The Grenville Phillips Column – Why Morality is Important

Grenville Phillips II, Leader of Solutions Barbados

Barbados is a small independent island, with a vulnerable open economy, in one of the most hazard prone regions on Earth.  We need a benefactor – someone who can support us in challenging times.

We were taught to accept the Queen as our benefactor, but she did not help us when we went through our last financial crisis in 1991.  Our politicians appear to have accepted that China is a better fit.  We are already indebted to China.  Given the reckless way in which our politicians, from both established parties, have borrowed in the past, it is foreseen that our debts to China will soon become unsustainable – we will not be able to afford to repay them.  What then?

Our financial professionals and business persons are recommending that we accept the International Monetary Fund (IMF) as our benefactor.  However, The IMF is an option if Barbados has the misfortune of electing the undisciplined politicians of the BLP or DLP.  They have both brought us to the brink of economic ruin.  However, the IMF will be no benefactor to Barbados.

Guyana’s IMF experience is instructive.  Within one year, of the Guyanese people were surrendered to the IMF by their irresponsible politicians, Guyana had fallen from being one of the richest Caribbean countries to one of the poorest.  Guyana’s politicians oversaw: a 70% devaluation of the dollar, doubling of income tax rates, a lack of supplies and maintenance parts, reduced social services, mass emigration of professionals, and 75% of the population in poverty.

Solutions Barbados has published the only non-austerity plan, that has been verified to reverse all of the previous downgrades and return Barbados to investment grade within one year.  Therefore, we have not yet run out of good options.

If Barbadians have the misfortune of selecting the IMF directed extreme austerity promised by others, then they will find that the IMF is not the benefactor they were convinced that they were, but it will be too late for all of us.  To whom should our politicians then surrender Barbados after they have wasted our resources?  To the Queen, the Chinese, or the IMF?

Perhaps we should remember the words of those who survived with far less resources and more hardship than we ever had.  The wisdom of our fore-parents is recorded in our Constitution.

“Now, therefore, the people of Barbados proclaim that they are a sovereign nation founded upon principles that acknowledge the supremacy of God, the dignity of the human person, their unshakeable faith in fundamental human rights and freedoms, and the position of the family in a society of free men and free institutions;  affirm their belief that men and institutions remain free only when freedom is founded upon respect for moral and spiritual values and the rule of law;”

Perhaps we need to be reminded that our benefactor is God, and He gives wisdom which can be applied to our knowledge in order to provide creative and productive results.  However, God has conditions for His help.

“Behold, the Lord’s hand is not shortened, that it cannot save; nor His ear heavy, that it cannot hear. But your iniquities have separated you from your God; and your sins have hidden His face from you, so that He will not hear.” (Isaiah 59:1-2)

It is in all of our best interests if those whom we elect to represent all of us cultivate a relationship with God.  Irresponsible living does not facilitate that.  This is why morality is crucial to managing public affairs, especially when a nation has run out of all good options.

Solutions Barbados currently has 25 expert candidates with approximately 20 years of management experience.  They celebrate our human achievements, participate in the growth of our institutions, and acknowledge the supremacy of God alone.

Grenville Phillips II is a Chartered Structural Engineer and the founder of Solutions Barbados.  He can be reached at NextParty246@gmail.com

126 comments

  • peterlawrencethompson

    We need morality Grenville, but we need to be rational just as much. Have you considered that the more we delay becoming more self disciplined as a community and nation, the more arduous the corrective austerity is going to be. Your economic theories are untested anywhere in the world, but you are promising miracles. You cannot name a single jurisdiction where a 10% tax on corporate revenue coupled with a 0% tax on corporate profits has been successful in raising public revenue.

    Liked by 1 person

  • Is there anything wrong with Grenville creating history?

    Like

  • @Well Well & Cut N’ Paste At Your Service March 24, 2018 at 3:50 AM “these countries tried to accomodate the religious practices if6 muslims and got thier asses bombed by extremists. ..over the years, so it is in their best interests and fir their popukation’s safety ti curb muslims hiding their faces under the pretence if religion.”

    You are a smart girl Well Well etc.

    You know as well as I do that it is NOT Muslim women in head ties that have caused security issues in the West. It is Muslim men in traditional Western pants and shirts, and suits and ties, and shiny shoes that have caused trouble.

    You know as well as I do that it is MEN who cause security issues in ALL countries. And that WOMEN end up paying for the Wrasse Whole (RH) sh!te that men do.

