EUSSR: officiele gedachtepolitie gevangenisstraf voor mening

EUSSR wetten, wet voorstellen en historische paralellen met andere fascistische en totalitaire systemen.

EUSSR: officiele gedachtepolitie gevangenisstraf voor mening

Postby Führer » Tue Sep 24, 2013 4:43 am

Volgende text is copypaste van een forumpost, waar de qequote text uit het officiele EUSSR document komt.
http://www.europarl.europa.eu/meetdocs/ ... ute_en.pdf

Om de wereld een betere plaats te maken van blije en volgzame mensen die hand-in-hand dansen onder een regenboog van gekleurde macaroni heeft de EU een proclamatie afgekondigd die ervoor zal zorgen dat de EU-onderdanen niet alleen het juiste doen, maar ook het juiste zullen denken.

Centraal in deze proclamatie staat het begrip tolerantie. En als die tolerantie er niet vanzelf komt dan zal zij afgedwongen worden.

Lees en huiver:
http://www.europarl.europa.eu/meetdocs/ ... ute_en.pdf

Een paar puntjes: Het wordt een misdaad om vooroordelen tegen een bepaalde groep uit te spreken, IRL of op internet. Een opmerking als "Roma zijn dieven" wordt een misdaad op zichzelf!
Explanatory Notes:

i This definition covers "blood libels" and anti-Semitic slurs, as well
as allegations that, e.g., "gypsies are thieves" or "Moslems are
terrorists".


Voor de volwassenen volgen dan gevangenisstraffen. Maar de jeugd krijgt nog een tweede kans, die mag een staats-gesponsord hersenspoelprogramma volgen:
(b)Juveniles convicted of committing crimes listed in paragraph (a)
will be required to undergo a rehabilitation programme designed to instill in them a culture of tolerance.

"To instill in them a culture of tolerance". Die Gedanken sind frei, maar helaas niet meer in de EU vanaf nu.


Natuurlijk wordt het gewoon verplicht om zwakke groepen (alles behalve blanke mannen dus) bijzondere voorrechten te geven. Maar het wordt nu ook verboden dit niet toe te juichen!
The special protection afforded to members of vulnerable and
disadvantaged groups may imply a preferential treatment. Strictly
speaking, this preferential treatment goes beyond mere respect and
acceptance lying at the root of tolerance (see the definition of
tolerance in Section 1(d)). S


Indoctrinatie op scholen wordt verplicht. Van de kleuterschool tot aan de universiteit
The Government shall ensure that:
(a) Schools, from the primary level upwards, will introduce courses
encouraging students to accept diversity and promoting a
climate of tolerance as regards the qualities and cultures of
others.
Explanatory Notes:
i The principle has been accepted for many years (cf. the
Declaration Regarding Intolerance – A Threat to Democracy,
adopted by the Committee of Ministers of the Council of
Europe on 14 May 1981).
(ii) It is very important to start such courses as early as possible in
the educational programme, i.e. in elementary school. Yet,
these courses must be offered also at higher levels of education,
up to and including universities


Voor de mensen die niet meer op school zitten is er een fijn programma om te zorgen dat ze op de juiste manier gaan denken:
(g)The production of books, plays, newspapers reports, magazine
articles, films and television programmes – promoting a climate
of tolerance – will be encouraged and, where necessary,
subsidized by the Government.


Wat vinden jullie ervan? Is het een taak van de overheid om ervoor te zorgen dat haar burgers het goede denken? Of mag dit vrij gelaten worden? En moeten mensen die er niet in slagen op de juiste manier de gevangenis of een rehabilitatieprogramma in om ze te herprogrammeren of is buitensluiting uit de maatschappij voldoende?


http://www.europarl.europa.eu/meetdocs/ ... ute_en.pdf
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Volledige text, officiele brainwash media document

