Rajapaksa says no violation of 1987 I...

Rajapaksa says no violation of 1987 Indo-Lanka Accord

There are 13 comments on the Sify story from Jun 21, 2013, titled Rajapaksa says no violation of 1987 Indo-Lanka Accord. In it, Sify reports that:

Colombo: Sri Lankan President Mahinda Rajapaksa today dismissed reports that his government had flouted agreements reached in the 1987 Indo-Lanka Accord which created devolved administrative units, saying there had been no violation.

Join the discussion below, or Read more at Sify.

Shoba

Champigny-sur-marne, France

#1 Jun 21, 2013
Sri Lanka is signed with China to crush all Tamils in Tamil eelam......Tamil Eelam is going like Tibet of China.
Punc

Ottawa, Canada

#2 Jun 21, 2013
ROFL... more like a shit in the toilette. ROFL... howl sakkili terror demali, howl... LMFAO...
Siva Sankaran Sarma

Heidelberg, Australia

#3 Jun 21, 2013
He says no violation but the India says there is grave violation and his government is now going back on what it promised them and the rest of the world for helping the Sinhalese to defeat the LTTE. Just and equal Tamil rights and a Federal solution. No more state sponsored colonisation of Tamil lands in the north and east
Viveka

Anonymous Proxy

#4 Jun 21, 2013
Great news.
Punc

Ottawa, Canada

#5 Jun 21, 2013
Siva Sankaran Sarma wrote:
He says no violation but the India says there is grave violation and his government is now going back on what it promised them and the rest of the world for helping the Sinhalese to defeat the LTTE. Just and equal Tamil rights and a Federal solution. No more state sponsored colonisation of Tamil lands in the north and east
LOL white tamule whines again. pow kalakani terror kariya.

“Hindu God- Dhanwantri”

Since: Mar 11

Location hidden

#6 Jun 22, 2013
Siva Sankaran Sarma wrote:
He says no violation but the India says there is grave violation and his government is now going back on what it promised them and the rest of the world for helping the Sinhalese to defeat the LTTE. Just and equal Tamil rights and a Federal solution. No more state sponsored colonisation of Tamil lands in the north and east
Elephant Pass, WAS THE BORDER between Jaffna, stolen by the Portuguese from Sinhalese and the Sinhalese Kingdom of Kandy, in 16xx, according to the Dutch

Who is lying?
Tamils or the Dutch?

Here is an extract from a document in the Dutch National Archives that proves CONCLUSIVELY that Elephant Pass was the Border with the Dutch controlled Jaffna Peninsula and the Rest of the Island, Controlled by the Sinhalese.

As I see it, this Fraudulent Homeland Claim is the biggest obstacle to reconciliation

Extract
During the 17th century the Company was engaged in a war of attrition with the king of Kandy, who had close ties with Ceylon’s Buddhist population. There was a narrow tongue of land at Elephant Pass a fort was built to guard the border with the king’s territory .
End Extract
http://www.atlasofmutualheritage.nl/detail.as...
Siva Sankaran Sarma

Heidelberg, Australia

#7 Jun 22, 2013
naIan wrote:
<quoted text>
Elephant Pass, WAS THE BORDER between Jaffna, stolen by the Portuguese from Sinhalese and the Sinhalese Kingdom of Kandy, in 16xx, according to the Dutch
Who is lying?
Tamils or the Dutch?
Here is an extract from a document in the Dutch National Archives that proves CONCLUSIVELY that Elephant Pass was the Border with the Dutch controlled Jaffna Peninsula and the Rest of the Island, Controlled by the Sinhalese.
As I see it, this Fraudulent Homeland Claim is the biggest obstacle to reconciliation
Extract
During the 17th century the Company was engaged in a war of attrition with the king of Kandy, who had close ties with Ceylon’s Buddhist population. There was a narrow tongue of land at Elephant Pass a fort was built to guard the border with the king’s territory .
End Extract
http://www.atlasofmutualheritage.nl/detail.as...
Copying and pasting the same lie does not make it the truth
These are from the British archives. So stop posting lies.
Elephant pass was the border of the part of the Jaffna kingdom that the Dutch and Portuguese captured the Tamil Vanni and the so called Sinhalese Kandyan kingdom ruled by Tamil kings were not yet captured.
http://www.sangam.org/2011/10/British_Demarca...

