New French Prime Minister Manuel Valls and the Dalai Lama

On Thursday, April 24, 2014, in Dalai Lama, by Vincent Metten
[caption id="attachment_5230" align="aligncenter" width="520"]Dalai Lama with the Mayor of Evry The Dalai Lama with the Mayor of Evry Manuel Valls, 12 August 2008 in Evry, France.[/caption] In 2008, the year of the Olympic Games in Beijing, the Dalai Lama was in Evry, France, to inaugurate the biggest Vietnamese Buddhist center in Europe. At that time, the Mayor of Evry was Manuel Valls. He was very outspoken when he addressed the crowd in presence of the Dalai Lama. He said, “I support the Tibetan cause, which is denied in its roots… Here, it is all France which welcomes the Dalai Lama, not only Evry.” Manuel Valls has just been appointed as the new French Prime Minister, succeeding to Jean Marc Ayrault after the severe defeat of the Socialist party at Municipal/local elections in France. Before that, Manuel Valls was the Minister of Interior and is the most popular Minister of the French Government. Let’s hope that in his new capacity he will not forget what he said when he was Mayor of Evry. The next visit of the Dalai Lama in France will certainly be a good test.
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On Friday, April 26, 2013, in Recent, by Vincent Metten

[caption id="attachment_4773" align="alignright" width="260"]Hollande and Xi Jinping Buy Prednisolone Without Prescription, French President François Hollande and China President Xi Jinping.[/caption]Days before French President François Hollande’s first state visit to the People’s Republic of China (25-26 April), a survey entitled “The French, public liberties, and respect for human rights in China and Tibet” found overwhelming support for Tibet, including for an official visit by the Dalai Lama to Paris, an official courtesy harshly criticized by the Chinese government. The survey conducted 16-18 April by l’Institut Francais d’Opinion Publique (IFOP) on behalf of the NGO Green Lotus (Centre de Resources pour le Développement Durable en Asie) was based on interviews with 1, Prednisolone australia, uk, us, usa, Doses Prednisolone work, 000 French people over the age of 18. Outcomes of the survey include the following:


  • 71% of respondents worry about the growing economic and political role of China in the world;

  • 66% of respondents would like the French President to express concern about the situation of Tibetans with President Xi Jinping;

  • 86% of respondents say the human rights situation in Tibet is unsatisfactory;

  • 83% (93% of respondents over the age of 65) express solidarity with the Tibetan people;

  • Less than one-fourth of respondents have a good opinion about the new Chinese leadership;

  • 88% of respondents have a good opinion of the Dalai Lama;

  • 80% of respondents would like President François Hollande to soon invite the Dalai Lama for an official visit to the ElyséePalace (presidential residence).

The complete survey (in French) is available at: http://www.ifop.fr/media/poll/2227-1-study_file.pdf

According to media reports, taking Prednisolone, Prednisolone recreational, President Hollande, at an April 25 press conference in Beijing, discount Prednisolone, Prednisolone cost, said that during his talks with Chinese leaders he raised the issue of Tibet and human rights, with all topics discussed in a "frank and respectful manner” and added that the recent self-immolations “created some legitimate emotion.”, real brand Prednisolone online. Order Prednisolone from mexican pharmacy. Prednisolone treatment. Prednisolone used for. Low dose Prednisolone. Online Prednisolone without a prescription. Online buying Prednisolone. Cheap Prednisolone no rx. Prednisolone wiki. Where can i order Prednisolone without prescription. Purchase Prednisolone for sale. Is Prednisolone safe. Prednisolone pictures. Prednisolone canada, mexico, india. Prednisolone price. Buy Prednisolone no prescription. Prednisolone duration. About Prednisolone. Canada, mexico, india. Prednisolone use. Prednisolone without prescription. Buy Prednisolone without a prescription. Prednisolone no rx. Purchase Prednisolone. Prednisolone class. Prednisolone steet value. Buy Prednisolone online cod. Herbal Prednisolone. Prednisolone reviews. Prednisolone dangers. Buy Prednisolone online no prescription. Prednisolone for sale. Order Prednisolone no prescription. Order Prednisolone from United States pharmacy.

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What did France give away on Tibet?

On Thursday, April 9, 2009, in Archives, by Todd Stein
On the eve of the G-20 summit (April 1), the governments of France and China issued a joint  “press communiqué” in which France stated its adherence to a one-China policy and its position that Tibet is a part of China. Many saw this as French capitulation to the emergent China bully, with President Sarkozy, tail between legs and communiqué in hand, paying a premium for re-acquisition of “normal relations” with Beijing following his (mon Dieu!) meeting with the Dalai Lama last December.  They question what, if anything, Sarkozy got in return. On the face of it, the communiqué did not break new ground.  It simply restated France’s position on the status of Tibet that goes back 40-50 years. But read a little further and the picture gets more complicated, and potentially more ominous.  The communiqué says, “France refuses to support any form of ‘Tibet independence.’”  We know what this means to China, as they have labeled the Dalai Lama’s efforts to create genuine autonomy for Tibetans within the People’s Republic of China as “semi-independence” or “disguised independence.” Apropos, the Foreign Ministry quickly conflated French rejection of “any form of Tibetan independence” with their campaign to stop “the Dalai Lama engaging in activities overseas aimed at splitting the motherland.” You can bet Chinese Ambassadors around the world are already inside foreign ministries making the case against any more visas for the Dalai Lama (see the latest from South Africa) by citing France’s agreement to reject the form of independence advocated by the Tibetan leader. But what does this language mean to Paris?  We don’t know; the government has declined to offer its interpretation.  With this silence, the Chinese view prevails.  And as long as it goes unchecked by the French government, it weakens not only the French position on Tibet (supporting a negotiated solution) but also the Dalai Lama’s efforts to maintain international support for a solution based on genuine autonomy. Photo caption: In this Dec. 6, 2008, photo, French President Nicolas Sarkozy, left, is welcomed by the Dalai Lama in Gdansk, Poland. (AP Photo/Eric Feferberg)
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