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Posted Date : Oct 8 2019 10:28 AM

18 லட்சம் பேர்தான் தமிழர்கள்; எனக்கு வாக்களிக்காதவர்களின் தோலை உறிக்க வேண்டும் - சீமான்!

Posted Date : Oct 8 2019 10:28 AM

நாம் தமிழர் கட்சிக்கு வாக்களித்தவர்கள் மட்டுமே தமிழர்கள்; எனக்கு வாக்களிக்காதவர்களின் தோலை உறிக்க வேண்டும் என்று நாம் தமிழர் கட்சியின் தலைமை ஒருங்கிணைப்பாளர் சீமான் பேசியுள்ளார்.

தமிழகத்தில் விக்கிரவாண்டி, நாங்குநேரி மற்றும் புதுச்சேரியில் காமராஜர் நகர் சட்டமன்ற இடைத்தேர்தலில் அதிமுக, திமுக கூட்டணி வேட்பாளர்களுக்கு எதிராக நாம் தமிழர் கட்சியின் வேட்பாளர்களும் களமிறங்கியுள்ளனர். விக்கிரவாண்டி தொகுதியில் நாம் தமிழர் கட்சி சார்பாக கந்தசாமி போட்டியிடுகிறார்.

இந்த நிலையில் நாம் தமிழர் கட்சியின் வேட்பாளர் அறிமுகக் கூட்டம் நேற்று விக்கிரவாண்டியில் நடைபெற்றது. கூட்டத்தில் கலந்துகொண்டு வேட்பாளரை அறிமுகப்படுத்திவைத்து பிரச்சாரத்தில் ஈடுபட்ட அக்கட்சியின் தலைமை ஒருங்கிணைப்பாளர் சீமான் பேசியதாவது:

தமிழ்ச் சமூகம் தாய்மொழியை தொலைத்துவிட்டு தமிங்கலர்களாக மாறிவிட்டது. 10 வருடமாக கத்திக்கொண்டிருக்கிறாயே. உன் பேச்சை கேட்கிறார்களே. பிறகு ஏன் உனக்கு அதிகமாக வாக்கு வரவில்லை என்று என்னிடம் கேட்கிறார்கள். எனக்கு வாக்குகள் வரவில்லை. ஏனென்றால் அவர்கள் தமிழர்கள் இல்லை. எனக்கு வாக்களித்த 18 லட்சம் பேர் மட்டும்தான் தமிழர்கள்.

மீதமுள்ளவர்கள் தமிங்கலர்களாக மாறிவிட்டார்கள். இவர்களை மரத்தில் கட்டி வைத்து சட்டையை கழட்டிவிட்டு பச்சை பனை மட்டையின் கறுக்கை சீவிவிட்டு அடித்து முதுகுத் தோலை உறித்துவிட்டு உப்பை தேய்த்துவிட வேண்டும்.

70 வயதில் ஒரு நடிகன் மார்கெட் இழந்துவிட்டால் அவனை முதல்வராக்குகிறார்கள். நடிப்பிலிருந்து ஓய்வுபெற்றுவிட்டால் ராணுவத்தில் சென்று பணியாற்றலாமே. அங்கு சென்று ஒரு தடவை சொன்னால் நூறு தடவை சொன்னது போல என்று வசனமெல்லாம் பேச முடியாது. 60 வயது அப்பா கிழவன். ஆனால், 70 வயது நடிகன் தலைவர்.

இவ்வாறு அவர் பேசினார்.

18 லட்சம் பேர் மட்டும்தான் தமிழர்கள் என்ற சீமானின் பேச்சை பலரும் கடுமையாக விமர்சித்து வருகின்றனர்.

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  • manithan Nov 03,2019 | 05:12 AM

