Binayak Sen gets Korean prize for Chrisist activism: "The anti-national Christist terror mastermind has become something of a celebrity overnight for assorted seditionists. The brazenness of this thug is astounding. He made a sly declaration after his release that he 'loved' his country and that 'patriotism' needs to be redefined!!
The Union Law minister, Veerappa Oily also declared with alacrity that the entire legal framework pertinent to sedition needs re-evaluation, in light of the manipulated judicial verdict exonerating the poster boy of 'CIVIL SOCIETY'!!!
The confidence of 'Binayak' Sen, Susan 'Arundhati' Roy et al is not surprising, given that the global church has thrown its weight behind them.
The christist neo-converts in South Korea have gleefully announced a prize for their agent in India. Read this note in the TOIlet paper carefully. The Korean prize was instituted in 2000, the year Christist Pope John Paul declared, on Indian soil - his intent to plant the cross in Asia and bring the continent under the church's dominion.
The very first recipient of the award - a Christist 'CIVIL SOCIETY' activist in Indonesia, who was instrumental in carving out a new Christian country in the new millenium - East Timor was 'liberated' for Christ with Western aid.
There are have also been murmurs about the second awardee, Aung San Suu Kyi of
Burma and her Western/Christist links.
Binayak Sen gets Korean human prize for Christian activism
Apr 22, 2011, 05.18pm IST PTI
NEW DELHI: Civil rights activist Binayak Sen, recently freed on bail by the Supreme Court in a sedition case, has been honoured with the 2011 Gwangju Prize for Human Rights, South Korea's most prestigious award for those working on peace, democracy and justice in Asia.
The award was announced yesterday by 2011 Gwangju Prize Committee in Seoul.
The prize, which carries a sum of USD 50,000 is awarded each year on May 18 -- on the anniversary of the May 1980 Gwangju democratic uprising -- to a person or organisation who has made significant contributions in the field of human rights and democracy.
'Dr Sen, as an accomplished medical practitioner has distinguished himself by his devotion to providing health services for the poor and by his strong advocacy against human rights violations and structural violence inflicted on the poor,' the award jury said in a statement on the website of May 18 Memorial Foundation.
'He has also been active in the People's Union for Civil Liberties documenting human rights violations occurring during the anti-Naxalite conflict,' it said.
The jury this year received 32 nominations from countries all around Asia. Xanana Gusmao, the leader of the East Timore struggle for independence was the first awardee of the Gwangju Prize when it was launched in 2000, while Burmese pro-democracy leader Aung San Suu Kyi won it in 2004. Irom Sharmila, the Manipuri human rights activist, is the previous Indian winner of the Gwangju Prize.