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pandara_Vannian
http://tamilmirrorcanada.blogspot.com.au/2013...
We all that you are a Sinhalese extremist copy and paste liar working for the Sri Lankan government to decimate false information that only the Sinhalese belong to the island and not the Tamils, therefore committing genocide on them is justified.
Punc

Ottawa, Canada

#8 Jun 22, 2013
Siva Sankaran Sarma wrote:
<quoted text> Copying and pasting the same lie does not make it the truth
These are from the British archives. So stop posting lies.
Elephant pass was the border of the part of the Jaffna kingdom that the Dutch and Portuguese captured the Tamil Vanni and the so called Sinhalese Kandyan kingdom ruled by Tamil kings were not yet captured.
http://www.sangam.org/2011/10/British_Demarca...
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pandara_Vannian
http://tamilmirrorcanada.blogspot.com.au/2013...
We all that you are a Sinhalese extremist copy and paste liar working for the Sri Lankan government to decimate false information that only the Sinhalese belong to the island and not the Tamils, therefore committing genocide on them is justified.
ponna terrorist white tamule, but the thalivar fat vesi was captured , assfacked and decapitated. LOL

“Hindu God- Dhanwantri”

Since: Mar 11

Location hidden

#9 Jun 22, 2013
Siva Sankaran Sarma wrote:
<quoted text> Copying and pasting the same lie does not make it the truth
These are from the British archives. So stop posting lies.
Elephant pass was the border of the part of the Jaffna kingdom that the Dutch and Portuguese captured the Tamil Vanni and the so called
With the total decimation of the LTTE the most abused phrases of Sri Lanka's history: "Tamil homeland and the grievances against Tamils" are being shouted from roof tops with a renewed vigor. These total illusions, products of Elite Tamil politicians from Jaffna (most of them are Singaporeans and Malaysians by birth) have been a Trojan horse to make an attempt to carve out a mono-ethnic entity in a large part of Sri Lanka. Tamils in the North and East were the most recent immigrants from India and the areas were primarily inhabited by Sinhalese.

Even Tamil writers have contributed to the view that the Jaffna Peninsula was originally inhabited by the Sinhalese people from the 6th Century BC up to the Portuguese Period. Rev. S. Gnana Praksar, O.M.I., has said: "Mr. Horsburgh's article on Sinhalese Place Names in the Jaffna Peninsula [C.A. Vol. 11 Part 1, pp54-58] places beyond doubt the fact of "a Sinhalese occupation of the Jaffna Peninsula antecedent to the Tamil period". Mudaliyar C. Rasnayagam says "That Jaffna was occupied by the Sinhalese earlier than by the Tamils is seen not only in the place names of Jaffna but also in the habits and customs of the people. The system of branding cattle with the communal brand by which not only the caste but also the position and family of the owner could be traced, was peculiarly Sinhalese. The very ancient way of wearing the hair in the form of a konde behind the head, was very common among the people of Jaffna till very recent times" (Ancient Jaffna, p. 384).

Even the Wanni District did not seem to have a sizable Tamil population at that time: "If the deserted fields and solitudes of the Wanni are ever again to be re-peopled and re-tilled, I am inclined to believe that the movement for that purpose will come from the Tamils of Jaffna" (p.98.8). The population of North Central and Eastern Provinces was so depleted that there had been also a proposal to effect "colonisation from the coast of India... but the suggestion is uncongenial of attempting the revival of agriculture through the instrumentality of Tamils, the very race to whose malignant influence it owes its decay; and any project, to be satisfactory as well as successful, should contemplate the benefit of the natives, and not strangers in Ceylon" (p.903). Therefore even as late as 1859, this British scholar considered Tamils from India as strangers to Sri Lanka.

The inhabitants consisted of two distinct races of people. The savage Bedas [Beddhas, the Jungle Folk or Veddahs] then, as now, occupied the large forests, particularly in the northern parts; the rest of the island was in possession of the Cingalese" (p. 05). He repeats this remarkable statement again in chapter VIII of his book. "When the Portuguese first arrived on the island, the whole of it, with the exception of the woods inhabited by the wild Bedas, was possessed by one race" (p. 122).