Postby Führer » Tue Sep 24, 2013 4:47 am

A EUROPEAN FRAMEWORK NATIONAL STATUTE

FOR THE PROMOTION OF TOLERANCE


SUBMITTED WITH A VIEW TO BEING

ENACTED BY THE LEGISLATURES

OF EUROPEAN STATES




Whereas respect for human dignity is based on recognition of human
diversity and the inherent right of every person to be different,



Whereas tolerance postulates an open mind to unfamiliar ideas and ways
of life,



Whereas the concept of tolerance is the opposite of any form of unlawful
discrimination,



Whereas tolerance has a vital role in enabling successful coexistence of
diverse groups within a single national society,



Whereas such coexistence enriches and strengthens the fabric of the
national society, it should not affect the basic identity of that
society or its shared values, history, aspirations and goals,



Whereas integration within a single national society does not mean
assimilation,



Whereas coexistence and cooperation within a democratic society require
that individuals and groups make mutual concessions to each other,



Whereas respect for the distinctive characteristics of diverse groups
should not weaken the common bonds of responsible citizenship
within a democratic and open society as a whole,








Be it therefore enacted as follows:





Section 1. Definitions



For the purposes of this Statute:

(a) "Group" means: a number of people joined by racial or cultural
roots, ethnic origin or descent, religious affiliation or linguistic
links, gender identity or sexual orientation, or any other
characteristics of a similar nature.
(b) "Group libel" means: defamatory comments made in public and
aimed against a group as defined in paragraph (a) – or members
thereof – with a view to inciting to violence, slandering the group,
holding it to ridicule or subjecting it to false charges.




Explanatory Notes:.

. Explanatory notes must be viewed as an authentic interpretation of the text of the
Framework Statute. Where appropriate, they should also serve as a basis for either
primary or secondary legislation.

(i) This definition covers "blood libels" and anti-Semitic slurs, as well
as allegations that, e.g., "gypsies are thieves" or "Moslems are
terrorists".
(ii) It must be understood that the "group libel" may appear to be
aimed at members of the group in a different time (another
historical era) or place (beyond the borders of the State).




(c) "Hate crimes" means: any criminal act however defined, whether
committed against persons or property, where the victims or targets
are selected because of their real or perceived connection with - or
support or membership of - a group as defined in paragraph (a).
(d) "Tolerance" means: respect for and acceptance of the expression,
preservation and development of the distinct identity of a group as
defined in paragraph (a). This definition is without prejudice to the
principle of coexistence of diverse groups within a single society.





Explanatory Note:

Coexistence of diverse groups within a single society requires, inter
alia, some knowledge of local language as a means of communication
with authorities and the social environment.



Section 2. Purpose



The purpose of this Statute is to:

(a) Promote tolerance within society without weakening the
common bonds tying together a single society.
(b) Foster tolerance between different societies.
(c) Eliminate hate crimes as defined in Section 1(c).
(d) Condemn all manifestations of intolerance based on bias,
bigotry and prejudice.
(e) Take concrete action to combat intolerance, in particular with a
view to eliminating racism, colour bias, ethnic discrimination,
religious intolerance, totalitarian ideologies, xenophobia, anti-
Semitism, anti-feminism and homophobia.




Explanatory Notes:

(i) This formulation does not go into detail within the subsets
listed. Thus, religious intolerance is understood to cover
Islamophobia, anti-Christianity, etc. Ethnic discrimination is
understood to cover anti-Roma (gypsies) activities.
(ii) Anti-Semitism is listed as a separate subset since it crosses the
lines of various subsets. It is certainly not confined to religious
intolerance (conversion did not save Jews from extermination
under the Nazis).




Section 3. Guaranties of Rights



Tolerance (as defined in Section 1(d)) shall be guaranteed towards any
group (as defined in Section 1(a)), especially in the enjoyment of the
following human rights:



Explanatory Notes:

(i) The list of the human rights enumerated below is non-
exhaustive.
(ii) The rights, as listed below, have to be interpreted in a broad
manner.



