New in Laos
Posted 17 January 2013 - 05:49 PM
Muab saib daim redio ces thaum cov caub nab thib ntes sombath mus lawm ces nws tsi rov los lawm. yawv sombath thaum tawm hauv nws lub Car mus nws nhav cev khaub ncaws dawb, Tiam si thaum rov los tsav nws car mus ces yog lwm tus neeg tsav lawm .Tus tsam ntawm yog ib tug caubnabthib.
Txais tsau tias thaum lawv ntes mus lawm ces tsi pom rov los li lawm....Sawv daws sim saib mas.
Posted 18 January 2013 - 05:23 AM
HMOOB_Qab ntug ntsa_*
Posted 18 January 2013 - 05:38 AM
Posted 18 January 2013 - 01:27 PM
Cas yawg sombath ib leeg xwb cov Techaws ib nci 60 lub koom haum mob siab thiab nrhiav, Cas peb li 12 tus menyuam yaus thaib muab xav mus rau nplog es nplog tias tsi pom tsi paub.Cas tsi muaj iblub koom haum nyob qhov twg nrog hais li, nej puas muaj nqi, puas mob nej siab.Zoo li yawg TuBee ly Foom, Yawg Vwj Mais lawv cov no cas nploj muab tua lawm ntiaj teb ho tsi quav ntsej li.Vim peb hmong tsi mob siab tsi quantsej, dhau li ntawm pebtsi muaj Techaws luag thiaj tsi nrog hais, Nej sim xav saib yawg Tubeeli foom, Yawg Vwj mais lawv cov no puas muaj nqis li yawg SomBath Somphone no mas. Yog muab hais Tubee,Vwj Mais lawv cov no muaj nqis heev tshaj sombath ntau npaug.
Puas tsim nyog sawv daws sib hlub sib pab os hmoob.Puas tsim nyob peb sawv los muab pebcov neeg nploj no coj los hais thiab, Yawg Neeb yaj lawv peb txiv tub thiab yawgTsawb tsab lawv cov no mus raug ntes nploj lawm tim nplog lawm puas muaj ib lub koom haum nyob qhov twg hais lawv rooj plaub. Nej tsim nyog peb sawv daws yuav mob siab muab tej no coj los hais nrog yawg sombath rooj ua ke lawm laiv cov kwv tij.
HMOOB_xyuam xim xwb ov_*
Posted 18 January 2013 - 01:41 PM
Posted 18 January 2013 - 03:16 PM
Posted 18 January 2013 - 11:49 PM
Peb Hmoob sawv daws yov tau pab tus yawg nplog Sombath Somphone ntawd. Peb nco ntsoov tia thaum peb ntsib kev txom nyem nrog ib tug Suav los yog ib tug Nyab Laj ces tus yov los pab peb ntau lawv yog kwv tij Nplog xwb nawb. Thaum zoo lis ntawd ces Nplog thiab Hmoob yog ib tog lawm vim peb yug nyob rau ib lub teb chaw. Peb thiaj lis yog kwv tij. Peb yov tau sib pab mus hais kom Nom Tswv Nplog mus rhiav kom tau yawg Sombath Somphone rov los. Nws yog peb neeg ib yam thiab.
HMOOB_xav paub qhov tseeb_*
Posted 19 January 2013 - 04:45 AM
Posted 19 January 2013 - 01:47 PM
Tu siab ua luaj cov phooj ywg kwv tij hmoob sawv daws uas peb tsis nrog luag muaj teb chaws, peb yeej muaj tsis taus teb chaw lawm ces luag yuav ua tus dab tsi los kav liam luag mog, rau siab ntso nrhiav txoj kev zoo siab thiab kaj siab rau yus tus kheej xwb ntshe yuav zoo dua lawm os mog.
Posted 06 February 2013 - 07:00 PM
Posted 22 April 2013 - 03:45 AM
Nai Phoo Vaj Pov verse Jesus
HOT TOPIC !!!!
Thov nej tus ntseeg thiab tus tsis ntseeg caw mus nrog peb sib koom tswv yim nyob rau hauv lub
Forum hus ua "Nrhiav Kev Ntseeg & Hmoob tus cawm Seej."
Peb yov sib tham hais txog Nai Phoo Vaj Pov thiab cov Xib Fwb dag muaj ntau leej ntau tus hais txog tia
Vaj Pov raug dab txim txom.
Cov lus ntawd yog dag los yog tiag, caw nej tuaj koom tau thiab nrog peb taug cov us xaiv lus dag ntawd.
Nej leej twg muaj tswv yim los tuaj koom peb tau ib yam nkauj lis thiab.
HMOOB_Please return Sombath_*
Posted 16 October 2013 - 08:24 AM
Forced or enforced disappearance is not a new phenomenon in Southeast Asia. In the Philippines hundreds of people involuntarily disappeared during the brutal martial law regime. In Indonesia, a number of political activists were abducted during the turbulent years leading up to the fall of Suharto. In Thailand, it has been nine long years since human rights lawyer Somchai Neelaphaijit went missing. Two days from now it will be the fourth month since Sombath Somphone, or Uncle Bath to the young activists in the region, was abducted. The list goes on and on without end in sight.