    I think that I have heard recently that Jamaica plans to introduce a special tax on men to deal with all the trouble that men cause. I think that that is a good idea. For the time being we will still let men keep their doggies, but we have to tax those doggies to pay for all the sh!t that men do.

    I am tired, tired, tired of paying for male foolishness.

    Do you want to talk about that?

    Like

  • Men too emotional.

    Like

  • @Well Well & Cut N’ Paste At Your Service March 24, 2018 at 3:50 AM “Ask your friend how restrictive living in Saudi Arabia is and how quickly as a westerner you can end up in prison for the smallest infractions, let alone, drug trafficking, gun running, illegal cigarette sales.”

    My friend lived in Saudi for the better part of 2 decades. Did nor find living there to be particularly restrictive. Found the Saudis to be a lot less racist that the British where she also lived for more than 2 decades. Did not engage in infractions in the U.K. nor in Saudi Arabia, did not traffic drugs, did not run guns, did not illegally sell cigarettes (why would any sensible person do any of these things in any country) did not become a Muslim while living in Saudi Arabia, did not become a Christian either while living in the U.K.

    Made a whole lot of money offa the British AND the Saudis…invested it n Barbados and in other places.

    Lolll!!!

    Like

  • Simple Simon March 24, 2018 at 9:04 AM #

    You know as well as I do that it is NOT Muslim women in head ties that have caused security issues in the West. It is Muslim men in traditional Western pants and shirts, and suits and ties, and shiny shoes that have caused trouble.(Quote)

    What you mean is that it is not only Muslim women….The lived experience is always different to the theory.

    By the way, someone from in my home has been living and working in the Middle East for the lasts few years. That is not what I hear. Funny how you get different people and different experiences.
    I am sure if you talk to some Bajans in Britain they will tell you how wonderful life is, no racism, and talk to others they will tell you how racist the UK is.

    Like

  • millertheanunnaki

    @ Simple Simon March 24, 2018 at 9:15 AM
    “My friend lived in Saudi for the better part of 2 decades. Did nor find living there to be particularly restrictive. Found the Saudis to be a lot less racist that the British where she also lived for more than 2 decades. Did not engage in infractions in the U.K. nor in Saudi Arabia, did not traffic drugs, did not run guns, did not illegally sell cigarettes (why would any sensible person do any of these things in any country) did not become a Muslim while living in Saudi Arabia, did not become a Christian either while living in the U.K.”

    That’s your style of countering reality. Always using one example to support a general position.

    If your friend is a female was she allowed to drive around Riyadh in her own car? Was she able to purchase any buy alcoholic drinks or pork-based products in any form in Saudi Arabia as she would have been able to do in the UK?

    The UK, and certainly London, is one of (if not the most) liberal, racially and culturally diverse places on this planet. One of the few places on your God-made planet where one can buy and see almost everything under the Sun. To compare the UK with Saudi Arabia is like comparing a Bajan wood dove with a great white shark.

    BTW, black East Africans were enslaved by Arabs long before the English or European Jews and Christians did a similar atrocity to those from Western Africa in the so-called New World of the Americas.

    Just look at the Somalis and others living in the horn of Africa and see if you can’t identify the hallmarks of forced miscegenation aka rape of black women by Arab slave traders.

    Like

  • Well Well & Cut N' Paste At Your Service

    “You know as well as I do that it is NOT Muslim women in head ties that have caused security issues in the West. It is Muslim men in traditional Western pants and shirts, and suits and ties, and shiny shoes that have caused trouble.”

    Yeah Dr. Simple..and you are even smarter thean me and know that when the men want to commit mischief, they have no problem with dressing up in muslim female garb….complete with hijab and burquas and commit crimes, whether women get blamed for it will be no concern of theirs, as long as they get away with their crimes…you cannot have anyone running around in public hiding their faces and calling it a religion….and got the nerve to want to take photo IDs with head, ears and neck covers….when it is so easy for women to blamed for the crimes men commit.

    “Did not engage in infractions in the U.K. nor in Saudi Arabia, did not traffic drugs, did not run guns, did not illegally sell cigarettes (why would any sensible person do any of these things in any country)”

    Because many minorities get away with that and more in Barbados…crimes their asses would be PUBLICLY FLOGGED for or executed or have a limb amputated for in the middele east.