(iii) It is important to stress that tolerance must be practised not
only by Governmental bodies but equally by individuals,
including members of one group vis-à-vis another.
(iv) Guarantee of tolerance must be understood not only as a
vertical relationship (Government-to-individuals) but also as a
horizontal relationship (group-to-group and person-to-person).
It is the obligation of the Government to ensure that intolerance
is not practised either in vertical or in horizontal relationships




(a) Freedom of expression, including freedom to seek, receive and
impart information and ideas - regardless of frontiers – either
orally, in writing or in print, and through any broadcasting or
electronic media (including the Internet).
(b) Freedom of religion and belief, expressed either individually or
in community with others, including:
(i) freedom to manifest that religion or belief in worship,
observance, rituals, rites, practice and teaching; and
(ii) freedom to change or opt out of one's religion.
(c) Freedom of association with other members of the group, with a
view to promoting its special culture, way of life, religion or
language.
(d) Freedom of peaceful assembly, including non-violent parades
and demonstrations.
(e) Freedom to vote and to run for elections, subject to general
prescriptions such as citizenship, minimum age and residence.
(f) Freedom to take part in the conduct of public affairs, including
access to civil service, subject to general prescriptions as
regards citizenship and general qualifications.
(g) Right to acquire nationality based on birth or long-term
residence.
(h) Freedom of movement.
(i) Right to privacy.
(j) Freedom of access to professions, subject to general
qualifications, and to individual economic activities.
(k) Freedom of education in the language of the group, as well as in
accordance with its religious and cultural traditions.
(l) Right to equal participation in general cultural activities.
(m) Right to own and to inherit property.
(n) Right to housing.



(o) Right to work, including free choice of employment and equal
pay for equal work.
(p) Right to medical care and social insurance.




Section 4. Limitations



The rights guaranteed in Section 3 are subject to the following
limitations, applied in a proportionate manner as necessary in a
democratic society:



Explanatory Notes:

(i) The list of limitations as enumerated below is exhaustive.
(ii) The limitations, as listed below, have to be interpreted in a
restrictive manner.
(iii) The limitations are enumerated here in a generic fashion. Not
every right or sub-right guaranteed in Section 3 is necessarily
subject to every limitation mentioned here.




(a) National or international security.




Explanatory Note:

Tolerance must not be used as a means for the condoning terrorism or
as a cover for those seeking to subvert domestic or international peace
and security.



(b) Ordre public.




Explanatory Notes:

(i) A prime example: it must be understood that demonstrations (in
exercise of freedom of assembly) need not be tolerated when
they are likely to degenerate into riots or infringe on the rights
of others
(ii) Another example is that, given the need to fight crime, persons
may not be allowed to cover their faces in public.
(iii) Ordre public is not confined to issues of crime and violence.
Thus, city planning and zoning rules may override an attempt
to build a place of worship on a particular site.




(c) Public policy.




Explanatory Note:


Tolerance does not mean that a group can segregate itself from society
as a whole, repudiating the need to interface with other groups.



(d) Public morals.




Explanatory Note:

Examples: tolerance does not denote acceptance of such practices as
female circumcision, forced marriage, polygamy or any form of
exploitation or domination of women.



(e) Public health.




Explanatory Note:

Example: the Court of Appeal in England (per Lord Denning) found no
fault with the refusal of a chocolate-making factory to employ a
bearded Sikh in view of a hazard of contamination by bacteria.



(f) Protection of the rights and freedoms of others.




Explanatory Notes:

(i) Tolerance is a two-way street. Members of a group who wish to
benefit from tolerance must show it to society at large, as well
as to members of other groups and to dissidents or other
members of their own group.
(ii) There is no need to be tolerant to the intolerant. This is
especially important as far as freedom of expression is
concerned: that freedom must not be abused to defame other
groups.




Section 5. Migrants



(a) Tolerance (as defined in Section 1(d)) must be guaranteed to
any group (as defined in Section 1(a)), whether it has long-
standing societal roots or it is recently formed, especially as a
result of migration from abroad.
(b) Foreign migrants, for their part, must adhere to the principle of
coexistence of diverse groups within a single society.
(c) If a foreign migrant - who has been admitted into the territory of
the State but has not acquired citizenship – is clearly unwilling
to comply with the principle of coexistence of diverse groups
within a single national society, he or she may be obliged to
leave the State (subject to applicable international legal standards).


