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The ADL at the ASEAN Civil Society Conference in Phnom Pen, March 2012

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Southeast Asian nations join forces to fight drug trade
An increase in drug trafficking in Southeast Asia's Golden Triangle has prompted police from the three Golden Triangle nations - Laos, Myanmar, and Thailand - along with China to join forces to make t...
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Spirit of Asia - คำม่วน ม่วนหลายคนลาว 6Feb11 2/2
Playlist : http://www.youtube.com/view_play_list?p=9FEE86F1B9908D03
  
  
BONNE ET HEUREUSE ANNÉE
HAPPY THE YEAR OF DRAGON

ຂໍໃຫ້ທຸກທ່ານ ຈົ່ງປະສົບແຕ່ຄວາມ ສຸກຄວາມຈະເຣີນ ຜາບແພ້ສັດຕູມານຮ້າຍ ຕໍ່ສັງຄົມແລະຄວາມ ຈະເຣີນ ຂອງລາວ.

 
The ADL at CERD
UNO Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination  
 
 
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ALLIANCE FOR DEMOCRACY IN LAOS

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 : ຄະນະພປລ ທີ່ເຂົ້າຮ່ວມປະຊຸມ ໃນມື້ທີ່ ນຶ່ງ ແລະ ມື້້ທີ່ສອງ ( ແຖວສາມ ແລະ ແຖວສີ່ທີ່ ຈາກດ້ານຫລັງຫ້ອງປະຊຸມ) ໃນກອງປະຊຸມ ຂອງສະຫະປະຊາຊາດ ຂອງກັມມາທິການ ວ່າດ້ວຍການ ຈຳ ແນກທຳລາຍເຊື້ອຊາດ ທີ່ເມືອງ ເຊເນວາ ປະເທດ ສວິສແລນ
ຄະນະພປລ ທີ່ເຂົ້າຮ່ວມປະຊຸມ ໃນມື້ທີ່ ນຶ່ງ ແລະ ມື້້ທີ່ສອງ ( ແຖວສາມ ແລະ ແຖວສີ່ທີ່ ຈາກດ້ານຫລັງຫ້ອງປະຊຸມ) ໃນກອງປະຊຸມ ຂອງສະຫະປະຊາຊາດ ຂອງກັມມາທິການ ວ່າດ້ວຍການ ຈຳ ແນກທຳລາຍເຊື້ອຊາດ ທີ່ເມືອງ ເຊເນວາ ປະເທດ ສວິສແລນ
