Rafraichir la liste des Recentes Discussions sur ABIDJANTALK FORUM
Reine Pelagie toujours egale …    by webmaster 13 Jun 2019, 13:48
Deces du Professeur Marcel Et…    by sam kehi,le… 13 Jun 2019, 12:11
Arrestations inutiles    by sam kehi,le… 12 Jun 2019, 11:50
Debat: Musulman, Chretien, In…    by sam kehi,le… 10 Jun 2019, 13:07
Le Rwanda de Kagame    by sam kehi,le… 9 Jun 2019, 18:14
Immobilier a' Abidjan: le des…    by sam kehi,le… 9 Jun 2019, 17:27
Interview: Ble Goude    by sam kehi,le… 9 Jun 2019, 14:17
Hommage au Colonel Babri Goho…    by sam kehi,le… 7 Jun 2019, 18:31
Assainissement    by Eve 6 Jun 2019, 12:23
Il ne sert à rien d’inventer …    by Atipadipa 2 Jun 2019, 19:00
Les ponts et les residences U    by Beauté Nubi… 2 Jun 2019, 9:34
La puissance de Bolloré    by Eve 1 Jun 2019, 16:37
... autres recents topics

The ICC, Bensouda and McDonald in Collussion withe the genocide architect Allassane Dramane ouattara

L'arbre à palabre où tous les problemes se reglent
Son Excellence
Son Excellence
Messages : 2304
Inscription : déc. 16, 10 7:29 pm

The ICC, Bensouda and McDonald in Collussion withe the genocide architect Allassane Dramane ouattara

Message par Dko » janv. 18, 19 2:44 pm

The ICC would be better served going after who 25 MILLION Ivorians and 1.25 BILLION AFRICANS know to be the architects of the genocide in the Ivory Coast.

But instead it (The ICC, McDonald and Bensouda) chooses to dig itself deeper in corruption and consequently irrelevancy to the coming future of Africa.
Seven (7) years into a trial that has shown corrupt prosecutors who have paid witnesses, tampered evidence and a the The ICC's chief prosecutor whose husband has shown corruption and conflict of interest by doing business in the Ivory Coast and with the main criminal and chief architect Allassane dramane ouattara.

The ICC chooses to keep burying itself in corruption and 7 years later has yet to even publish 1 warrant (Mandat D'arret) against ouattara or his com'zones who are on video committing crimes against humanity.

The ICC chooses to be irrelevant and corrupt. We will help in bringing its dirt to light.

Challenge Accepted!

Avatar de l’utilisateur
Beauté Nubienne
Son Excellence
Son Excellence
Messages : 9806
Inscription : juil. 02, 09 8:20 am

Re: The ICC, Bensouda and McDonald in Collussion withe the genocide architect Allassane Dramane ouattara

Message par Beauté Nubienne » janv. 20, 19 9:09 am

https://www.facebook.com/10601674440074 ... 460841631/

afrik-inform.com est à : Kigali.
17 juillet 2016 ·
Monsieur Philippe BENSOUDA, et Madame Fatou BENSOUDA.

Homme d'affaires, juif marocain d'origine, de nationalité israélienne #Epoux de la dame à coté, gambienne de nationalité et procureure en chef à la Cour Pénal Internationale.

Monsieur P. BENSOUDA ami de longue date du Président A. #OUATTARA, vient de remporter un appel d'offre à manifestation d'intérêt d'une valeur de 12 milliards de FCFA, pour la construction des logements sociaux à Abidjan...
L'avenir de #Laurent_BAGBO est sombre à la C.P.I.

Nous y reviendrons...
L'argent n'a pas d'odeur mais ça se sent quand on n'en a pas !

Son Excellence
Son Excellence
Messages : 2304
Inscription : déc. 16, 10 7:29 pm

Re: The ICC, Bensouda and McDonald in Collussion withe the genocide architect Allassane Dramane ouattara

Message par Dko » janv. 23, 19 10:53 pm

https://www.nytimes.com/2019/01/20/worl ... pTvh8soxwo

In The Hague’s Lofty Judicial Halls, Judges Wrangle Over Pay

By Marlise Simons
Jan. 20, 2019

THE HAGUE — They enjoy diplomatic perks, earn six-figure salaries and pay no taxes. As they enter and exit the courtrooms of The Hague in their adorned judicial robes, all rise in a required gesture of respect.

