We need to talk about Sri Lanka’s corrupt judiciary

Sri Lanka’s judges and the Colombo 7 low-caste are chief among the forces who are pulling us backwards.

The post October 26 events unmasked many of the actors who are interfering in Sri Lanka’s national development. Mahinda Rajapaksa and the patriotic forces he leads must understand the extent to which they have infiltrated the Sri Lankan state.

These traitors are forces of backwardness, who want to keep Sri Lanka poor, dirty, and under the constant control of foreign countries and entities such that they can rob the divided country for all its natural resources, cultural treasures, and priceless artifacts. These Backward Forces comprise several elements. These include but are not limited to: the squatters of Colombo 7, the local NGO groups, the ethno-nationalist Tamil terrorists, and the judiciary.

Here we will discuss two of these groups.

Broadly speaking, the dwellers of cities built by foreigners like Colombo (especially Colombo 7) and Galle, are not true Sri Lankans. They are at ease more with discussing sexuality than heritage, more concerned with having “bus lanes” than real infrastructure, and are obsessed with whatever the latest Western fad is rather than cherishing the uniqueness of the country they live in. They wish to ape those who ruled over them in the past as morally superior, despite those same people being the originators of the slave trade, genocide, brutal colonization, and world wars.

Their loyalty lies with the far off white nations, and their consistent backing of Ranil Wickremesinghe for the past 25 years, who is for all intents and purposes the colonialists’ present-day Viceroy, proves this. These Colombo 7 people are so loyal to westerners because before the arrival of the foreigners, their ancestors were mostly low caste people who had no hope of rising up in the Buddhist-nationalist state that existed on the island. Just as the rich cowards of France set up the Vichy government to collaborate with Nazi Germany, these Colombo 7 people similarly support the Vichy government of Ranil.

Through conversion to Christianity, the low-caste ancestors of the Colombo 7 class gained names, like “Fernando” and “de Silva” and “Harrison” (it was common throughout Asia for low caste people to not have actual names), and gained the ability to rise up in the new society created by the westerners. Low caste people who could not even dream of being anything more than servants or menial laborers were suddenly able to own land, probably stolen from Buddhist monasteries or Sinhalese Royal estates, and to even enter government as civil servants.

So when the patriotic forces of Sinhala Buddhists gained a political consciousness through the brave actions of SWRD Bandaranaike, the lavish lifestyle of this group of low caste “Fernandos” came under threat. Rajapakse, through his family connection to Christianity, may have thought that he could win them over, but as the 2015 presidential and general elections, and the 2018 local government election results showed, there is no way that these people will drop support for Ranil the designated favorite of the foreign colonialists.

These people are a small minority of the population, but they are able to project a much larger voice over the internet and into the political sphere, because they have an abundance of the most important commodity: time.

Their colonial-era land grants provide them a large passive income, and they may also now have some businesses or enterprises which basically run on auto-pilot. They are therefore free to spend their time camping day and night on the streets demanding a “return of Ranil to power,” with the oxymoronic “we want democracy, stop the general election!” chief among their demands. They could also take part in the protest style of the “1%,” namely vehicle parades in Mercedes Benzes along Galle Face. This is all because they are Sri Lanka’s idle rich. And Mahinda’s attempts to woo them rather than put them in their place between 2010-2015 is a major reason why he lost power in 2015 and also why he was unable to stabilize his minority government in 2018.

But even more dangerous to national security than these low caste traitors are the judges. While the Supreme Court decision about the dissolution of parliament was pretty obvious given the 19 Amendment’s written text, the lower court’s decision to suspend the cabinet of ministers and prime minister appointed by the president pending further hearings was tantamount to high treason.

That court literally shut down the government of the country, to cheers from the low-caste Colombo 7 clowns and the NGO goons. If the same rotten judges had been in office during the war, they could have done the same thing in the final stages of the war and saved the Tamil terrorists. And of course the same Colombo 7 people would probably have cheered then too. As an aside, just as the Tamil terrorists stopped blowing up UNP leaders once Ranil took over, did the Tamil terrorists ever bomb Colombo 7? Interesting.