 : ຮູບກອງປະຊຸມພິເສດ ໃນມືທີ່ສອງ ກ່ອນເຂົ້າກອງປະຊຸມໃຫຍ່ ເປັນກອງ ປະຊຸມ  ທີ່ມີບັນດາຜູ້ຕາງຫນ້າ ກັມມາ ທິການສະຫະປະຊາຊາດພົບປະ ກັບ ຜູ້ ຕາງຫນ້າຂອງ ອົງການບໍຂຶ້ນກັບຣັຖ
ບານ ໃນນັ້ນ ຄະນະ ພປລ ໄດ້ກ່າວບັນ
ຫາຂອງລາວ ລະອຽດເພີ່ມ ແລະ ກ່າວຂໍ້ ສເນີ ໃນການແກ້ໄຂບັນຫາຂອງລາວ ພ້ອມທັງ ໄດ້ຍື່ນເອກະສານ ຫລັກຖານ ສຳຄັນຕ່າງໆແກ່  ກັມມາທິການສະຫະ ປະຊາຊາດດັ່ງກ່າວ.
ຮູບກອງປະຊຸມພິເສດ ໃນມືທີ່ສອງ ກ່ອນເຂົ້າກອງປະຊຸມໃຫຍ່ ເປັນກອງ ປະຊຸມ ທີ່ມີບັນດາຜູ້ຕາງຫນ້າ ກັມມາ ທິການສະຫະປະຊາຊາດພົບປະ ກັບ ຜູ້ ຕາງຫນ້າຂອງ ອົງການບໍຂຶ້ນກັບຣັຖ
ບານ ໃນນັ້ນ ຄະນະ ພປລ ໄດ້ກ່າວບັນ
ຫາຂອງລາວ ລະອຽດເພີ່ມ ແລະ ກ່າວຂໍ້ ສເນີ ໃນການແກ້ໄຂບັນຫາຂອງລາວ ພ້ອມທັງ ໄດ້ຍື່ນເອກະສານ ຫລັກຖານ ສຳຄັນຕ່າງໆແກ່ ກັມມາທິການສະຫະ ປະຊາຊາດດັ່ງກ່າວ.
 : ຮູບກອງປະຊຸມໃຫຍ່ ສະຫະປະຊາຊາດ ຂອງກັມມາທິການ ວ່າດ້ວຍການ ຈຳແນກທຳລາຍເຊື້ອຊາດ ທີ່ ເຊເນວາ ປະເທດສວິດສແລນ  ຂ້າງເທິງຖັດຈາກ ປະທານກອງປະຊຸມສີ່ທ່ານ ຈາກຂວາ ແມ່ນ ຣັຖບານ ສປປລ  ແລະ ພວກນັ່ງ ຢູ່ກາງຂ້າງລຸ່ມ, ສອງຝາກຂ້າງ ແມ່ນ ກັມມາທິການສະຫະປະຊາຊາດCERD
ຮູບກອງປະຊຸມໃຫຍ່ ສະຫະປະຊາຊາດ ຂອງກັມມາທິການ ວ່າດ້ວຍການ ຈຳແນກທຳລາຍເຊື້ອຊາດ ທີ່ ເຊເນວາ ປະເທດສວິດສແລນ ຂ້າງເທິງຖັດຈາກ ປະທານກອງປະຊຸມສີ່ທ່ານ ຈາກຂວາ ແມ່ນ ຣັຖບານ ສປປລ ແລະ ພວກນັ່ງ ຢູ່ກາງຂ້າງລຸ່ມ, ສອງຝາກຂ້າງ ແມ່ນ ກັມມາທິການສະຫະປະຊາຊາດCERD
ຮູບຄະນະ ພປລ ຕໍ່ຫນ້າ ຕຶກ ຫ້ອງ ປະຊຸມຂອງ ສະຫະປະຊາຊາດ ທີ່ ເມືອງ ເຊເນວາ ປະເທດ ສວິສແລນ
ຮູບຄະນະ ພປລ ຕໍ່ຫນ້າ ຕຶກ ຫ້ອງ ປະຊຸມຂອງ ສະຫະປະຊາຊາດ ທີ່ ເມືອງ ເຊເນວາ ປະເທດ ສວິສແລນ
ຄະນະ ພປລ ໃນຫ້ອງປະຊຸມ ສປຊ ມື້ທີ່ສອງ
ຄະນະ ພປລ ໃນຫ້ອງປະຊຸມ ສປຊ ມື້ທີ່ສອງ
  