So it may seem incongruous that the international judges — sitting on two of the most important global courts — are entangled in awkward legal questions over how much money they make and whether they deserve it.

At the International Criminal Court in the Netherlands, responsible for trying individuals for genocide, war crimes and crimes against humanity, a number of judges have filed a lawsuit against their court for more pay.

The judges say the court has not granted them salary increases paid to other senior court officials. They want a pay raise of 26 percent plus retroactive compensation, pension increases and damages that could run into the millions.

A few miles away at the International Court of Justice, the highest United Nations judicial authority to settle disputes between nations, the issue for the 15 judges is not more pay, but less.

Bowing to criticism, the court, which sits in the majestic Peace Palace, has agreed to crack down on moonlighting by judges as arbitrators in cases unrelated to their full-time jobs. Such work can more than double a judge’s annual earnings, currently $230,000, free of tax.

The pay issues have become the talk of The Hague’s legal community, and an embarrassment among advocates of the international justice system that is part of the Dutch city’s history.

Some worry that the squabble at the International Criminal Court demeans an institution responsible for prosecuting atrocities. The court is already struggling with attacks on its reputation, most bluntly by the Trump administration.

Even supporters of the court are wondering about the justification for a pay raise, given that its 18 judges, elected for nine years, are far from fully occupied and short of trial-ready cases; the court’s chief prosecutor and victims fund have budget problems; and the governments that donate the judges’ salaries are resisting entreaties for more money.

“The prosecutor needs funds for more investigators, the trust fund asked more help to handle reparations for victims,” said William Pace, leader of the Coalition for the International Criminal Court, a global network of groups that support the court. “And the president of the court is suing his own court, that’s how crazy this is.”

Judges at the International Court of Justice last year, hearing a border dispute between Bolivia and Chile.

Mr. Pace called the plaintiffs “reckless.”

The court is also entangled in lawsuits by aggrieved current and former employees whose jobs were eliminated or repurposed in a major staff cutback a few years ago. External auditors had found that 120 jobs, among a staff of 900, should be abolished or changed.

While some people took generous severance packages or received new assignments, and 10 people were dismissed, Herman von Hebel, the court’s administrator at the time, said, “Many more were disgruntled and sued.”

Mr. Von Hebel, whose tenure ended in April, said, “If I could collect the knives put in my back over those reforms, I could open a restaurant.”

The court has already paid former employees close to $1 million in damages, lawyers said, with more cases pending.

The labor litigation has exasperated some diplomats.

“The court is in danger of spending more money on internal litigation, including litigation on salaries, than on victims,” said Britain’s Andrew Murdoch, in a sharp address to the annual meeting of the International Criminal Court’s 123 member states last month.“This will do nothing to enhance the reputation of the court outside its walls.”

Britain is one of the highest contributors to the court’s annual budget of roughly $172 million.

Twelve of the court’s judges did not join the pay lawsuit, suggesting some internal dissension. The lawsuit was filed at a Geneva tribunal of the International Labour Organization in April, without much publicity. The tribunal does not comment until a decision is made.

The lead plaintiff is the newly elected court president, Chile Eboe-Osuji of Nigeria, who declined to comment on what he described as pending litigation.

“I’m aware some countries are unhappy, but I will discuss it with them directly,” he said.

International Criminal Court judges earn close to $200,000 annually, tax-free, a sum well above the earnings of many of their European colleagues, who pay income taxes.

But the plaintiffs compare themselves with their peers at The Hague’s other international courts and tribunals, who follow United Nations standards and, like the judges at the International Court of Justice, earn at least $230,000 a year.

At the International Court of Justice, moonlighting by judges has been prohibited since the court began its work in 1946, but the restriction was never enforced.

Complaints over this outside work, forbidden in many national justice systems, were raised as far back as 1995 by a United Nations committee, with little result.