    Miller…Dr. Simple is full of shit…lol

    “Expat Living and Working in Saudi Arabia – Rules, Regulations, Laws
    Updated on October 25, 2016

    Tony spent several years working across Saudi Arabia in Riyadh, Al-Khobar and Jeddah where he met his wife who has worked there for 12yrs

    Contact Author
    Rules, Regulations, and Laws in Saudi Arabia
    Living and working in Saudi Arabia (officially known as the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia, or KSA) is like nowhere else in the world that I’ve experienced. They enforce their rules to the letter, and the punishments are severe. Punishments for foreigners may be even more severe than for locals; most Saudis in the kingdom would just get their wrists slapped.

    You also have to remember that your employment is linked to your behavior. If you were arrested for drinking or womanizing for instance, you would not only find yourself jailed and deported you would also lose your job and any accrued benefits you may have earned. So that one drink could cost you a huge amount of money if you were expecting a few months’ tax-free bonus at the end of a couple of years’ hard work there in Saudi.

    Saudi Arabia is also one of the most hypocritical societies that I have ever encountered. In a society that constantly preaches about not using alcohol and the sanctity of their women’s virtue, the queue to leave the country at the end of the working week over the bridge between Khobar and Bahrain is at least 4 to 5 hours long. The queue is made up mainly of Saudis, and I don’t think they are all going to Bahrain to visit the mosques. The fact that Bahrain has many bars and nightclubs where people can drink and chase women (and not the sort of women you can take home to Mother, I hasten to add) may have more to do with the length of those queues. But maybe I am wrong; perhaps if you visit the bars in Bahrain you can let me know.

    Even within the kingdom it is very easy to find just about anything you want, on or off the compounds where most expats live. Most Saudis that I know have a bottle of two of the strong stuff hidden away for when they have visitors. So it is very much a case of “do as we say, not as we do” when working in Saudi Arabia.

    That being said, with high wages and generous benefits it is a hard place to ignore for employment—and many expats (myself included) would rather endure the restrictions placed on us to work there and make that extra tax-free cash.”

    Like

  • Well Well & Cut N' Paste At Your Service

    The ones running around Barbados playing special cannot go to any one of the listed muslim countries and do the crap they do on the island and get away with it, even if their ancestors were from those countrie,. even if they were related to any of the royal families, there is still a chance they would be punished severely.

    The little bit of muslims in Barbados are treated very well and live comfortable lives, they commit crimes and suffer little to no consequences, they need to keep their asses very quiet and stop with all the demands and arrogant beliefs that they own, control the population despite there not even being 2,000 of them on the island and think they should be allowed to do as they please because of weak governments.

    The 20 Countries with the Harshest Drug Laws in the World
    United States drug laws are often considered harsh, but the penalties for carrying or trafficking drugs in other countries, particularly those in Central America, South America, and Southeast Asia, can be much more severe. Here are twenty countries in which you do not want to be caught carrying or selling drugs.

    Malaysia
    In Malaysia, those who sell drugs can be punished with death. Just for having drugs in your possession, you can be fined, jailed, or deported. Driving drunk is also punished harshly in Malaysia.

    China
    In China, if you are caught with drugs, you could be forced to attend drug rehab in a facility run by the government. Execution is the penalty for some drug crimes.

    Vietnam
    In Vietnam, drug crimes are taken very seriously. If you are arrested with more than 1.3 pounds of heroin, you will automatically be executed.

    Iran
    Iran is not known to be tolerant of criminal offenses in general, and drug offenses are no different. The use of opium is a particular problem in Iran, in part because it is produced in neighboring Afghanistan. If you are caught with drugs in Iran, the best case scenario is a large fine and the worst-case scenario is the death penalty.

    Thailand
    In Thailand, those trafficking narcotics may be put to death. Drug users are frequently sentenced to mandatory rehab.

    Dubai
    Dubai is known to be very intolerant of drug abuse. Many prescription drugs that are legal in other parts of the world can get you put in jail in Dubai. It is typical for drug offenders to be sentenced to four years in prison and then be deported. Failing a drug test can be grounds for incarceration Dubai, even if you are not in possession of any drugs.

    Saudi Arabia
    The sale of drugs in Saudi Arabia almost always results in the death penalty. Saudi Arabia and judicial authorities are not inclined to make exceptions. Alcohol use is illegal in Saudi Arabia, and possession or use of alcohol or drugs can be punished by public flogging, fines, lengthy imprisonment, or death.

    Singapore
    Singaporean police will assume that you are selling drugs if you are caught with relatively small amounts. If you are convicted of selling drugs, you will be sentenced to death.