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Question Mr Diaconu to Mr Phommachack,Mrs Lee&Mr Yiaphaoheu
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10 question Mr Ewomsan to Mr Yiapaoheu&Mr Chanthalangsy
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Question Mr de Gouttes to Mr Chanthalangsy & Mr Yiapaoheu
 
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Question Mr de Gouttes to Mr Yiapaoheu
 
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Question Mr Thornberry to Mr Yiapaoheu
 
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Geneva Report.wmv
Dr. Bounthone Chanthalavong- Wiese reports about the 80's session of CERD in Geneva. February 27th to 29th 2012.
 
The ADL at the 80th Session of
by Marcus WieseUnited Nations Committee on Elimination of Racial Discrimination (CERD)
On February 27– 29, 2012  the Committee on Elimination of Racial Discrimination of the United Nation on Elimination of Racial Discrimination (CERD) invites several Non-Governmental Organizations (NGO’s) including the Alliance for Democracry  in Laos (ADL) to discuss the report of the government of the Lao People’s Democratic Republic (Lao PDR) on the human rights situation in Laos.
 : The meeting took place at the  Palais Wilso in Geneva, Switzerland. The ADL delegation included:  Mrs. Dr. Bounthone Chanthalavong- Wiese, President of the ADL,  Mr. Dr. Khamlay Mounivongs,  Vice–President, Chief-Secretary  Mr. Oun Saypharath,Vice-President
 : Mr. Marcus Wiese, Public Relations & Press Affairs,   Mr. Hoth Douangvichith, Political Committee,  Mr.Olivier Douangvichith, Committee on  International Relations,  Mr. Tiao Sisgna Nachampassack, Senior Advisor, Mr.Bouakèo Phengphachanh
The meeting took place at the  Palais Wilso in Geneva, Switzerland.
The ADL delegation included:
Mrs. Dr. Bounthone Chanthalavong- Wiese, President of the ADL,
Mr. Dr. Khamlay Mounivongs,
Vice–President, Chief-Secretary
Mr. Oun Saypharath,Vice-President, ADL France
Mr. Marcus Wiese, Public Relations & Press Affairs,  
Mr. Hoth Douangvichith, Political Committee, 
Mr.Olivier Douangvichith, Committee on  International Relations,
Mr. Tiao Sisgna Nachampassack, Senior Advisor,Mr. Bouakèo Phengphachanh
The delegation of the government of the Lao PDR numbered 13 people including:
Mr. Chaleun Yiapaoheu, Minister of Justice, Mr.Yong Chanthalangsy, Ambassador of the Lao PDR to the UN offices and other int. Organizations in Geneva, and from various legal, human rights, and ethnic agencies and offices, Mr. Khamsao Kaysong, Mr. Ouan Phommachack, Mr. Khonepheng Thammavong, Mr. Sosonephit Phanouvong, Mr. Nalonglith
Norasing, Mrs. Yangxia Lee, Mr. Vongvilay Thiphalangsy, Mr. Douangmany Ngotsyoudom,
Mr. Phasouk Nanthalangsy, Mr. Sengpraathid Snoukphone, Mrs. Xayprani Chanthalangsy.
The ADL delegation was led by  the ADL- president, Dr. Bounthone Chanthalavong-Wiese.
 
During the meeting, CERD members held separate sessions with. The ADL produced and presented a detailed report about the Situation in Laos. The ADL pointed out that, the Lao PDR government has made and continues to incur violations against several Articles of the International Covenant on the Elimination of all forms of Racial Discrimination (ICERD).  On the basis of its findings relating to violations of human rights in the Lao PDR, ADL provides in its as an alternative report to that of the government, ADL detailed the major violations that have been very significant for the population in general but particularly serious in terms of racial discrimination
