NO TO ICC: International Lawyers' Campaign Against International Criminal Court's Africa Recolonization Agenda
The Legal team shown includes, beginning second from left: Sylvester Kouadio,Esq, Minister Akbar Muhammad, Troy Griffith, Esq., Roger Wareham, Esq., David Commissiong, Esq.
The International Criminal Court has made it its mission to depose African leaders who have dared to move their nations towards greater political and economic sovereignty.
Western financiers have manufactured an international judicial policy of destabilization and recolonization in order to gain control of Africa's human and natural resources.
The ICC is the enforcer.So far, the ICC has either investigated, is investigated, prosecuted, or prosecuting, leadership in eight African nations: The Democratic Republic of Congo, the Central African Republic, Uganda, Sudan, Republic of Kenya, Libyan Arab Jamahiriya, Republic of Cote d'Ivoire, and Mali.At the same time, Western nations have accelerated their vicious assault on African nations on the continent and in the Diaspora with impunity.
Here are other events that need to be seen in their proper context in far as they relate to this destabilization agenda: The United States' overthrow and kidnapping of Haitian President Jean Bertrand Aristede; NATO's assault on Libya culminating in the assassination of the leader Muammar Gaddafi; French military intervention resulting in the capture and arrest of Cote d'Ivoire's President Laurent Gbagbo; French military intervention in Mali; the US's, UK's, Canada's, France's and other Western nations' deadly economic sanctions imposed on the Republic of Zimbabwe; and the institutional racism inside the United States inflicted upon its Black population are just a few of the heinous crimes they've committed.
There is a global movement to push back against these destabilization campaigns and to build on formal actions initiated last year. The New York- based Pan African Solidarity Hague Committee delegation, led by the December 12th Movement and the International Association Against Torture traveled to the International Criminal Court in The Hague, Netherlands, to deliver their own communication against United States, Britain, France, Canada, Italy and NATO for war crimes and crimes against humanity committed by these nations.
The communication was delivered on June 18, 2011, to The Office of the Prosecutor, the first day of work for the new Prosecutor, Mrs. Fatou Bensouda of The Gambia. Attorneys requested a meeting with her, to no avail. They are: Attorneys Roger S. Wareham (U.S.) and David Commissong (Barbados).
Nevertheless, the communication awaits the ICC's investigation and indictment of leadership in these Western nations whose war crimes and atrocities are world renowned. “We are crystal clear that this court is a weapon for Western nations," Wareham says. "A weapon of mass destruction when you examine all of its ramifications. We dared to take these criminals before their own court to prove its illegitimacy.”
“The Rome Statute that so many African nations signed on to was 'unsigned' by the United States and Israel in 2002, both citing infringement on their national sovereignty. Yet the US is still a principal player in ICC policy. We hope our effort in the ICC will catalyzed an international campaign for Pan African unity and development," Wareham concluded.
When Sudanese President Omar al-Bashir was indicted in 2008, several African states, including Comoros, Djibouti, and Senegal called on African states parties to withdraw en masse from the Rome Statute in protest that the Court targets Africa.
The sword of national sovereignty and the shield of Pan Africanism are the only defense to the International Criminal Court's relentless onslaught on African leadership. One by one, the Western nations intervene in the internal affairs of African nations.
These acts must end. Pan Africanism or perish.