mercredi 11 mai 2016

Turquie : Erdogan refuse de mettre les lois anti-terroristes turques en conformité avec les normes de l'UE

B11051608:55 - "Le président de la Turquie a refusé de mettre les lois anti-terroristes du pays en conformité avec les normes de l'UE qui continue d'être un refuge pour les extensions politiques des groupes terroristes" a déclaré le président turc, Recep Tayyip Erdogan, cité par RT international. 


En clair, au nom de la soi-disant sécurité nationale US - en réalité, les intérêts du CMI soutenu par Clinton -, l'UE refuse d'inscrire les mouvements autonomistes kurdes dans sa liste des groupes terroristes. Erdogan a-t-il complètement tort lorsqu'il accuse l'UE de se coucher ? C'est non seulement ce qu'elle fait face aux USA mais également face à la Turquie, y compris en renonçant à sa propre liberté d'expression qui n'est d'ailleurs qu'une formule creuse étant donnée que cette liberté n'existe plus depuis déjà longtemps, les seules voix étant autorisées à se faire entendre, l'AFP, l'AP et Reuters, étant des agences de l'OTAN.
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Erdogan accuses EU of harboring terror groups, urges bloc to fix own laws

RT International, le 11 Mai 2016

Titre et inter-titres E Gaillot pour €calypse News, le 11 Mai 2016


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Le président de la Turquie a refusé de mettre les lois anti-terroristes du pays en conformité avec les normes de l'UE
Turkey’s president has refused to bring the country’s anti-terror laws in line with EU standards, claiming that Europe lecturing Ankara is a “black comedy”, as it offers safe havens for terrorists groups’ political wings and refuses to fix its own flawed laws.
Les pays européens continuent d'être des refuges pour les extensions politiques des groupes terroristes
European countries continue to be safe havens for the political extensions of terrorist groups. When this is the case, it's a piece of black comedy that the EU criticizes our country over the definition of terrorism,” Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan said in Ankara on Tuesday.
La Turquie continue de tenir l'UE en otage avec la crise des migrants, alors que le pays vise finalement à rejoindre l'Union
Turkey continues to hold the EU hostage over the migrant crisis, as the country ultimately aims to join the bloc. Meanwhile, it has been pursuing visa-free travel negotiations. Last week Brussels urged Ankara to amend its terrorism laws in line with EU standards. Erdogan refused.

In his speech Tuesday he reiterated his country’s stance, claiming that it is Europe which should be amending its laws.

“First of all, we expect EU countries to fix their own laws that support terrorism,” Erdogan said, calling on EU to first answer why it allowed Kurdistan Workers' Party (PKK) activists to set up tents in front of the European Parliament in March.
même sans la libéralisation des visas, la Turquie suivra sa propre voie
The present anti-terrorism laws allow Turkey to press terrorism charges against critical journalists and academics. Erdogan stressed that even without visa liberalization, Turkey would take its own path.
Il n'est pas nécessaire d'en faire une grosse affaire, la Turquie doit "se tenir debout" et non "se coucher"
“There is no need to make big deal of it,” he said, adding that Turkey needs to “stand upright” and not “lie down”.
The Turkish president also took his time to remind Europeans that Turkey is vociferously fighting the migrant crisis. According Erdogan his country has spent way more on refugees than the EU-Turkey deal envisioned, when EU leaders agreed on a €6 billion ($6.8 billion) aid package to help Turkey care for millions of refugees hosted in the country.

Erdogan said that some 3 million Syrian refugees has cost his country $10 billion, adding that the total costs had surpassed $20 billion, if factoring in contributions from NGOs.
“What did they say? ‘We are going to give you €3 billion annually.’ So, did they give any money so far? No!” Erdogan said. “We have established container towns, we have set up tent cities; they are still telling us ‘send us projects, we will send you money’.”
Earlier this month, EU said that Turkey needs to fulfill five benchmarks, out of an initial 72 points to qualify for visa free travel. The five remaining benchmarks include battling corruption, data protection, cooperation with EU’s Europol law enforcement agency, judicial cooperation on criminal matters and revising the legislation on terrorism.
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