Posted tagged ‘police’


October 20, 2011



Erle Frayne D. Argonza


Mad bombings in Abuja won’t stop social development work by the UN agencies notably the United Nations Development Programme o UNDP. This is surely a most welcome move, as UN workers involved in social development have brought home results based on our experiences in PH and Asia.


I still recall the blog I published earlier about the Abuja bombing. After posting it,  so-called ‘liberal’ in a blog site retorted that “the UN is an evil agency.” Liberalism and conservatism are two sides of the same coin, and the dividing line between the liberal-conservative domain and fascism is a thin one. Political partisans are of the Herd mind or morons who are in fact being orchestrated from Above by the ideological operators of global Elites to continuously foment global anarchy or ‘synarchy’ and polarization.


True, the United Nations is being maneuvered by the Rockefeller section of the global elites, the same Rockefellers who donated the UN estate in New York. But to say that the UN is an instrument to make morons out of the non-Western participants (the global Elites are centered in the West) is to reveal the partisans’ ridiculously substandard to subhuman minds.


Killing social development personnel of the UN agency isn’t justified at all by the maneuverings being done by the Elites within the UN. Only Demoniacs or sociopaths would feel glorified by the deaths of true professionals and community servants in the hands of terrorists.


[Philippines, 20 October 2011]




Nigeria: UN work continues after bombing, says UNDP chief

05 October 2011

UNDP chief Helen Clark lays a wreath at the damaged UN headquarters in Abuja, Nigeria Tuesday on the first day of her three day official visit to Nigeria. The August 26 bomb blast killed 23 people, including 11 UN staff, and injured more than 100. (Credit: UNDP)

Abuja UNDP Chief Helen Clark met with UN staff and toured the damaged UN headquarters in Abuja yesterday on the first day of her three day official visit to Nigeria.

“These were unarmed civilians who had dedicated their lives to helping the people of Nigeria,” said Clark after she laid a wreath at the site of the bombing.  “This senseless attack will not stop our critical development work here.”

The August 26 bomb blast killed 23 people, including 11 UN staff, and injured more than 100.

“I have been very shocked, and to see the scale here today is very sobering indeed.”

Later in the day, Clark met with Nigerian President Goodluck Jonathan who expressed condolences to the UN and lauded UNDP’s work globally.  Speaking after the meeting, Helen Clark thanked the President for his support and pledged continued support to Nigeria’s development priorities, including the President’s job creation scheme.

“Nigeria has a tremendous role to play in the continent, and overcoming its challenges can be a lesson for other countries,” she said.  “With the threat of global recession, times are tough, and we will also focus our efforts on the imperative of employment, so as to fulfil the aspirations of young people.”

The President acknowledged that youth unemployment remained a challenge in Nigeria, and that by November of this year, 56% of the 166 million Nigerians will be under the age of 35.

“These young people have to acquire skills, find work, proper housing, and a place in society,” said President Jonathan. “We want every young person to create employment for 5 other young people, and thus develop a multiplier effect.  We are launching a major youth entrepreneurship program this month, and we welcome our partners’ assistance in this initiative.”

Helen Clark also met with the Minister of the National Planning Commission Dr. Shamsudeen Usman, Minister of Foreign Affairs Olugbenga Ashiru, and Minister of Finance Ngozi Okonjo Iweala. She is accompanied by Assistant Secretary General and Director of UNDP Africa Bureau, Mr. Tegegnework Gettu.

Contact Information

In Abuja:
Anthony Dioka
UNDP Nigeria Communication Associate
Tel: +234 803 291 3085

In Dakar:
Maimouna Mills
UNDP Regional Communication Adviser
Tel: +234 706 860 2318 // +221 77 529 1298



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April 2, 2011


Erle Frayne D. Argonza

Three (3) Filipinos were recently executed by the Chinese authorities for being caught transiting drugs for syndicate crime groups. Moralist quacks have celebrated them like heroes, which leaves me aghast over such hypocrisy, a quackery that suddenly rendered moot those legitimate questions regarding the inanities and evils of the drug trade.

Crime has been globalized, for how many decades we can only surmise. Gone were those days when crimes were confined to national backyards, with crime syndicates or mafias operating on very broad scales across national borders. Drug mules or couriers are part of the cross-border operations, a fact that moralist quacks would prefer to be blind about whenever they would find narratives to whet their sociopathic tendencies for castigating ‘whipping boys’.

What complicates the solution to crimes today is the fact that even those cross-border anti-crime institutions, notably the International Police or Interpol, have become corrupted along the way. Solving cross-border crimes and bustling mafias involved in them are now getting to be more complicated and challenging.

I wouldn’t even need to belabor the point that many members of the anti-crime institutions are mentally challenged persons. Mediocre in solving crimes to the finish, they render institutions laughing stock and contribute to the diminution of personnel morale in them.

The cooperative efforts of diverse mafia groups—operating across borders—has been increasing exponentially over the last two (2) decades, which led to the globalization of crime as a new phenomenon. The types of crimes have become so diverse themselves, so much that the mother science that studies them—deviance sociology—had sadly lagged behind in developing new tools for understanding them.

Drug production & trade, gold smuggling, racketeering are apparently the biggest in scales of operations. They do tie up with each other in forward and backward linkages, and they tie up with the speculative operations in portfolios, derivatives, and commodities markets. Don’t be surprised if you’d find out that the big-time financier oligarchs up North have their financial-monetary operations linked up very heavily with drug money and the other megalithic global crimes.

Mules perform the task of cross-border transit and permeation of security blankets, thus rendering the mafia operators even more invisible or unknown. If caught red-handed, the mules become instant fall guys who get incarcerated or even executed, while the real mafia operators continue with their operations unhampered by a few crime busts.

Spy agencies such as the MI6, CIA, Mossad are very much involved in the drug trade for instance, they being footstool operators for oligarchic sponsors in reality. The drug money derived from illicit trade, they use for purchasing arms and equipment that they can utilize to arm rouge groups, inclusive of the Al Qaida and Hamas.

So don’t be surprised too that the likes of the United States’ DEA personnel would get the shock over their uncovering of the facts about who are involved in the drug trade. The sense of surrender is instantly felt, with them admitting that drug use and trade can never be eradicated. I hope that our own local anti-drug agency here, the PDEA, will get to the bottom of the crime and see for themselves that it is unsolvable within old frames of tools and solutions.

As to drug mules sentenced to death, I can only but watch with detachment. And nausated over the moralist quacks that abound the planet, who make celebrities out of criminal accomplices and operators.

[Philippines, 02 April 2011]

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