    https://www.bbc.com/news/business-50267454 Fracking halted after government pulls support 7 hours ago Share this with Facebook Share this with Messenger Share this with Twitter Share this with Email Share Image copyright Getty Images Image caption Fracking at Cuadrilla Resources site in Lancashire in August caused a 2.9 magnitude earth tremor The government has called a halt to shale gas extraction - or fracking - in England amid fears about earthquakes. The indefinite suspension comes after a report by the Oil and Gas Authority (OGA) said it was not possible to predict the probability or size of tremors caused by the practice. Business Secretary Andrea Leadsom said it may be temporary - imposed "until and unless" extraction is proved safe. Labour, Lib Dems and the Green Party want a permanent ban. 'We have been guinea pigs for fracking' What is fracking and why is it controversial? Is the future of fracking now in doubt? Fracking firm in 'goodwill payments' after tremor Fracking was suspended at the end of August after activity by Cuadrilla Resources - the only company licensed to carry out the process - at its Preston New Road site in Lancashire caused a magnitude 2.9 earthquake. The Department for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy said that, after the OGA concluded that further seismic activity could not be ruled out, "further consents for fracking will not be granted" unless the industry "can reliably predict and control tremors" linked to the process. However, it has stopped short of an outright ban. Asked on BBC Radio 4's Today programme why that was, Mrs Leadsom said shale gas is a "huge opportunity" for the UK. "We will follow the science and it is quite clear that we can't be certain. The science isn't accurate enough to be able to assess the fault lines, the geological studies have been shown to be inaccurate. So therefore, unless and until we can be absolutely certain, we are imposing a moratorium," she said. Opposition leader Jeremy Corbyn tweeted that the pause was an "election stunt" and that Labour would ban fracking permanently. Former Conservative energy minister Sam Gyimah, who is now a Liberal Democrat, said Mr Johnson's "conversion to environmentalism" was "skin deep". "It's interesting that just as we approach an election he has decided he is against fracking." Asked whether the UK should explore methods of delivering fracking safely, Green Party co-leader Jonathan Bartley said fossil fuels "need to stay in the ground" and that the government must make an "absolute commitment" to end it altogether. Analysis By Katie Prescott, BBC business correspondent Andrea Leadsom emphasises that this is not a ban - and the government is 'following the science'. However, scientists say it's hard to see a time with our current technology that fracking in the UK wouldn't cause earthquakes Professor Richard Davies from Newcastle University says: "The UK is crisscrossed with faults and it's difficult to avoid them because the current imaging techniques used by the industry do not yet provide enough resolution to detect many of them." The big question for the businesses working in this sector is whether they are happy to spend any more money in this regulatory environment. Do they think it's worth investing, in the hope that the "science" will one day find in their favour and the regulation could change? Or will they decide that two moratoriums in 10 years is just too many, and that fracking has no future in the UK. Friends of the Earth said legislation should be passed to make the fracking moratorium permanent. "For nearly a decade local people across the country have fought a David and Goliath battle against this powerful industry," said chief executive Craig Bennett. Charity CPRE said it had long called for fracking to be stopped and said the move would help the UK meet its target of net-zero carbon emissions by 2050. Anti-fracking campaigner Barbara Richardson, who has protested at Preston New Road, said she was "cautiously optimistic", adding that local people were "worried" about the impact of fracking. "They want this to go away, they want some respite from this, they've been fighting this for five-and-a-half years," she told BBC Breakfast. Claire Stephenson from Frack Free Lancashire said campaigners were celebrating that the fracking industry in the UK is "finished", but added that protests will continue until an "outright ban" is in place. Susan Holliday, chair of Preston New Action Group said: "We will only feel able to celebrate once Cuadrilla start work on decommissioning and the site is restored." Why frack? Fracking is a process in which liquid is pumped deep underground at high pressure to fracture shale rock and release gas or oil trapped within it. Assessment by the British Geological Survey in 2013 suggested there were enough resources in the Bowland Shale across northern England to potentially provide up to 50 years of current gas demand. But research published in August estimated there were only five to seven years' supply. The UK's fracking industry, which has said the process could contribute significantly to future energy needs and create thousands of jobs, dismissed the report's findings. Fierce opposition Fracking must be halted for 18 hours if it causes a tremor measuring 0.5 magnitude or above. The government announcement is the second time it has placed a moratorium on fracking. The first suspension, which lasted a year, was in November 2011 during the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition government. The fracking industry has faced fierce opposition from both communities and environmental groups. Image copyright Getty Images Image caption Local communities and environmental groups have protested against fracking Prime Minister Boris Johnson has in the past supported fracking, writing in the Daily Telegraph that the discovery of shale gas in the UK was "glorious news for humanity". A recent report by the National Audit Office found the UK had spent at least £32.7m supporting fracking since 2011. All fracking in Scotland has been suspended since 2013 and the SNP recently confirmed a policy of "no support" for the extraction method. The Welsh Government has also opposed fracking for several years, with a "moratorium" in place since 2015, while there is a planning presumption against fracking in Northern Ireland. Skip Twitter post by @CarolineLucas Report End of Twitter post by @CarolineLucas The suspension in England will put pressure on Cuadrilla Resources which has so far invested £270m in the country's shale gas industry. Cuadrilla Resources has 30 full-time workers but also employs a number of contractors. A spokeswoman for Cuadrilla Resources declined to comment. The BBC understands Cuadrilla and other fracking companies were not told of the government's decision in advance. Ken Cronin, chief executive of UK Onshore Oil and Gas, which represents fracking companies, said: "Going forward, we are fully committed to working closely with the Oil and Gas Authority and other relevant regulators to demonstrate that we can operate safely and environmentally responsibly."

  • Manithan Oct 22,2019 | 02:00 PM

    please actualise the news! I appreciate your service! Thanks a lot in the name of tamils!