    Cambodia
    In Cambodia, you can be sentenced to many years in prison or even life in prison for possessing drugs. Unlike many other South Asian countries, Cambodia does not mandate the death penalty for drug trafficking.

    Indonesia
    Indonesian drug laws are harsh. If you are caught with marijuana, you can get up to twenty years in jail. Other drugs carry jail terms of up to twelve years, and the sale of drugs is punishable by death.

    Laos
    If you’re caught with drugs in Laos, you could pay up to $35,000. If you are found with narcotics, you could spend ten years or more in prison.

    North Korea
    Foreigners rarely visit North Korea, but there are several tour groups that can help you visit the reclusive nation. Do not bring drugs into North Korea, because you could find yourself sentenced to an extremely lengthy stay in a prison camp. You will have no contact with your friends or family, and it may be very difficult for the United States government to intervene.

    The Philippines
    In the Philippines, drug traffickers are sentenced to death. You may be presumed to be a drug trafficker if you have more than a third of an ounce of a drug in your possession.

    Turkey
    Penalties for drug possession in Turkey include large fines and long prison sentences. Penalties for selling drugs can be even stricter.

    Costa Rica
    As in other South American countries, possession of drugs in Costa Rica can land you in jail for a lengthy stay.

    Columbia
    If you get caught with drugs in Columbia, you will spend a long time in a very unpleasant prison. Police make several arrests a day at airports in Columbia, catching many foreign nationals.

    Like

  • Well well
    The iranians reserve the death penalty for dtug pushers

    They treat addiction as a medical problem

    Like

  • @millertheanunnaki March 24, 2018 at 11:25 AM “Just look at the Somalis and others living in the horn of Africa and see if you can’t identify the hallmarks of forced miscegenation aka rape of black women by Arab slave traders.”

    And I take it that you see no signs of forced miscegenation aka rape in the African descended communities in the “New World”

    Like

  • @Well Well & Cut N’ Paste At Your Service March 24, 2018 at 12:10 PM

    Thanks Well Well.

    But you do understand that many people, including “Westerners” including me and also including my friend have ever had any interest in drinking alcohol nor in womanising.

    Did not drink nor womanize in Barbados.

    Did not drink nor womanize in Saudi Arabia..

    Did not drink and does not womanize in the United Kingdom.

    And this is just one friend whom I quoted but there are many others that I know of who lived in Saudi. These people were not married to Saudis, nor did they convert to Islam, nor was there any pressure to convert to Islam, except “tut-tuts” from elderly Saudi matrons. Bur elderly Bajans also “tut-tut” about irreligious people. These migrants to Saudi were completely irreligious people who never the less do not drink alcohol, nor knock about their bodies, so people like that can live comfortably anywhere.

    I could tell you another story about my parish priest who tut-tutted” about my irreligious friend, even while he a married father of 3 was fooping the Sunday school superintendent. Loll!!! he subsequently married her and did what some Christians call “made an honest woman of her” When my friend heard of the marriage she almost died laughing.

    Human beings are so very funny.

    Like

  • My friend understood that the kingdom of heaven [if she was a believer, which she is not] is not located in Barbados, is not located in the United Kingdom is not located in Saudi Arabia.

    Like

  • @Well Well & Cut N’ Paste At Your Service March 24, 2018 at 12:27 PM “The 20 Countries with the Harshest Drug Laws in the World United States drug laws are often considered harsh, but the penalties for carrying or trafficking drugs in other countries, particularly those in Central America, South America, and Southeast Asia, can be much more severe. Here are twenty countries in which you do not want to be caught carrying or selling drugs.”

    You know that your good buddy President Trump is now suggesting the death penalty for drug traffickers. I int no big, big trumpite, but I can almost agree with him on this one.

    Like

  • Pacha…yeah, drug addiction is far removed from drug trafficking and distribution, the former is to be treated, the latter executed.

    Dr. Simple…..trump may very well be the first person to get the death penalty using his own law the way things are going, now wont that be a thing….lol

    Like

  • millertheanunnaki

    @ Simple Simon March 24, 2018 at 8:06 PM #
    “And I take it that you see no signs of forced miscegenation aka rape in the African descended communities in the “New World””

    And all along that was taken to be a ‘given’. But we forget that the mock doctor is indeed a simple pi(e) woman called Simon.

    For a quick answer why not look into the mirror and see the genetic scars left by such forced encounters of the white on black kind.

