Tous les articles par guerillera

Tri ân những liệt sỹ thanh niên xung phong Đại đội 915 [VTV1]

Commémoration du sacrifice de 60 membres des Jeunesses de choc de la province de Thai Nguyên le 24 décembre 1972. Appartenant à l’escouade 915, la plupart avaient 17 ans.

VTV.vn – Những ngày tháng 12, nhiều hoạt động tri ân 60 thanh niên xung phong của Đại đội 915 anh dũng hy sinh trong khi làm nhiệm vụ đã diễn ra tại các địa phương ở Thái Nguyên.

VTV.vn – Những ngày tháng 12, nhiều hoạt động tri ân 60 thanh niên xung phong của Đại đội 915 anh dũng hy sinh trong khi làm nhiệm vụ đã diễn ra tại các địa phương ở Thái Nguyên.

Lire la suite : VTV News

Voir aussi :


Image « à la une » : photomontage à partir d’images du reportage en ligne de VTV1 © DR

Prix Nobel de la paix: Nadia Murad et Denis Mukwege font passer leur message [RFI]

A lire sur RFI Afrique.

A Oslo en Norvège, le gynécologue congolais, le docteur Denis Mukwege et l’activiste kurde Nadia Murad ont reçu officiellement en leur prix Nobel de la paix. Et à la tribune, les lauréats ont voulu faire passer un message fort.

Avec notre envoyée spéciale à OsloSonia Rolley

Dix minutes avant, le début de la cérémonie, silence complet dans la salle majestueuse de l’hôtel de ville d’Oslo, signe du caractère solennel de l’événement. La présidente du comité le dit : c’est leur combat pour la justice qui lie les deux lauréats. Une Irakienne et un Congolais, c’est une première pour leurs pays respectifs. La veille, les deux activistes avaient dit qu’ils saisiraient cette occasion d’une diffusion mondiale pour faire passer des messages et ils ont tenu parole. Deux discours puissants, à la fois émouvants et cinglants.

Lire la suite : RFI Afrique

International Press Freedom Awards: Nguyen Ngoc Nhu Quynh, Vietnam

Après avoir été libérée avant terme et expulsée du Viêt-Nam vers les Etats-Unis la blogueuse et activiste Nguyen Ngoc Nhu Quynh, connue sous le pseudonyme de « Mère Champignon » a bénéficié du soutien du Comité de Protection des Journalistes, ONG installée à New York. Elle a reçu le 20 novembre 2018, en compagnie de journalistes du Venezuela, du Soudan et de l’Ukraine, le prix de la Liberté de la presse 2018. Vidéo et texte ci-après de son allocution lors de la remise de ce prix.

The text of Nguyen Ngoc Nhu Quynh’s acceptance speech, as prepared for delivery, is below.

I would like to express my sincere gratitude to the Committee to Protect Journalists for selecting me as one of the recipients of the 2018 International Press Freedom Awards.

Freedom! One cannot find a more fitting symbol of freedom than the Statue of Liberty right here in this great city of New York; where I have found myself in these immortal words that were cast more than a century ago: Give me your tired, your poor, your huddled masses yearning to breathe free.

I am so grateful to CPJ for helping to secure my freedom. I am also profoundly thankful to the U.S. government and this country for accepting my family into her open and compassionate arms. But even now, as I am breathing the air of freedom, I must confess that I have yet to find complete happiness. Because seeking personal freedom in another land away from Vietnam was never my goal. My dream and my struggle have always been to one day be one of 90 million free citizens of Vietnam–living lives with basic freedoms, with human rights respected and protected, fully free to engage in the process of self-determination.

My personal freedom today was secured by the tireless efforts and contributions of many friends and supporters. This newly gained freedom would only be meaningful if I use it as a voice for the oppressed back in Vietnam. So my journey for a free Vietnam shall continue, regardless of where I live.

I would also take this opportunity to ask all of you to shine the light of justice on another brave Vietnamese mother with 2 children of her own–fellow blogger Trần Thị Nga. She was sentenced to nine years imprisonment for her fight for freedom, democracy and human rights in Vietnam. Please support us in our endeavor to free this courageous woman. Thank you again, so much, for your recognition and support for bestowing this award upon me. Thank you everyone.

Nguyen Ngoc Nhu Quynh

Source : CPJ

Former Vietnamese refugee wins prestigious award for fighting human trafficking

A lire sur le site VnExpress. Prix du Global Citizen of the Year 2018 accordé à Mme Diep Vuong pour son combat contre le trafic humain.

Diep Vuong, a former refugee who returned to Vietnam to fight human trafficking, is Global Citizen of the Year.

« Every time there was an opportunity for us to find a way to escape, we tried to take advantage of it. The third time we tried, however, the owners hacked off one girl’s head and made us stay in the room with the bloody corpse all night. After that incident, no one dared to try to escape anymore…

« Every time we tried to escape, we got caught and were beaten, had cigarettes burned onto our skin, and were tattooed with the owner’s code on our hands.

« I was a prostitute for almost a year before the Chinese police raided and dismantled the establishment, rescued us from prostitution, and repatriated us back home. »

[…]

« Human trafficking is the major issue of our time, representing the ugly side of globalization, » said Vuong.

« Human trafficking has become a global epidemic, yet the people who abhor it and want it to end far outnumber those perpetuating it. Let us find each other and work together to turn the tide. »

Read more / lire la suite : VnExpress

Photographie « à la une » : Diep Vuong, the latest winner of the Global Citizen Award instituted by Henley & Partners. © Pacific Links Foundation

« Sexe, race et colonies » : choquer pour déconstruire [France culture]

Pour prolonger la discussion sur cet ouvrage. L’historienne Christelle Taraud revient sur le rôle des images et la domination visuelle. Présentation de France Culture.

« Sexe, race et colonies » est un livre de photos qui dévoile les crimes sexuels commis dans les colonies. Il montre aussi comment cette domination sexuelle et visuelle s’exerce encore aujourd’hui. Mais certains dénoncent un livre « porno » qui humilie une seconde fois les victimes de la colonisation. L’historienne Christelle Taraud, l’une des auteures, explique la démarche historique de l’ouvrage.