As the practice of international arbitration has boomed, more of the court’s 15 full-time judges took on this extra work, settling disputes in private contracts.

“It has become a tradition,” said Thomas Buergenthal, an American judge who retired in 2010 after a decade on the court.

“I’ve taken a few cases, but I had a rule to take not more than one case at a time,” he said. “I know of judges who abused, and took on too many contracts.”

He said the judges did not really need the money, given their tax-free salaries and other benefits and the relatively low cost of living in The Hague.

Last year, a study by a Canadian research group, the International Institute for Sustainable Development, said 20 judges had served in at least 90 cases during their tenure at the court. Experts said this was just the tip of the iceberg, because in many cases arbitration contracts and fees are kept confidential.

Philippe Sands, an arbitrator and author who is also a law professor at London University, has been among the few outspoken critics of moonlighting, saying judges should surrender their fees to the court.

“Arbitration has become a hugely profitable business for law firms and counsel, like me,” he said. Fees can run to several hundred thousand dollars or more per case, he said.

“Moonlighting by sitting judges undermines the perceived integrity and independence of any judge or court,” he said.

The new president of the court, Abdulqawi A. Yusuf from Somalia, who was elected in February, announced an end to most outside moneymaking at a session of the United Nations General Assembly in October.

Citing the court’s increasing workload, he said the judges had agreed to abide by the strict rules already in place, with exceptions requiring prior approval.

Experts, including Mr. Sands, welcomed the decision.

“It’s the right thing,” he said. “They’re cleaning up their act.”

Son Excellence
Son Excellence
Messages : 2304
Inscription : déc. 16, 10 7:29 pm

Re: The ICC, Bensouda and McDonald in Collussion withe the genocide architect Allassane Dramane ouattara

Message par Dko » janv. 24, 19 2:48 pm

Me Paolina Massida depuis Abidjan: « Je suis l'avocate des victimes ''Dioula''»

La représente légale des victimes de la crise post-électorale ivoirienne, Me Paolina Massida, a animé une conférence de presse ce mercredi 23 janvier à la Maison de la Presse, au Plateau.

Cette conférence était très attendue de tous pour comprendre les raisons de la catégorisation des victimes d'une même crise. Parce qu’à la Cour pénale internationale (CPI) où elle défend les victimes de la crise postélectorale ivoirienne, Me Paolina Massida s'est toujours montrée favorable aux victimes du camp Ouattara abusivement appelées ''dioula''. Dans son intervention, elle a fait plusieurs révélations de taille à ce sujet.

Parlant des victimes pour lesquelles est se bat, l’avocate venue fraîchement de la CPI a expliqué sa démarche qui est toute simple. « (...) Je suis la représente des victimes choisies par le procureur... C'est le procureur qui m'a dit de les appeler ''Dioula''... Moi, je ne fais qu'exécuter (...) », s'est défendue Massida. La représentante dit travailler dans un cadre déjà défini par Madame la Procureure de la CPI, Fatou Bensouda.

En effet, selon ses dires, il y a des victimes qui sont «autorisées» et des victimes « non autorisées ». Pour Me Paolina Massida, les « autorisées » sont celles choisies par la procureure Fatou Bensouda, à savoir les ''Dioula''.

Devant la presse nationale et internationale mobilisée pour la circonstance, la représentante des victimes de la crise post-électorale de 2010, Me Paolina Massida, a révélé que la CPI prend en compte 729 victimes, essentiellement des militants du Rassemblement des républicains (RDR, actuellement au pouvoir) et désignées comme des ''Dioula''.

Alors que cette crise qui a frappé la Côte d’Ivoire compte 3.000 personnes tuées selon l’ONU et les organisations de défense des droits humains, la question qu’on se pose est de savoir pourquoi les autorités ivoiriennes, qui chantent à longueur de journée que la crise a fait 3.000 morts, décident d’abandonner les 2.271 autres victimes qualifiées de pro-Gbagbo. Alors, qui défendra la cause de ces 2.271 victimes dont les bourreaux narguent les populations ivoiriennes ?