ADL stressed for the Committee that there is no political freedom in Laos. There is still an authoritarian regime in Laos with only one communist party, known as the Lao People’s Revolutionary Party which has been ruling the country since 1975. There are no free elections. There is no freedom of expression in Laos. All civil rights were mentioned in the 1991 National Constitution but in practice the Lao authorities apply them arbitrarily, differently and discriminately. The ADL complained to Committee about the Lao government’s repression and suppression of different ethnic groups, Lao-Hmong in particular and others. The right for housing is restricted by the special treaties, long-term contracts and leases with foreign interests and powers and by the dictates of the special economy-zones. These treaties are made by the government without the people’s participation in the decision-making process. In this connection, ADL cited the special treaties with Vietnam and China. These treaties provide the guaranty for Vietnam to control Laos and give landsto China and Vietnam for a complete exploitation. Ethnic expulsions from ancestral homes and ethnic cleansing are the result.
Following the ADL President’s statement before the committee, Mr. Oliver Duangvichith, provided information on the serious unemployment and the prostitution problem in Laos. Dr. Khamlay Mounivongs then reported to the Committee on the worsening problem relating to the trafficking Lao women and young girls to Thailand.
In addition, the ADL brought to the attention CERD violations against several articles. Article No 4 a: To prohibit the superiority of a race. Vietnamese are given priority to Lao people in in key areas public administration and policy. This is a result of the political tactic of the Lao communist party to hold on to power. To maintain good relationships with Vietnam they sacrifice their own people. Article No 5 d: Right to civil rights. There is no freedom of expression in Laos, this is ‘guaranteed’ in the Constitution but in practice those who have tried to peacefully make their voice heard still remain in imprisoned for long years now.
The ADL informed CERD that it would stand ready as a witness to testify for these violations.
On Tuesday 28 the delegation of the Lao government has to come to the committee to stay for answers. An attempt of intimidation of the ADL delegation by a photographer of the Lao authorities unfortunately failed!         
The delegation of the Lao PDR gave a report about the situation in Laos,but because of ADL’s intervention the Committee, the report does not correspond to the facts of what really has happened and continues to happen in the Lao PDR.
The government’s delegation had to answer the serious and probing questions the ADL has raised with the CERD members. In particular, the questions about corruption, ethnic cleansing and the special treaties made the delegation noticeably nervous.
An Expert regretted the lack of definition of racial discrimination in the legal system. This same question was submitted by the ADL to the experts. The ethnic minority schools were referred to by another Expert, who requested assurances that those schools did not hide an attempt to assimilate ethnic minorities. She asked how the subject of history and the multi-ethnic nature of the country were taught to children.
Regis de Goutte, Country Rapporteur for the Lao People’s Democratic Republic, regretted the long period since 2005 when the State party had not submitted any periodic reports. He also noticed that the basic freedoms in Laos have to be more developed as necessary. CERD recommends the Government of Laos to establish a national human rights commission. The NGO’s are not the enemies of the Lao PDR, they are observers and critics. The UN will support the Lao PDR to reach these aims. CERD will observe Laos by their own employees
Official report of the CERD:click here
ADL report for CERD:click here
 ADL president's speech Feb.27th: click here
ADL presidents speech Feb. 28th: click here
Mr. Oliver Douangvichith's speech: click here
Mr. Dr. Khamlay Mounnivongs speech: click here
 