Explanatory Notes:

(i) Under Article 3 of Protocol 4 to the European Convention for
the Protection of Human Rights and Fundamental Freedoms,
"No one shall be expelled … from the territory of the State of
which he is a national". Obviously, once a new migrant has
acquired nationality, paragraph (c) is no longer applicable.
(ii) Even with non-nationals, it is necessary to bear in mind that,
under Article 4 of the same Protocol, "collective expulsion of
aliens is prohibited". The decision whether a new migrant has
forfeited the right to remain within the State must therefore be
made on an individual basis through an appropriate judicial or
quasi-judicial procedure.
(iii) The right to expel migrant workers who "offend against public
interest or morality" is explicitly expressed in Article 19(8) of
the European Social Charter.
(iv) The question whether a foreign migrant is clearly unwilling to
comply with the principle of coexistence of diverse groups
within a single national society is an issue of fact, which has to
be determined by a judicial or quasi-judicial authority.
(v) Upon admission to the State, foreign migrants may be required
to sign a statement in which they confirm that they are aware of
the provision included in paragraph (c).




Section 6. Implementation



To ensure implementation of this Statute, the Government shall:

Explanatory Note

It goes without saying that enactment of a Statute for the Promotion of
Tolerance does not suffice by itself. There must be a mechanism in place
ensuring that the Statute does not remain on paper and is actually
implemented in the world of reality.



(a) Be responsible for the special protection of vulnerable and
disadvantaged groups.




Explanatory Notes:


(i) Members of vulnerable and disadvantaged groups are entitled to a
special protection, additional to the general protection that has to
be provided by the Government to every person within the State.
(ii) The special protection afforded to members of vulnerable and
disadvantaged groups may imply a preferential treatment. Strictly
speaking, this preferential treatment goes beyond mere respect and
acceptance lying at the root of tolerance (see the definition of
tolerance in Section 1(d)). Still, the present provision is justified by
the linkage between historical intolerance and vulnerability.
(iii) The answer to the question which group is vulnerable or
disadvantaged in a particular society varies from one country to
another.




(b) Without prejudice to existing control mechanism, set up a
special administrative unit in order to supervise the
implementation of this Statute.




Explanatory Note:

(i) The implementation of this provision depends on the existing
structure in any given State. In any country which has already set
up an administrative body vested with general competence to
supervise laws such as the present Statute, no further action has
to be taken. However, where no such body exists, it has to be set
up.
(ii) The special administrative unit should preferably operate within
the Ministry of Justice (although the Ministry of the Interior is
another reasonable possibility).




(c) Establish a National Tolerance Monitoring Commission as an
independent body – composed of eminent persons from outside
the civil service – vested with the authority to promote
tolerance. The Commission will be empowered to:
(i) Issue general guidelines and specific
recommendations for action.
(ii) Express views regarding the degree to which this
Statute is implemented in practice.
(iii) Disseminate such guidelines, recommendations and
views through the media and otherwise.
(iv) Foster international cooperation with similar bodies in
other States.





Explanatory Notes:

(i) The thrust of paragraphs (b) and (c) is the existence of two national
bodies entrusted with the implementation of the present Statute.
The first body (referred to in paragraph (b)) is a governmental
department. The second body (established under paragraph (c)) is
external to the Government, acting independently (not unlike a
special Ombudsman).
(ii) The independent Commission will be empowered to express its
views regarding implementation of the Statute by all concerned.
Implementation in this context includes (but is not limited to) the
imposition of penal sanctions, education and media coverage.
(iii) The independent Commission will also be empowered to organize
national or international conferences, workshop0s, seminars, etc.