    What about observing the average Bajan born and bred brown-skin person and you would conclude quite rightly who did what to whom for extra rations on the plantation.

    But to avoid all of the hard work by the goodly mock doc why not ask the BU John?

    Like

  • Well Well & Cut N' Paste At Your Service

    These are the results when business people who own ministers and politicians are known liars, I know personally that Maloney is a chronic and pathological liar, that is what minorities do on the island to get their way, play civil servants and politicians/minusters off against each other using lies, they all do it..

    There was no need for this 11 year old boy to die, Maloney is directly responsible for the child’s death by his arrogant illegal actions and blatant lies to MTW, Town Planning and civil servants and am sure to the ministers he owns, no one can take a look at this photo of the entrance at Coverley and not say it is a badly designed deathtrap and Maloney should NOT be charged….because he SHOULD be charged.

    http://www.nationnews.com/nationnews/news/141595/-concerns-about-coverley-junction-design

    … it is time government ministers and civil servants stop allowing minorities to make demands of , give orders to, control them and do and say what they like to those who are being paid by taxpayers, had that not been the corrupt practices, that child would be alive today…get minorities out of the majority population’s business and lives permanently, they are destructive and do not mean the people well.

    All these officials knew that entrance had design flaws, allowed Bajans to drive on it for 3 years before….they are still driving on it and not one of them including the ministers thought it important to destroy the death trap and the child died….even after the child died, they left it there for more people to die, to appease a liar and crook like Maloney. ..now everyone is denying to cover their asses….but they are admitting that Maloney lied to manipulate the situation.

    “Long-time concerns about Coverley junction design
    BARRY ALLEYNE, barryalleyne@nationnews.com

    Added 24 March 2018

    1 0 0 1Google +0Instagram0Print
    entrance-to-the-villages-at-coverley-032518
    The controversial structure at the entrance of The Villages at Coverley along the ABC Highway, has long been criticised for its design by officials at the Ministry of Transport and Works. (Picture by Jameel Springer.)

    The Ministry of Transport and Works’ top two technical officers had both made it known to Government officials that they had nothing to do with the construction of the junction at the entrance of The Villages project at Coverley, Christ Church.

    l junction had serious design defects.

    The Sunday Sun understands that almost three years ago, the MTW’s Chief Technical Officer Cheryl Bennett-Inniss wrote the ministry’s permanent secretary to clear the air about the design and other issues with the junction.

    In addition, former Chief Technical Officer Frank Thornhill wrote the Town and Country Planning Department more than six years ago pointing out what he considered were deficiencies in the junction at the entrance to The Villages, along the ABC Highway.

    Bennett-Inniss, in her capacity as deputy chief technical officer with responsibility for design services, wrote a letter in July 2015, after The Villages developer Mark Maloney had claimed the design was done by the MTW and the developers had simply put the junction in place.

    “Maloney’s comments are not accurate, and further they cast aspersions on the professional integrity of the technical staff of this ministry,” a concerned Bennett-Inniss had written.

    Bennett-Inniss also took umbrage with comments reportedly made by Maloney purporting there were similar junctions designed by the MTW.

    “This is another erroneous statement, as the dimensions of the acceleration and deceleration lanes at Coverley are quite different (in fact they are deficient) when compared to the ABC Highway Belle Road junction, the only other location in Barbados where this situation of deceleration and acceleration lanes occur,” Bennett-Inniss wrote.”

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  • Well Well & Cut N' Paste At Your Service

    So to break it down for the Maloney yardfowls who find it hard to understand simple things, Maloney built the illegal structure on a highway, road reserve, lied and said it was MTW designed it, lied to Town Planning that it is similiar in dimensions to the one at the Belle, lied and blamed all the officials involved….lied to ministers about his intent, lied to the public that he is not directly responsible for that child’s death….which I knew from day one that he is responsible for the death,

    How many more lies does Maloney have to tell, how many more people have to die at that deathtrap Coverley junction before the DPP does her job and investigate his actions leading up to this child’s death thoroughly, how many more illegal things does Maloney have to do in Barbados before he is charged.

    Like

  • Simple Simon March 23, 2018 at 9:30 PM #

    “I ask you again. What were Maya’s achievements when she was Natlee’s age?”

    Simple Simon

    My friend, that question is irrelevant.

    Exactly where are you going with this silly argument?

    And I stand by my point that one cannot justifiably compare Angelou with Natlee.