The more appropriate action for the Appeals court would have been to defer to the Supreme Court to pronounce on whether Mahinda could continue with a minority government or not. Allowing Mahinda’s appeal to go ahead but only in late January while preventing him from holding office until then was a brazen act where the unelected judges over-ruled the elected president and the elected MPs of the cabinet.

What this shows is the total corruption of the entirety of Sri Lanka’s judiciary. They have clearly shown their allegiance lies not with the people of the country, but with outside forces who are able to provide their children and grandchildren with scholarships to elite Western schools and access to Western Universities and international NGOs for future employment.

As we know, other cases which benefit Ranil, such as the altering of the National List after the polls closed in 2015, the Central Bank bond scam, the contempt of court by UNP MPs, have all been thrown out by the courts. Similarly, Ranil’s own quo-warranto case has not been heard either. All this shows that the judiciary has clearly been coopted by outside forces. Mahinda and his SLPP can never give these people what they want, which is a western life for their children, because Mahinda defeated the terrorist pets of the colonial forces. In return for these perks and bribes, the judges have to do just one thing: prevent Mahinda or Gotabhaya from ever holding any power for as long as they are alive. Rajapaksa should have expected the judges would never be fair to him.

The suspension of Mahinda Rajapaksa’s minority government set a dangerous precedent. In the future too, the flimsiest of pretexts could be used by the forces representing backwardness to disrupt and derail any patriotic government or politician that comes to power.

It is high time that Sirisena appoints a commission of inquiry into the judiciary, where all their assets and connections are exposed and anyone who is personally or through family gaining from foreign payments in any form should be stripped of their positions. Just as MPs cannot be citizens of foreign countries, it is only proper and just that those who adjudicate on all legal matters also are not tainted by split loyalties.

It is time to clean up the courts.

 

N.B. Any Sri Lankan’s personal religion does not matter, but they must be patriotic to the Sinhalese Buddhist origin of the country.

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Beware Sri Lankan “Moderates” Bearing Good Governance

How those preaching good governance are just shills for a foreign extreme-left neocolonial agenda.

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Sri Lanka’s wannabe John Oliver, only a lot less funny. Also, he’s a “moderate.” From here.

Let me start by asking you some very moderate, reasonable questions.

Isn’t rule of law good? Isn’t corruption bad? Isn’t ethnic harmony good? Isn’t racism bad? Isn’t trade good? Isn’t economic stagnation bad? Isn’t it better to have foreign allies? Isn’t it bad to be isolated? Isn’t development good? Isn’t debt bad?

Isn’t a fresh young leader good? Isn’t an old stale leader bad? Isn’t media freedom good? Isn’t censorship bad? Isn’t a small cabinet good? Isn’t a jumbo cabinet bad? Isn’t animal welfare good? Isn’t elephant abuse bad? Isn’t investigation of crimes good? Isn’t covering up crimes bad? Isn’t democracy good? Isn’t dictatorship bad?

Those who ask these questions seem very reasonable. Of course, all those things they list as being good, are good. And all those things they say are bad, are bad. What sensible citizen would want racism, or want to be sanctioned by foreign countries, or want criminals to go unpunished?

But when Sri Lankan “moderates” ask these reasonable questions, what they are really asking is this: Isn’t Ranil good? Isn’t Mahinda bad?

Continue reading “Beware Sri Lankan “Moderates” Bearing Good Governance”

The root cause of Sri Lanka’s problems – The Primitiveness of the Sinhalese

Update 11th February 2018: Given the amazing election victory for the the SLPP, it looks like the vast majority of Sinhalese have finally improved themselves. I will leave the article below as a reminder to all how dire things looked during the dark three years from 2015-2018.

The events of the past 3 years have been nothing short of shocking. We have seen a massive crime wave, corruption from unelected ministers, the biggest bank robbery in the history of any nation – orchestrated by the goons and henchmen of the prime minister and the ruling party, a soaring cost of living, key strategic infrastructure sold off, the health service in near collapse – with a catastrophic dengue epidemic claiming thousands of lives, the universities in disarray, garbage piled up in the streets and once shining cities stinking to high heaven, the nation’s leaders tightening the hangman’s noose around our heroic military, food scarcity and worsening hunger and malnutrition, the imposition of a colonial, minority-rule constitution, and the economy in total free-fall. Worst of all, we have seen the nation deprived of any and all elections, from the lowest level of societal organization upwards.

