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East Timor votes for independence. Theme issue of Tok Blong Pasifik, magazine of the Pacific Peoples' Partnership, December 1999

  • TBF1999-12
  • Item
  • 1999

PPP supported the International Federation for East Timor Observer Project (IFET-OP) during the 1999 referendum in Timor-Leste. This special issue of the organization's magazine includes eyewitness accounts from several Canadian observers.

Tragedy or Betrayal: The United Nations
Consultation in East Timor
(Randall Garrison)

East Timor and the (In)Security Agreement
(Bob Crane)

Post-Vote Violence - A Coordinated Campaign
(Drew Penland)

Women and the Vote for Independence
(Erin McQuillan)

East Timor Snapshots: Diary Excerpts
(Aaron Goodman)

Canada's Foreign Minister on East Timor
(Lloyd Axworthy)

A New Nation and a New Order:
The Political Future of East Timor and
(Arlindo Marcal)

The Road to an Independent Timor Lorosae:
Assessing the First Three Months
(Ceu Brites)

East Timor NGO Forum Statement to
International Donors

Pacific Peoples Partnership

East Timor: A Call for Justice

  • pubs1
  • Item
  • 1985

East Timor: A Call for Justice was the major publication of the Indonesia East Timor program (IETP), published to mark ten years of Indonesian occupation in East Timor, in the summer of 1985. It was published as an insert to the Nuclear Free Press Newsletter and also as a stand-alone tabloid. Main authors: Julia Morrigan, Derek Rasmussen

Section headings:

  • Indonesia: a prize for the West
  • 1965 coup put military in power
  • Canada has extensive business and aid links
  • Case studies in corporate complicity
  • World ignores the bidden holocaust in East Timor
  • Using food as a weapon
  • Bishop demands justice for Timorese
  • West Papuans faced with cultural genocide
  • Transmigration: a policy of divide and conquer
  • How Dalhousie University is involved
  • Compassionate novelist jailed repeatedly
  • What you can do about Indonesian atrocities

Indonesia East Timor Program

East Timor: From 'slavery & oppression & tyranny' to freedom

  • CAPPPNAtour1993
  • Item
  • April, 1993

Titled, East Timor: From ‘slavery & oppression & tyranny to freedom, it was presented by Abé Barreto Soares during the National Council of Maubere Resistance (CNRM) tour of North America, April 1993. It begins with Soares’ description of his experience and observations after the Indonesia military invaded East Timor in December of 1975. Soares explains his decision to join Renetil, the East Timorese students’ resistance organisation at Java’s Gadjah Mada University. He explains that the Santa Cruz massacre and subsequent arrest of his friends of Renetil compelled him to seek asylum in Canada. Next, he explains that although he does not fear arrest for speaking out, he worries about repercussions for his family and friends in East Timor. He then dispels the Indonesian narrative that the Timorese voted to become the 27th province of the Republic of Indonesia. Finally, Soares discusses the legacy of the Santa Cruz massacre and reminds listeners that the struggle against Indonesian occupation and human rights abuses will continue in East Timor so long as the Indonesian military remains in there.

Pacific Peoples Partnership

East Timor: The struggle for self-determination

  • CAPPPNAtour1993
  • Item
  • April, 1993

This document was sourced from Pacific Peoples’ Partnership (PPP).
Titled, East Timor: the struggle for self-determination, it was presented by Constancio Pinto, Executive Secretary for the Clandestine Front during the National Council of Maubere Resistance (CNRM) tour of North America, April 1993. Pinto’s presentation begins with his description of his experience during the Indonesian invasion of East Timor. He then presents his time in the Maubere resistance. He describes his arrest, beating and interrogation by the Indonesian military as well as the condition of other political prisoners in Indonesian jail. Next, he discusses the expectations of the East Timorese for the visit of the Portuguese parliamentary delegation. He then describes preparations for a march on November 12, 1991 at Santa Cruz cemetery. He gives an eyewitness account of the shooting of demonstrators by the Indonesian military during the march. He then describes his escape from East Timor. Finally, he emphasises that the East Timorese victory against the Indonesians must be a political and not a military victory, calls for an end to North American military and economic aid to Indonesia until it ends its occupation of Timor, and emphasises the Timorese desire to join in talks hosted by the UN Secretary General between Portugal and Indonesia in Rome on April 21st, 1993.

Pacific Peoples Partnership

Estafeta Network News

  • ENN8
  • Item
  • May 1993

Title: Committee limits weapons for Indonesia (Charles Scheiner)

  • A different message to Jakarta
  • Congress writes Clinton
  • “Facilitating genocide: the media and East Timor” (Matthew Jardine)
  • Swedish Mps visit East Timor
  • Protest against arms for Indonesia
  • “Portugal, Indonesia talk at UN” (John M. Miller)
  • Manufacturing consent

East Timor Action Network

FOET (WA) News Sheet 1999-08

  • AUFOETnews199908
  • Item
  • August 1999

FOET (WA) News Sheet – August 1999

  • Coming events
  • “Cowards of Oz” by John Pilger

Friends of East Timor - Western Australia (FOET-WA) (Australia)

Financing Ecological Destruction, The World Bank and the IMF

  • CAPPP1987
  • Item
  • 1987

This document was sourced from Pacific Peoples’ Partnership (PPP).
Titled, Financing Ecological Destruction, The World Bank and the IMF, the article was published in 1987. Its first section, titled Five Fatal Projects, presents growing concerns over the ecological impact of World Bank projects and expresses support for World Bank solutions to these critiques. Its second section, “Indonesia: Transmigration”, describes a World Bank sponsored project that would move hundreds of thousands of families and destroy 3.3 million hectares of tropical rainforest. It argues that no further World Bank investments into the project should be approved before five conditions are met that promote ecological integrity and the rights of Indigenous peoples.

Pacific Peoples Partnership

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