Enforced disappearance violates our basic right to life. It is an assault to our basic sense of humanity and decency as friends and families of the disappeared continue to suffer without knowing if they will be able to see their loved one again.
The Solidarity for Asian Peoples Advocacy or SAPA Working Group on ASEAN, a network of NGOs and human rights organizations in the region, reiterates the call of its partners and friends in the region for Sombath's immediate and safe return. We challenge the Lao government to break its silence on the Sombath Somphone's case and remind them that Lao is a signatory to the International Convention on the Protection of All Persons from Enforced Disappearance. Their continuing silence and seeming inaction only amplifies the horror, pain and suffering felt by the family of Sombath Somphone. It worries us that someone like Sombath, who have never openly challenged the Lao government, and who is recognized by the international community for his work among rural communities would be subjected to something like this.
We call on the leaders of ASEAN, who will meet for the 22nd ASEAN Summit in Brunei, to put on their agenda the alarming situation of enforced disappearances in the region. The ASEAN governments must act now and show that they are committed to end the impunity on enforced disappearances by taking a decisive action on Sombath Somphone's case. ASEAN can start that by instructing their representatives in the ASEAN Intergovernmental Commission on Human Rights or AICHR to investigate the enforced disappearance of Sombath Somphone. The time to act is now.
On April 24 and 25, these ASEAN leaders will gather in Brunei under the theme of “Our People, Our Future Together.” But how can we invest our future in an ASEAN where peoples' basic rights are continuously ignored and violated, a community where people are abducted and forced to disappear? We cannot be part of this. If ASEAN wants us to be part of this community then they should put the interests of the people above everything else. They should respect and uphold basic human rights.
To all our beloved desaparacidos we will continue to wait for you, look for you, and shout for your names. We will never forget you.
HMOOB_Where is Sombath...?_*
Posted 16 October 2013 - 08:36 AM
The Nation (Thailand), 13 February 2013
The Asean Intergovernmental Commission on Human Rights (AICHR), whose second set of commissioners were recently sworn in, should address the disappearance of Laotian social activist Sombath Somphone to show it is a relevant organisation with the teeth to promote and protect the basic rights of people in this region.
Magsaysay Award-winner Sombath went missing on December 15 while driving back home from his office in Vientiane. Closed-circuit TV footage shows him being stopped by police at a checkpoint before being led away by a group of unknown men in a pickup truck.
A week after the disappearance, Laotian authorities issued a statement that failed to explain the situation or to commit themselves to any action, and which only showed their intention to distance themselves from the case.
In mid-January, Laotian Ambassador to Geneva Yong Chanthalangsay told the United Nations Human Rights Council there was no new information, and repeated speculation that a personal or business conflict may have been behind Sombath’s abduction.
That’s the only action the authorities in Vientiane have taken so far. They have shown no further intention to investigate the case. The incident appears to be in danger of fading from public attention.
Authorities around the world, including officials from the United States, the European Union and the United Nations, have expressed concern over Sombath’s disappearance and have appealed to the government in Vientiane to pursue a transparent investigation and to do everything in its power to ensure his safe return.
Lawmakers from some Asean countries visited Vientiane last month but returned without a clear answer about his fate.
Civic groups, mostly in Thailand, along with international human-rights defenders and overseas Laotians, have held a series of events to call attention to the disappearance.
Singapore’s Foreign Ministry has provided consular assistance to Sombath’s wife, Ng Shui Meng, who is a Singaporean citizen. But many other Asean members, including close neighbour Thailand, have remained silent.
Perhaps it’s the nature of governments in Southeast Asia to ignore this type of incident. Forced disappearances happen from time to time in this region, as if it was a part of life. In countries like Indonesia, Laos, the Philippines and Thailand, state agencies have at times been involved in the disappearances of people they consider “disturbing persons” or “troublemakers”.
Authoritarian habits are deeply rooted in many countries in Southeast Asia, where officials, notably in security-related agencies, tend to see citizens who voice alternative views as enemies. Many unlawful actions have happened under the nose of irresponsible governments.
According to Asean’s human rights declaration unveiled last year, “Every person has the right to personal liberty and security. No person shall be subject to arbitrary arrest, search, detention, abduction or any other form of deprivation of liberty.”
The Asean human rights declaration was supposed to be enforced by the AICHR, whose second set of commissioners took office last month and will serve until 2015.
The first meeting of the AICHR’s new term finished on February 2 in Brunei with no solution to any cases of human-rights violations. The meeting gave priority mostly to bureaucratic tasks, such as publication of the recently announced Asean human rights declaration and translation of into the respective national languages.
Like many other Asean mechanisms, the AICHR concentrated on paperwork and diplomatic jargon, rather than the fate and wellbeing of ordinary people in member countries. None of the AICHR representatives, who include a member from Laos, voiced concern over Sombath’s case. They pretended as if nothing had happened.
What’s the point of having an Asean human rights commission if such human rights violations are ignored?
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