And despite it all, what is most astounding is how the people have sat and watched, with nary a whimper of protest as their franchise has been taken away from them by the foreign-backed rulers who came to office pledging “good governance.” For three years, every election has been cancelled on the flimsiest of pretext, and often the rulers did not even deign to give any reason at all.

What all this highlights is not just the power-hunger of the present rulers, nor their obvious fear of the popularity of the Rajapaksa movement, but rather the total backwardness and lack of sophistication of the Sinhala mass of the country.

Continue reading “The root cause of Sri Lanka’s problems – The Primitiveness of the Sinhalese”

Deconstructing Sirisena: Sri Lanka’s first dictator

As we approach 200 days of the “100 day regime” of “perfect governance,” we see Sirisena for the crude, conniving politician that he truly is. Let’s unravel the Sirisena web of lies.

Maithripala Sirisena came onto the presidential stage in a manner so contrived that it looked scripted right out of the shadowy halls of the NGO dens of Colombo — as it turned out, it was exactly that. Here was a man from deep within the Rajapksa government, who apparently at great risk to himself, suddenly came out to denounce his leader, his party, and his nation. He said he had seen untold corruption and felt the need to stand up for “good governance” and to stand against “selling of the country” to certain foreign powers, meaning China.

Based on Mahinda Rajapaksa’s mistakes in communicating his plans and explaining his actions, and on the background of an anti-national drumbeat of derision and allegations — which were never confronted head-on by the Rajapaksa government — from the disloyal opposition led by Ranil Wickremasinghe, the swing voters and urban pseudo-middle class fell for Sirisena’s lies hook, line and sinker.

Sirisena said that Mahinda had bought helicopters, horses and Lamborghinis for his sons, all at taxpayer expense. Sirisena said that Mahinda and his ministers used artificially inflated Chinese loans to fund “corruption” and to sell the country to China through this indebtedness. Sirisena said that he would usher in a new, “perfect government,” to be led by Wickremasinghe for 100 days. Sirisena said that after those 100 days, he would dissolve parliament for a fresh, clean, new parliament to then continue with the “good governance” regime.

As we know now, Sirisena was lying.

Continue reading “Deconstructing Sirisena: Sri Lanka’s first dictator”

Desperate and scared, Ranil and his pambaya go for the nuclear option

The imminent arrest of Gotabhaya Rajapaksa, our war-winning defence secretary, highlights how weak the unelected prime minister Ranil is. The anti-national coalition which came together to win on Jan 8 — on the back of dispicable lies, as it turned out — expected to have cemented their grip on power by now. Instead the whole house of cards has come crashing down, as the foundation of lies on which it stood crumbles under the weight of truth and patriotism.

The unprecedented success of the “Bring Back Mahinda” rallies have proven the potency of the Rajapaksa brand. The people have realized they were duped Continue reading “Desperate and scared, Ranil and his pambaya go for the nuclear option”

The storm has passed

Thanks to the hard work of Dinesh, Wimal, Vasudeva, GL, and a few others behind the scenes, it looks like Sri Lanka’s representative democratic system survived the onslaught of the storm of tyranny that was the 19th Amendment, a monstrosity created by the unelected de facto prime minister Ranil.

The final heavily-modified bill was passed with an overwhelming majority on Apr 28, 2015.

Continue reading “The storm has passed”

Are we better off today than we were 100 days ago?

The long-awaited day has arrived. Today marks exactly 100 days since Gamaralage Maithripala Sirisena became president of Sri Lanka. At the heart of his campaign was the promise of a 100-day programme of change which would take Sri Lanka from an authoritarian presidential state back to a Westminster style parliamentary democracy.

Here’s an analysis of what happened and where we are headed.

Continue reading “Are we better off today than we were 100 days ago?”