    Like

  • Well Well & Cut N' Paste At Your Service

    Had that deceased child been a relative of mine, I would throw a lawsuit in the government’s ass as well for their decades of allowing, enabling and colluding with minority business people like Maloney et al in breaking and ignoring the island’s laws, rules and regulations, practicing illegal activities and crimes to benefit them and always to the destruction financiaĺ and otherwise of the majority population.

    That crap the stupid ass government ministers continue to do to accommodate minorities have to end.

    They always know who to mess with, ah cant find not one of them willing to mess with me and mine so I can go all nuclear on their asses for the world to see…..fcking demons.

    Like

  • millertheanunnaki

    @ Well Well & Cut N’ Paste At Your Service March 25, 2018 at 8:58 AM

    LOL!!

    A law suit filed in which courts in Barbados?

    Are you forgetting how your friend PH from the Insurance mafia firm is able to do the dog with impunity?

    What do you think would happen when the case against the ‘Government’ is filed other than placed in a pigeon hole called File 13?

    You would not even stand an icy chance in hell before the CCJ as long as the current administration has as it legal representative, Hal G the LEC (Losing Every Case) to frustrate the legal process.

    Why not take it to GP’s god in prayer and hope for a miracle that the BLP lives up to its promises and instructs the DPP to do other but nothing?

    Now where is the simpleton Doc. Simon the Mock wo(e)to man in all of this?

    Like

  • Well Well & Cut N' Paste At Your Service

    Miller…had this kid been related to me, that lawsuit would definitely be filed in Barbados using FOREIGN attorneys who can practice in the Caribbean and with the attendance of the FOREIGN PRESS…no matter how long it took, how long they want to play the delay games for, the f-ers would never see another foreign investor speak to them let alone put money in anymore of their scams….. just the bad press alone worldwide is a deterrent.

    I dont use the words nuclear or worldwide lightly.

    Vivek PH is also on his last days, he is clueless just like Maloney about what is laying in wait for his criminal ass, let him feel that he is all powerful in the supreme court and still git everything covered and everyone bought and paid for because of sell out negros and halfassed useless lawyers in the bar association and in parliament.

    When they are really comfortable and feel they are at the safest point in their criminal lives….that is when they should be less arrogant.

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  • Well Well & Cut N' Paste At Your Service

    Just envision how many foreign reporters can be enticed to rotate in and out of Barbados for as long as the supreme court wants to play footsie with a case that can damage the island’s reputation…..where foreign investors can read how incompetent and inefficient the court system is…reporters love travelling and relaxing and drinking Mai Tai.

    My idea of nuclear is a tertible thing.

    Like

  • Well Well & Cut N' Paste At Your Service

    You wont find many on here wanting to engage on this topic.

    I for one cannot understand how any of these sell outs of their own people could live with themselves and convince themselves that they have been for decades and are still now doing nothing wrong.

    Like

  • Well Well & Cut N' Paste At Your Service

    And just to really stir things up in the muslim and hindi communities in Barbados….since I only recently noticed a post that is not worth answering…because it tells me that I hit the nail on the head and stirred up a real hornets nest.

    The Adam muslim family…remember the one caught with a container of marijuana and no one can say what happened to the case, the usual “file disappeared” excuse, before that he had a gun case for shooting someone….well I know personally that Abeda, a cousin, has been salivating for the last 10 years to get back into the people’s parliament….she used to be assistant to Billy the goat Miller who allowed this family to do whatever they felt like on the island….and they do.

    Mia Mottley would do well to keep this notorious family out of the people’s parliament….and out of the people’s, the majority, population’s business.

    I already warned about that continuing ownership of Jerome Walcott by the Kutappa – Harris family, formerly Hindi indians converted to christianity….keep these minorities out of the people’s business in parliament and out of the majority population’s lives….they have done enough damage in the supreme court and other areas on the island…nothing they have done is secret or can remain hidden going forward. ..because of some continuing scenarios.

    Ah go make yall shite…and if ya think am joking, test me.

    Like

  • Well Well & Cut N' Paste At Your Service

    Black governments have to learn how to set boundaries for minorities in the population…

    Less than 2,000 muslim and hindi combined …….are minorities

    Less than 8,000 local and foreign whites ……are minorities

    Less than 14,000 others who consider themselves nonblack…..are minorities.

    Start setting boundaries for those who believe they are special and above the laws, rules and regulations of Barbados and that consequences and punishment for crimes they commit on the island and against the people do not apply to them.

    Like

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