For all purposes, Sinhala was considered to be the official language throughout the island, including the Jaffna Peninsula. When Sankili's conduct became intolerable, the people of Jaffna (mostly Sinhalese) petitioned the Portuguese Viceroy in Goa, asking him to replace Sankili with a Sinhalese Prince 'because Jaffna belonged to the Kingdom of Kotte'. This led to the genocide of the Sinhalese inhabitants of Jaffna by Sankili. "After the massacre of the Christians, Sankili's, insane fury longed for more victims and he fell upon the Buddhists of Jaffna who were all Sinhalese. He expelled them beyond the limits of the country and destroyed their numerous places of worship," says Rasanayagam, quoting Yalpana Vaipava Malai."
Siva Sankaran Sarma

Heidelberg, Australia

#10 Jun 22, 2013
naIan wrote:
<quoted text>
With the total decimation of the LTTE the most abused phrases of Sri Lanka's history: "Tamil homeland and the grievances against Tamils" are being shouted from roof tops with a renewed vigor. These total illusions, products of Elite Tamil politicians from Jaffna (most of them are Singaporeans and Malaysians by birth) have been a Trojan horse to make an attempt to carve out a mono-ethnic entity in a large part of Sri Lanka. Tamils in the North and East were the most recent immigrants from India and the areas were primarily inhabited by Sinhalese.
Even Tamil writers have contributed to the view that the Jaffna Peninsula was originally inhabited by the Sinhalese people from the 6th Century BC up to the Portuguese Period. Rev. S. Gnana Praksar, O.M.I., has said: "Mr. Horsburgh's article on Sinhalese Place Names in the Jaffna Peninsula [C.A. Vol. 11 Part 1, pp54-58] places beyond doubt the fact of "a Sinhalese occupation of the Jaffna Peninsula antecedent to the Tamil period". Mudaliyar C. Rasnayagam says "That Jaffna was occupied by the Sinhalese earlier than by the Tamils is seen not only in the place names of Jaffna but also in the habits and customs of the people. The system of branding cattle with the communal brand by which not only the caste but also the position and family of the owner could be traced, was peculiarly Sinhalese. The very ancient way of wearing the hair in the form of a konde behind the head, was very common among the people of Jaffna till very recent times" (Ancient Jaffna, p. 384).
Even the Wanni District did not seem to have a sizable Tamil population at that time: "If the deserted fields and solitudes of the Wanni are ever again to be re-peopled and re-tilled, I am inclined to believe that the movement for that purpose will come from the Tamils of Jaffna" (p.98.8). The population of North Central and Eastern Provinces was so depleted that there had been also a proposal to effect "colonisation from the coast of India... but the suggestion is uncongenial of attempting the revival of agriculture through the instrumentality of Tamils, the very race to whose malignant influence it owes its decay; and any project, to be satisfactory as well as successful, should contemplate the benefit of the natives, and not strangers in Ceylon" (p.903). Therefore even as late as 1859, this British scholar considered Tamils from India as strangers to Sri Lanka.
The inhabitants consisted of two distinct races of people. The savage Bedas [Beddhas, the Jungle Folk or Veddahs] then, as now, occupied the large forests, particularly in the northern parts; the rest of the island was in possession of the Cingalese" (p. 05). He repeats this remarkable statement again in chapter VIII of his book. "When the Portuguese first arrived on the island, the whole of it, with the exception of the woods inhabited by the wild Bedas, was possessed by one race" (p. 122).
For all purposes, Sinhala was considered to be the official language throughout the island, including the Jaffna Peninsula. When Sankili's conduct became intolerable, the people of Jaffna (mostly Sinhalese) petitioned the Portuguese Viceroy in Goa, asking him to replace Sankili with a Sinhalese Prince 'because Jaffna belonged to the Kingdom of Kotte'. This led to the genocide of the Sinhalese inhabitants of Jaffna by Sankili. "After the massacre of the Christians, Sankili's, insane fury longed for more victims and he fell upon the Buddhists of Jaffna who were all Sinhalese. He expelled them beyond the limits of the country and destroyed their numerous places of worship," says Rasanayagam, quoting Yalpana Vaipava Malai."
Stop lying copy and paste monkey, even most Sinhalese do not believe your fairy tales. Puke may judge these copy paste posts from the Lanka web as wonderful but in his heart knows that they are Jataka stories.
Siva Sankaran Sarma