- Comment by Jumpa revolution part1: click here
- Comment by Jumpa revolution part2: click here
- CERD report: click here
- UNPO UN Reports Highlight Persecution Of Indigenous Peoples In Vietnam and Laos:
click here

 
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Lop Buri Thailand - Thai police จับแก๊งหลอกสาวลาว
ຂ່າວຕຳຣວດຈັງວັດລົບບູຣີ ຈັບຕົວແກ້ງຫລອກສາວລາວໄປທຳງານຢູ່ໄທ ຖືກບັງຄັບເປັນໂສເພນີ ຖ້າຂັດຂືນຖືກຕີຈົນຕາຍ.
 
 Radio free Asia about political freedom in Laos:
http://www.rfa.org/lao/news-about-laos/no-political-freedom-or-free-election-in-laos-02292012164314.
From
 Despite reservations from Mekong Basin countries, construction continue
 Written by Our Correspondent    Wednesday, 29 February 201
Over the opposition of environmental groups and the governments of other countries in the Mekong Basin, the Thai government is pushing ahead with the construction of the controversial Xayaburi Dam, environmentalists say.
Although the Cambodian and Vietnamese governments have expressed concerns about the dam and work was supposed to stop until further study has been completed, preliminary construction on the giant dam deep inside Laos, is continuing, according to International Rivers, which opposes the structure.
Large numbers of workers have been on the job for two years to build access roads and facilities for the project, said Pianporn Deetes, Thailand Campaign Coordinator for International Rivers. Ch. Karnchang, Thailand’s largest construction company, has the contract to build the dam for the Electricity Generating Authority of Thailand, better known as EGAT, which has contracted to 95 percent of the energy from the dam.
“It doesn’t mean the dam can’t be stopped,” Deets told Asia Sentinel in a telephone interview. “We believe there are many channels that we can try to cancel the PPA (power purchase agreement).”
Thailand appears to be defying an agreement in early December by the Mekong River Commission Council, comprising water and environment ministers from Cambodia, Laos, Thailand and Vietnam, to seek international support to produce a more complete study of the dam, which is intended to produce 1,280 megawatts of power for the Electricity Generating Authority of Thailand.
The Mekong supports the largest freshwater fishery in the world. The downstream governments are concerned that the Xayaburi and 10 other dams planned for the Mekong, which feeds a river basin populated by 60 million people, will do irreparable damage to the river’s habitat.
Environmentalists say anywhere between 23 and 100 fish species could be adversely affected.
The dam, 810 meters wide and 32 meters high, is opposed by 263 NGOs from 51 countries. Thousands of people in the region have urged that it be cancelled. Its primary objective is to generate, along with electricity, foreign exchange earnings for financing socio-economic development in Laos, a landlocked and obscure country of 6.8 million mostly poverty-stricken people. Laos is seeking to develop its way into prosperity through extensive investment in dams, mines and plantations, hoping for jobs, rising incomes and revenues to end poverty.
Wracked by incessant bombing and the dropping of tens of millions of antipersonnel mines by the Americans during the Vietnam War, Laos remains one of the world's poorest countries, ranking 135th in the world. Nearly 41 percent of the population are under the age of 14. It is one of the few remaining one-party Communist countries left on the planet. Subsistence agriculture accounts for as much as 30 percent of gross domestic product, according to the CIA Factbook, and provides 80 percent of total employment.
Ten dams are already in operation across the country, generating 669 megawatts of power. Another eight are expected to be operational by this year, generating an additional 2,531 megawatts. Nineteen more are planned and 42 more are the subject of feasibility studies, almost all of them financed and developed by foreign interests expecting to turn a profit from electricity generation. Thailand is to import up to 7,000 megawatts by 2015. Vietnam will take another 3,000 megawatts by 2015 possibly rising to 5,000 megawatts by 2020 in accordance with an understanding reached in December 2006, according to a 2010 study titled
, produced for the Swiss Agency for Development and Cooperation and written by researcher David Fullbrook.
In 2010, the Mekong River Commission commissioned a strategic environmental assessment that recommended all decisions on Mekong mainstream dams be deferred for a period of at least 10 years while further studies can be conducted.
“We are afraid the fish migration could be destroyed,” Deets said. “There are 60 million people in the basin who depend for their livelihood on the river.”
The Thai government, she said in a prepared statement, “has ignored the agreements made last year among the four regional governments and the concerns expressed by Cambodia and Vietnam. With more than eight provinces in Thailand at risk from the Xayaburi Dam’s transboundary impacts, the state has also disregarded its duty to protect its own people from harm. It’s irresponsible to push forward with this dam, when the project’s impacts on Thailand have yet to be adequately studied.”
“The Mekong River Commission governments have not yet reached agreement on the Xayaburi Dam nor have they closed the prior consultation process,” the press release quoted Lam Thi Thu Suu, Director of the Centre for Social Research and Development in Vietnam, as saying. “By committing to purchase power from the dam and moving forward with the project’s implementation, EGAT and Ch. Karnchang are violating the trust and goodwill of Thailand’s neighbors. No construction on the Xayaburi Dam should proceed while further study is underway.”
Four Thai banks have already provided financial support for the dam including the state-owned Krung Thai Bank. When the Commission asked about the steps they took to examine the project’s environmental and social impacts, however, the banks were not able to provide detailed information.
