PEMIMPIN PKR SARAWAK DALANGI PERHIMPUNAN SARAWAK FOR SARAWAKIAN


Selepas kecewa tidak mendapat kemenangan majoriti dalam PRN Sarawak Ke 10 dan PRU Ke 13 lepas, PKR yang merupakan salah satu parti dalam Pakatan Pembangkang telah bersama dengan sebuah badan bukan kerajaan yang menyokong dan mahu membawa Sarawak keluar Malaysia.

Pada mulanya perhimpunan Sarawak for Sarawakian itu yang dianjurkan SAPA itu hanya bertujuan untuk menghantar memorendum kepada wakil Shell dan Petronas berhubung tuntutan royalti minyak Sarawak dan beberapa tuntutan lain.

Persoalannya, siapakah mereka (NGO SAPA) itu yang mendesak kerajaan mengikut cakap mereka? 

Jika sebelum ini mereka hanya bergerak secara bersembunyi dengan mengadakan program secara tutup pintu. Namun, disebabkan pengaruh pembangkang telah meresapi tujuan sebenar SAPA maka mereka telah mula menonjolkan dirinya secara terang- terangan?

Terbaru beberapa pemimpin PKR Sarawak telah terlibat secara langsung dalam aktiviti SAPA antaranya...

1. Dr. Michael Teo: Ahli Parlimen Miri, Ketua PKR Miri

2. Zulhaida Suboh: Exco AMK Pusat, Ketua Wanita PKR Miri/

3. Dennis Along: Setiausaha PKR Cabang Baram

4. Bill Krayong: Ahli PKR

5. YB Fong Pau Teck: ADUN Pujut (bekas ahli DAP)

Lebih mengejutkan rakyat ialah mereka yang terlibat ini pemimpin pembangkang yang jelas mengundang huru-hara Sarawak.

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September 17, 2014 at 1:52 PM

Separatists in Quebec, Scotland share lessons
Associated PressBy BENJAMIN SHINGLER


MONTREAL (AP) — Quebec's separatists are watching closely this week to see if the Scottish independence movement has learned from their failed attempts to break away from Canada. And it could be rejuvenated if Scotland breaks away from the United Kingdom.
The Scottish National Party, which is leading the campaign for Scotland to vote yes in Thursday's vote on independence, has been advised over the years by separatists in Quebec, a French-speaking province where two referendums on independence failed, though the last "Non" was narrow. Polls suggest the outcome in Scotland will be close.
A vote by Scotland to separate from Great Britain could in turn bolster the Parti Quebecois, which has never let its dream of independence die, despite a steep drop in support. Jean-Francois Lisee, a prominent party member, said the two parties have held an open dialogue for years and the PQ now has a large delegation in Scotland studying the separatist campaign there.
Members of the Scottish National Party were on hand for Quebec's last referendum in 1995, which almost resulted in independence: the Yes side lost by a count of 50.6 percent to 49.4 percent.
The pro-independence counterparts have kept in contact ever since, and a group of SNP delegates traveled to Quebec as recently as 2011. The Scottish have inquired on how Quebec separatists organized their campaign and planned to acquire international recognition if they won, said Daniel Turp, a senior member of Quebec's pro-independence forces in 1995.
By the time SNP leader Alex Salmond called Scotland's referendum in 2013, "there was nothing we could have told them that they didn't know already," Lisee said.

"There are lots of similarities, first in that the Yes campaign has been positive, with the same message, that 'we're good enough and big enough, and we can do it,'" said Lecours. "And a bit like the PQ, the Yes Scotland campaign has energized Scottish society and reached people that typically aren't involved in the political process."
On the other hand, he said the Scots have avoided an often-cited pitfall of the Quebec separatist movement — a lack of clarity about what exactly would happen in the event of a referendum victory. Lecours attributes that to a detailed plan issued by Salmond last year.
The referendum question itself — 'Should Scotland be an independent country?' — is far more clear than the ones put forward in Quebec during the 1980 and 1995 votes.
The 1995 question in Quebec was 43 words, while the 1980 question was 106.
Lecours said the clarity in Scotland was more likely the intent of the British government, which believed a straightforward question would favor the No side. But with opinion polls showing a late surge for independence, that strategy could backfire.
Alexandre Cloutier, a PQ member who heads the group that visited Scotland, said he's amazed by the SNP's success over the past year.

Cloutier said the PQ warned the SNP to expect a No campaign "based on fear" of economic disaster, like the one led by the 1995 No camp in Canada.
Lisee said he hopes a victory for Scottish independence could eventually revive interest in another referendum in Quebec.
"We have 48 people there, going through every square inch of their strategy and trying to learn as much as we can," he said, "because clearly they are doing some great things."

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