Heidelberg, Australia

#11 Jun 22, 2013
naIan wrote:
<quoted text>
With the total decimation of the LTTE the most abused phrases of Sri Lanka's history: "Tamil homeland and the grievances against Tamils" are being shouted from roof tops with a renewed vigor. These total illusions, products of Elite Tamil politicians from Jaffna (most of them are Singaporeans and Malaysians by birth) have been a Trojan horse to make an attempt to carve out a mono-ethnic entity in a large part of Sri Lanka. Tamils in the North and East were the most recent immigrants from India and the areas were primarily inhabited by Sinhalese.
Even Tamil writers have contributed to the view that the Jaffna Peninsula was originally inhabited by the Sinhalese people from the 6th Century BC up to the Portuguese Period. Rev. S. Gnana Praksar, O.M.I., has said: "Mr. Horsburgh's article on Sinhalese Place Names in the Jaffna Peninsula [C.A. Vol. 11 Part 1, pp54-58] places beyond doubt the fact of "a Sinhalese occupation of the Jaffna Peninsula antecedent to the Tamil period". Mudaliyar C. Rasnayagam says "That Jaffna was occupied by the Sinhalese earlier than by the Tamils is seen not only in the place names of Jaffna but also in the habits and customs of the people. The system of branding that time: "If the deserted fields and solitudes of the Wanni are ever again to be re-peopled and re-tilled, I am inclined to believe that the movement for that purpose will come from the Tamils of Jaffna" (p.98.8). The population of North Central and Eastern Provinces was so depleted that there had been also a proposal to effect "colonisation from the coast of India... but the suggestion is uncongenial of attempting the revival of agriculture through the instrumentality of Tamils, the very race to whose malignant influence it owes its decay; and any project, to be satisfactory as well as successful, should contemplate the benefit of the natives, and not strangers in Ceylon" (p.903). Therefore even as late as 1859, this British scholar considered Tamils from India as strangers to Sri Lanka.
The inhabitants consisted of two distinct races of people. The savage Bedas [Beddhas, the Jungle Folk or Veddahs] then, as now, occupied the large forests, particularly in the northern parts; the rest of the island was in possession of the Cingalese" (p. 05). He repeats this remarkable statement again in chapter VIII of his book. "When the Portuguese first arrived on the island, the whole of it, with the exception of the woods inhabited by the wild Bedas, was possessed by one race" (p. 122).
For all purposes, Sinhala was considered to be the official language throughout the island, including the Jaffna Peninsula. When Sankili's conduct became intolerable, the people of Jaffna (mostly Sinhalese) petitioned the Portuguese Viceroy in Goa, asking him to replace Sankili with a Sinhalese Prince 'because Jaffna belonged to the Kingdom of Kotte'. This led to the genocide of the Sinhalese inhabitants of Jaffna by Sankili. "After the massacre of the Christians, Sankili's, insane fury longed for more victims and he fell upon the Buddhists of Jaffna who were all Sinhalese. He expelled them beyond the limits of the country and destroyed their numerous places of worship," says Rasanayagam, quoting Yalpana Vaipava Malai."
Stupid idiot top misquoting Mudaliar Rasanayagam. Chinkalavar that Mudaliar Rasanayagam meant were not the modern day Sinhalese who only came into existence as a people around the 10TH century but the ancient Chinkalavar or Eelavar or Eezhavas whttp://www.sangam.org/BOOKS/s achi10_05_02.htmho were semi Tamil speaking
http://tamilcause.blogspot.com.au/2010/03/bri...
Siva Sankaran Sarma

Heidelberg, Australia

#12 Jun 22, 2013
Punc

Ottawa, Canada

#13 Jun 22, 2013
Siva Sankaran Sarma wrote:
http://www.hiddenmysteries.org /mysteries/reports/ceylon-vel. html
we all know you want to hang on a hook on the vail cart... pakaya please wash your ass before okkk?

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