“It’s astonishing to think that the financiers of this project have not taken the dam’s significant environmental and social impacts more seriously. Even a five minute search on the internet would reveal numerous media reports that highlight the concerns of the Thai people,” Deets said. “The recklessness of EGAT’s and the Thai companies’ pursuit of the project is likely to become a catastrophe for our country’s reputation. We call on the Thai government to immediately cancel the power purchase agreement and for Thai banks to withdraw financing from the Xayaburi Dam.”
An independent study has already concluded that the Xayaburi Dam’s electricity is not needed to meet Thailand’s demand for energy in the coming decades.
Drugs on the menu
for Aussie tourists in Laos
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Drug problem in laos
A big problem in laos today.
When going out for a night on the town in Laos, on the menu for the typical Australian tourist will be magic mushrooms, cannabis and even opium.
The pubs literally have menus listing all those drugs — and even "disco buckets" containing some of each.
When 24-year-old Nathan, from Newcastle, went to Laos for a few days during a tour of South-East Asia last November he thought things would be pretty loose.
But even he was shocked at the reality of the place.
"Stuff gets out of control," he told ninemsn. "It gets crazy." Nathan took a picture of the drugs menu at the first nightspot he visited, a pub on the riverside in Vang Vieng. A bag of "weed", mushrooms or opium — frequently processed to produce heroin — was about 100,000 Laotian kip ($12) while a litre bottle of locally-produced "whisky" was about $2. He said he did not try the opium but he and his friends had a bit of everything else. "I was worried about the police but I didn’t see anyone get busted," he said. "The people at the bars make it seem normal." TheWikitravel website says while drugs are technically illegal in Laos, in towns like Vang Vieng some are freely available in many bars and restaurants. However, the site advises travellers not to buy drugs off the street or risk being taken to a police station and forced to pay a "fine" of about $450.
Laos has featured prominently in local headlines this year after the deaths there of three young Australians.
Lee Hudswell, 22, of Sydney, and Daniel Eimutis, 19, of Melbourne, died while "tubing" in a river near Vang Vieng and 22-year-old Alexander Lee, from Melbourne, was mysteriously found dead in a hotel room in the village of Nongkio along with his Dutch girlfriend.
A young woman, Annika Morris, 19, from Melbourne, passed out and became extremely ill while after drinking a shot of whisky while tubing. There is no suggestion any had taken illegal drugs.
But Nathan went tubing too and said everything that was available in the pubs was also available at the bars that lined the river. "I was with a group of people, and we just lost them," he said. "It was just all the alcohol, mixed with drugs and floating down the river and all these jumps and slides down the side of the river."
He said he could easily see how "stuff goes wrong over there". "I'm surprised it doesn't happen to more people."
Queensland University emeritus professor Martin Stuart-Fox, an expert on South-East Asian history, said the situation in Laos was "the sixties all over again" when "everything" was openly available. "In '63 Laos had the largest legal opium den in the world in a disused theatre and the best cubicles were on stage," he said. "In the markets in the sixties you could see these little old women who had a pile of tobacco on one side and an equally large pile of marijuana on the other."
He said the western tourists were there back then too — often young men in Kombis who had driven from Europe via Afghanistan or India for the hash. But everything changed in 1975 after the Laotian Civil War when the Pathet Lao — the Laotian equivalent of Vietnam's Viet Cong — came to power. "They rounded up all the local addicts and prostitutes and put them on two islands in the Nam Ngum reservoir to go cold turkey," Professor Stuart-Fox said. "For a while all this was cleaned up, but then in the mid-1980s Laos opened up to foreign investment and little by little these practices returned. Nightclubs opened and the tourists came back. "By about 2000 you could get women and drugs fairly easily in Laos and there was a lot of corruption. "Officially, the communist regime claims to try and control the drugs but in fact because of the corruption, these places with the menus just pay off the officials. "You can get drugs pretty well anywhere."
Professor Stuart-Fox said there had always been drugs in Laos because they were part of the indigenous culture. "Opium is freely available because it's always been used for medicinal purposes, and marijuana is also available because it's used in medicinal soups," he said. "The drugs that are really nasty now are the manufactured drugs like amphetamines."
A spokesperson for the Department of Foreign Affairs said Australians visiting Laos should to take special note of travel advice. "While Laos is not an inherently dangerous country (Australians are advised to exercise normal safety precautions) there are very serious legal and health risks associated with taking drugs there," the spokesperson said. "As anywhere, risks associated with water-based and other potentially dangerous activities, like tubing, are magnified further if combined with alcohol or drug taking." Nathan said he had no regrets about his time in Laos and wanted to go back.
"I don't regret it because nothing really happened to us, but I regret seeing these articles in the news and seeing how uncontrollable it is," he said. "You do have a great time, everyone there's having a blast but it's the kind of thing your parents wouldn't want you doing.
Lao residents will fight against thatluang marsh developmenthttp://www.rfa.org/lao/news-about-laos/residents-will-fight-against-thatluang-marsh-development-01262012215731.html 
  