Section 7. Penal Sanctions



(a) The following acts will be regarded as criminal offences
punishable as aggravated crimes:
(i) Hate crimes as defined in Section 1(c).
(ii) Incitement to violence against a group as defined in
Section 1(a).
(iii) Group libel as defined in Section 1(b).
(iv) Overt approval of a totalitarian ideology, xenophobia
or anti-Semitism.

(v) Public approval or denial of the Holocaust.
(vi) Public approval or denial of any other act of genocide
the existence of which has been determined by an
international criminal court or tribunal.



Explanatory note:

This Sub-Section defines acts punishable as
aggravated crimes. Sub-paragraph (vi) does not affect
public (or private) discussions and differences of
opinion as to whether other acts – not covered by
decisions of international courts or tribunals - also
amount, or fail to amount, to genocide.

(b) Juveniles convicted of committing crimes listed in paragraph (a)
will be required to undergo a rehabilitation programme
designed to instill in them a culture of tolerance.



(c) Crimes listed in paragraph (a) will not be considered political
offences for purposes of extradition.
(d)
(e) Victims of crimes listed in paragraph (a) will have a legal
standing to bring a case against the perpetrators, as well as a
right to redress.
(f) Free legal aid will be offered to victims of crimes listed in
paragraph (a), irrespective of qualification in terms of
impecuniosity.

Section 8. Education

The Government shall ensure that:

(a) Schools, from the primary level upwards, will introduce courses
encouraging students to accept diversity and promoting a
climate of tolerance as regards the qualities and cultures of
others.




Explanatory Notes:

(i) The principle has been accepted for many years (cf. the
Declaration Regarding Intolerance – A Threat to Democracy,
adopted by the Committee of Ministers of the Council of
Europe on 14 May 1981).
(ii) It is very important to start such courses as early as possible in
the educational programme, i.e. in elementary school. Yet,
these courses must be offered also at higher levels of education,
up to and including universities.

(b) Similar courses will be incorporated in the training of those
serving in the military and law enforcement agencies.
(c) Training and tolerance awareness courses will be made
available to different strata of society, with an emphasis on
professional groups.


Explanatory Notes:

(i) Training must be made available as part of continuing adult
education.

(ii) It is especially important to ensure advanced professional
training of lawyers (including judges and criminal justice
personnel), administrators, police officers, doctors, etc.

(d) Teaching materials for tolerance awareness courses (including
syllabi) will be developed by Departments of Education to meet
the needs.
(e) Instructors will be trained in a manner qualifying them to train
others in tolerance awareness courses.
(f) Departments of Education will ensure that teaching materials in
ordinary courses will be free of any innuendos and slights
directed against any group as defined in Section 1(a).
(g) The production of books, plays, newspapers reports, magazine
articles, films and television programmes – promoting a climate
of tolerance – will be encouraged and, where necessary,
subsidized by the Government.

Section 9. Mass Media

(a) The Government shall ensure that public broadcasting
(television and radio) stations will devote a prescribed
percentage of their programmes to promoting a climate of
tolerance, as per Section 8(f).
(b) (b) The Government shall encourage all privately owned mass
media (including the printed press) to promotea climate of
tolerance, as per Section 8(f).
(c) The Government shall encourage all the mass media (public as
well as private) to adopt an ethical code of conduct, which will
prevent the spreading of intolerance and will be supervised by a
mass media complaints commission.


Explanatory Notes:

(i) This is a delicate matter, inasmuch as there is no intention to censor
the media. The media complaints commission is supposed to
consist of independent persons, but it has to be set up by – and
report to - the media themselves, rather than the Government.
(ii) There is a related issue of Internet abuse through the spreading if
intolerance. However, initiatives to bring about a legal regulation

of cyberspace are currently debated in a wider context. It is too
early to speculate how the matter will be resolved.



This text was prepared – under the aegis of the European Council on Tolerance and
Reconciliation – by a Group of Experts composed of Yoram Dinstein (Chair), Ugo
Genesio, Rein M.llerson, Daniel Th.rer and R.diger Wolfrum.

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