Author: polaris1120

Shenzhen company 'sorry' for Barrier Reef spillage [Copy link] 中文

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Post time 2010-4-12 15:44:27 |Display all floors

Reply #40 caringhk's post

what did he actually do that's so unlawful......

ha ha ha


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Post time 2010-4-12 15:59:30 |Display all floors
u meant that Oz judge who shouted racists word at Malai Mr Moh for fakes credit cards
What's on your mind now........ooooooooooooooo la la....Kind Regards

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Post time 2010-4-13 13:49:43 |Display all floors

Mishandling a mishap

china daily

The world we live in is not perfect.

When misfortunes hit us and an accident occurs, experience shows that a calm mind and timely action are needed to deal with the situation.

However, Australian responses to the grounding of a Chinese coal ship that occurred off Queensland shores on April 3 may prove that "common knowledge" can be naive. In less than two weeks after the accident, we have been exposed to a whole spectrum of Australian sentiments including worry, exaggeration, anger and blame over the incident.

The Australian side did carry out timely rescue work and ensure the safety of the crew. But these efforts have been overshadowed by the blunt words from its media and politicians.

It is understandable that worries arise over the possible ecological damage caused by the accident on the Great Barrier Reef, where the unfortunate ship went aground and leaked a small amount of its fuel oil.

We Chinese also hate to see the world's most extensive coral reef under the threat of pollution. In fact, we have always been concerned about the future of the Great Barrier Reef. The media already revealed human activities and global warming may cause irreversible damage to the reefs in the near future.

Nonetheless, it is an exaggeration to call the vessel "an environmental time bomb" as reported. We understand anger and blame may cater to the needs of Australian domestic politics. But this will do little to solve things.

Whatever the responsibilities the Chinese ship may shoulder in the mishap, we hope the crew will be treated in a civilized way and that the accident is dealt with in a fair and objective manner.
I am a Beijing girl.

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Post time 2010-4-13 14:09:04 |Display all floors
Originally posted by polaris1120 at 2010-4-13 13:49
When misfortunes hit us and an accident occurs, experience shows that a calm mind and timely action are needed to deal with the situation....

...Whatever the responsibilities the Chinese ship may shoulder in the mishap, we hope the crew will be treated in a civilized way and that the accident is dealt with in a fair and objective manner.
...


Oh, it was a mishap.

Odd, I seem to remember an earlier report from China Daily stating that the officer on watch was asleep and that the ship 'forgot' to turn right. (Yeah, the ship forgot to turn, not the ship's officers!)

It seems that China Daily is quite willing for no one to take responsibility for this 'mishap'.

Treat the crew in a civilized way?

So let's see:
First, try the officers in public - and declare them guilty - with a politically motivated media campaign.
Charge them with spying - and thus ensure many of their legal rights are restricted.
At the last moment, downgrade the charges to criminal behavior (while insisting they are not backing down).
Try them in a closed criminal court - give access to no one except Australian media.
Inform their lawyers that the court case will begin with only a couple of days notice.
Do not inform their lawyers about all of the procedures the court will follow.
Give them access to evidence - and even then not all the evidence - with only a couple of days notice.
Provide only written witness statements Do not allow witnesses to appear in court, so no cross-examination available
Sentence them and lock them up followed by more vitriolic media coverage.

May be Australia should take China as it's shining example and do things the Chinese way? After all this must be civilized - China has a proud 5,000 years of history and advanced culture.

And don't forget, like in recent cases with China, the Australians must ensure that Chinese nationals respect Australian law when in Australia and do not question their so ver eignty. (i.e. it's OK for Australia to ignore all their laws if the Chinese do it to them).

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Post time 2010-4-13 16:47:21 |Display all floors
Originally posted by Wahahaha at 2010-4-9 19:20
Have we forgotten the golden rule of "Innocent until proven guilty"?  Can you provide an evidence to support your accusation/judgement?  OR ARE YOU JUST DOING IT TO BASH CHINA AGAIN, FCUKFACE?  ...


Did you say the same thing when the Rio Tinto execs were arrested, or were you one of the many here who had already found them guilty and suggested serious punishment ?
"他不是救星, 他是一个非常淘气男孩" - Monty Python

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Post time 2010-4-13 17:03:20 |Display all floors
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Post time 2010-4-13 17:06:27 |Display all floors
Originally posted by caringhk at 2010-4-12 17:59
u meant that Oz judge who shouted racists word at Malai Mr Moh for fakes credit cards


Despite your pathetic spelling, incoherent postings and ambiguous meanings, I have managed to find out what you possibly referred to.
From what I read , the comments by the judge were not "racist" but "exaggerated and extreme language" which "had failed to treat Moh with the "inherent dignity" he deserved as a human."

w w w . t heau stralian . c o  m . a u /news/opinion/this-culture-war-cuts-to-the-core/story-e6frg6zo-1225850660242

This wretched little thief, gets off lightly when the bastard should have been locked away for a year for thieving and fraud.
"他不是救星, 他是一个非常淘气男孩" - Monty Python

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