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Laos Schutzgebiet Projekt.mp4
Illegales Holzfällen, eine wachsende Bevölkerung, die eine Lebensgrundlage braucht, Wilderer, die Elefanten abschlachten -- im Schutzgebiet Nam Phui in Laos, an der Grenze zu Thailand, soll trotz der ...
  
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ພັກລັດຄ້າຢາເສດຕິດ ໂດຍໄຊ້ພາຫະນະ ຂອງທາງການ ລັດ
Human Rights Watch for religous freedom
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Savanakhet provincial authorities unlawfully seized a building of 50 years old church
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Laos casino under suspicion over drugs trade
Southeast Asia's 'Golden Triangle,' bordering Laos, Myanmar and Thailand, is notorious for its drugs trade. Production fell away after the 1970s, but now a new Chinese-built casino on the banks of...
  
 
Democracy process in the neighbour countries: Burma
William Hague: Burma to free more 'political prisoners'
EU to Open Representative Office in Burma click here:
Myanmar sets April date for by-elections   
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ໝຸ່ມລາວຄ້າຢາບ້າ
  
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ກອງປະຊຸມສະພາແຫ່ງຊາດຊຸດທີ່ 7 8/12/11 (1)
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ກອງປະຊຸມສະພາແຫ່ງຊາດຊຸດທີ່ 7 8/12/11 (3)
  
 
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Lao's Millionaire.mpg
Laotian are very poor but lao leader are millionaire
 
 >Clickhere> Pictures and Videos of the Lao protest- meeting, Dec. 4th 2011 in paris, hold by the alliance for Democracy in Laos: 36 anniversary of the destruction of the Lao nation
 
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ADL2011.wmv
The activities of the ADL in 2011, Australia, Paris, Berlin. Ministerys, NGO's and more.
  
  
ENGLISH New Report from the Jumpa – Revolution on Nov. 14th 2011 (Translation):  Jumpa Revolution reports from the special economic region in the north of Laos, that there is no Lao policemen in service at the tourist- area in the city of Thonphen at the golden triangle (Donexao), cause they has been replaced by Chinese policemen. The Chinese policemen wants to have a admission fee of 20 Baht (Thai money). This situation starts one month ago and the Chinese policemen plans to banish the Lao people out of their huts for Thai and other tourists in that region. This situation has lead to a huge dissatisfaction by the Lao people. It’s made by the dirty ruling powers of Laos, suppressing the hearts of the Lao people. The Lao people have to consider, will we the Lao nation still exist in 10 to 20 years, when these ruling powers will govern Laos?  
GERMAN Neuer Bericht von der Jumpa -Revolution vom 14.Nov.2011 (Übersetzung):   Jumpa Revol. berichtet aus den Sonderwirtschafts- Regionen im Norden von Laos, dass in Touristenbereich im goldenen Dreieck (Donexao), in der Stadt Tonpheng kein laotischer Polizist mehr Dienst hat, weil die Chinesischen Polizisten sie alle ersetzt haben. Jetzt verlangen die Chinesischen Polizisten Eintritt nach Donexao( Insel Xao) von 20 Baht (Thailänd. Geld ). Diese Situation existiert seit fast ein Monat und Chinesische Polizisten planen die Laoten aus ihren Hütten für Thai- Touristen und andere Ausländer in der Region zu vertreiben. Diese Situation hat zu heftiger Unzufriedenheit in der laotischen Bevölkerung in der Region geführt. Dies sei der dreckigen Führung der Machthaber in Laos, welche das Herz der laotischen Bevölkerung unterdrücken zu zuschreiben. Die Laoten sollen überlegen ob in der Zukunft, in 10-20 Jahren ob wir, die laotische Nation noch existieren werden, wenn diese Machthaber noch weiter Laos regieren?  
China and the casinos in Laos 
Golden Triangel
Golden Triangel
Chinese policemen in Laos
Golden Triangel
Chinese police station in Laos
Golden Triangel
 
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Boten Casino.wmv
ເຂດເສຖກິດພິເສດ ຂອງຈີນ ກາຊິໂນ ບໍເຕັນ
  
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ChinasKasinokapitalism.i.Laos.mp4
ARD Report about the new casinos in Laos, build by Chinese investors. This Video is in German.
   
lao/news-about-laos/bokeo-casino-expansionclik picture to se more
http://www.rfa.org/lao/news-about-laos/bokeo-casino-expansion-07132011115651.html
 
 
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ຜູ້ແທນບົວເງິນ ຊາພູວົງ.MPG
Mr. Bouagneun Xaphouvong (famous singer and MP) speaks at the Lao parliament and makes harsh critics about the government and the corruption in Laos.
The  
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ADL deleagtion at the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade in canberraOn September 15th 2011 a delegation of the ADL has visited the Australian  
ADL-Conference of the Lao opposition worldwide for DemocracySept. 17th to 18th 2011
Australian Resolution: 
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ADL Anual general meeting Sept.17th 2011, Sydney
More pictures on our Event- side,  click here!


             

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