustul romilor, în Aprilie, 2014

Outside 10 Downing Street, handing in letter asking for Roma representation on David Cameron's newly formed Holocaust Commision

Outside 10 Downing Street, handing in letter asking for Roma representation on David Cameron’s newly formed Holocaust Commision.

Ladislav Balasz are figură de om coinstit!

On the steps of St Johns Church, Waterloo after Holocaust memorial service

Aici puteți citi speechul lui David Cameroon

https://www.gov.uk/government/speeches/david-camerons-holocaust-commission-speech

This was published under the 2010 to 2015 Conservative and Liberal Democrat coalition government

The Rt Hon David Cameron

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Can I just say an incredibly warm welcome to Number 10 Downing Street. I have to say, as Prime Minister in the last 3 and a half years I’ve had some extraordinary gatherings of people in this room, but I don’t think there’s been a more extraordinary gathering or a gathering I’ve been prouder to have than having you here tonight, on this Holocaust Day – a day when we remember the darkest hour of our human history, the Holocaust; a day when we decide to put away all and fight all forms of prejudice and hatred; a day when we think of the dreadful genocides that have taken place since the Holocaust. And it’s wonderful to welcome people here from Cambodia, from Rwanda, from Bosnia. It is an enormously proud day to have you in this room sharing these stories together.

And the stories I’ve heard tonight are just unbelievable stories. People who escaped from the Warsaw Ghetto. People – someone was telling me who was in 2 ghettos, 2 slave labour camps, 2 concentration camps. People who came here as part of the Kindertransport. Someone who showed me their diary, which their grandfather had written in in July in 1939 in Prague, and wrote in that diary, ‘Wherever you go, be a great daughter to the country that gives you a home.’

What I can say to the 50 Holocaust survivors here tonight: you have been incredible children, incredible lives you’ve lived; you’ve lived 10, 20 lives over for all those who died and all those who didn’t make it. And you are an amazing example to all of us. The bravery that you show by going into schools and colleges and communities and talking about the Holocaust and what happened is just so brave, it takes my breath away. I would have thought it would be so easy to want to forget, to stop thinking, to stop talking, but you showed incredible courage and bravery. And having 50 of you here tonight makes me incredibly proud to be Prime Minister of a nation with such extraordinary people in it. So, thank you from the bottom of my heart.

Reception at 10 Downing Street

Meeting you all makes me realise what a sacred task the Holocaust Commission has to carry out, and can I thank Mick Davis for chairing it, can I thank the Chief Rabbi, can I thank the survivors who are going to serve on it. We have the heads of some of our best museums. We have people from the worlds of television and film. We have politicians of all parties – we have Simon Hughes from the Liberal Democrats, Ed Balls from Labour, Michael Gove from the Conservatives – can I thank you all for the work you’re going to do. We’ve got fabulous historians, like Simon Sebag Montefiore. We’ve got so many people who are going to carry out this sacred and vital task.

And it is so important because there will be a time when it won’t be possible for survivors to go into our schools and to talk about their experiences, and to make sure we learn the lessons of the dreadful events that happened. And so, the sacred task is to think, ‘How are we best going to remember, to commemorate and to educate future generations of children?’ In 50 years’ time, in 2064, when a young British Christian child or a young British Muslim child or a young British Jewish child wants to learn about the Holocaust, and we as a country want them to learn about the Holocaust, where are they going to go? Who’re they going to listen to? What images will they see? How can we make sure in 2064 that it is as vibrant and strong a memory as it is today, with all of you standing here in this room?

That is the challenge that I have set them. It’s a vitally important task. I can’t think of a more talented group of people to carry it out, but please, as survivors, tell them what you think. Tell them what you want to be as part of this commemoration. You have spent so much time talking about your memories and reminding all of us how we must never forget. One lady I was talking to had already spoken to 6 schools today; I thought I’d had a tough day! That is an amazing thing to do, and you do this day in and day out.

Reception at 10 Downing Street

So, I promise you this: the Holocaust Commission chaired by Mick Davis with all those people on it, and this government ready to help, and politicians of all parties ready to help – we will not let you down. Tell us what you think we should do and let us make sure we commemorate these dreadful events, and make sure that here in Britain no one ever forgets what happened and we swear together: never again.

Thank you.

Published 28 January 2014

 

Reprezentanții NECUNOSCUȚI DE ROMI ai romilor merg la Parlamentul Angliei

Walking to Parliament

On the steps of St Johns Church, Waterloo after Holocaust memorial service

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