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Monday, November 4, 2013

Incredible...there is opression alright, against men....

Why I have to go on hunger strike

My name is Santiago Mora and I am a professor at St. Thomas University in Fredericton, New Brunswick. Today - as a victim of the law - I am forced to start a hunger strike.

I married Claudia Rocha in 1986 in Bogotá, Colombia, and later moved to Canada with three children of ours. In 2008, at my wife’s request, we arranged for a legal separation and a divorce in Colombia. In December 2008, Claudia left the family home in Fredericton for good. She also accepted money representing an equal division of our assets, in conformity with the separation agreement, along with an agreement that frees her from any monetary responsibility with our children; this agreement further stipulates that there would be no demands of alimony between us. At that time, the divorce was not signed, and she also refused to sign it at the later date. Soon after her departure, Claudia abandoned her old business, Cocuy, and began working for the government of the province of New Brunswick. Judging by the purchase of a house and a car, she was financially successful.

In 2012, Claudia, immediately after having lost her job with the government of the province of New Brunswick, filed a lawsuit against me, ignoring the separation agreement from Colombia, as well as the payments she had already received based on that agreement.

In October 2013, the New Brunswick court ordered that 63% of my salary should be delivered to Claudia Rocha to ensure her maintenance, and another 20% to her attorney. As I can no longer afford to pay mortgage, the alienation of 83% of my salary forces me to put on sale the house where I live with my daughter. It also forces me to live on approximately $800 per month, from which I have to pay $375 for the room of my youngest son, who is attending university out of town.

It is incredible that after working all my life I was without a trial imposed by court a condition under which I cannot pay for my basic needs, let alone hire a lawyer to defend myself. For these reasons, I am forced to engage in the only act left for me, an act of peaceful protest I had never imagined to be compelled to do in a society that boasts of respecting other cultures and strongly supports human rights all over the world.
Here is his petition in spanish https://secure.avaaz.org/.../...
83% of his salary?????
Looks like kids are grown up and gone, see no child support, this is only to support an ex wife, who has a career...so she lost her job with the new brunswick government, that is her responsibility, divorce means one wants to go their own way...child support is fine, but ex wife support after they are gone and when she has a career? Are they saying women are to weak to be able to handle been unemployed? If they are then isn't that in itself sexist?
So! what if the roles where reverse, if he lost his job, could he of gotten a decision that his ex would pay 83% of her salary?
Not fu... likely.

The thing is, this is "not permanent", such unequal laws are oppressive, and squarely aimed at men, eventually, so many will be hit by such opression that something will give, it always does, question is, what will be the results.

We can only comment on what we read, from what it looks like the story and so many others is genuine, corrupt courts, greedy lawyers, and a system based on opressing half the population, this is what hapens when we let let the state dictate to the masses...one side always looses and eventually gets pissed....and in the end, none of this ever ends well...

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

There is no end to the promotion of hatred of men in the misandry of Canada.

Canada hates men and does everything in it's power to prove it.