Paul Lismore

[Paul Lismore] To The Dickheads, esp the Zournalus, whose only argument against me is "why hide my identity?" This is what happens to people who investigate the things that the Media turn a convenient blid eye to...

Mardi 9 Octobre 2018

[Paul Lismore] To The Dickheads, esp the Zournalus, whose only argument against me is "why hide my identity?" This is what happens to people who investigate the things that the Media turn a convenient blid eye to...
“Democracy demands information,”

“There is always a need for whistleblowers – we don’t live in a society which is transparent, fair and just. Whistleblowers hold people to account.”

“It’s about following your conscience,” he says. “How would you live with yourself if you didn’t do it?”

“I have paid dearly in terms of my career so far, but the peace of mind I have enjoyed is priceless.....“Only the truth will set you free,” he says. “If I find myself in a situation where my conscience tells me that speaking out is the right thing to do, I will do it.”


District Judge Claire Gilham " “It was reassuring to find that whistleblowers aren’t crazy, resentful people,” Gilham adds. Rather, they are simply people unwilling to assist in the concealment of mistakes.
“If judges, the most privileged people in the country, can’t speak out, then who can?” says Gilham, who feels a sense of responsibility for those less able to speak out. She is adamant that she would be prepared to blow the whistle again. “You have to reflect on what you’re doing and walk forward. You have to be ethical.”

“I knew that by speaking up, I was sacrificing my career,” he says....“My conscience wouldn’t let me not (to blow the whistle again). I would not be able to sleep.”

“What’s the point of democracy if you’re going to cheat?” asks Sanni, “Justice comes when people are being investigated and fined.”

“You have to remember, companies don’t sack someone for blowing the whistle,” Templeton says. “They find other reasons to, and they offer people incentives to keep their mouths shut.”

“I could look away, but if I did that I would become part of it. Once you’ve crossed that bridge, there’s no going back.”  He admits that whistleblowing isn’t easy, but is adamant he would be prepared to do it again.

“All public organisations like the police … are interested in is protecting the organisation [rather] than listening to what a troublesome member of staff says, even if they are telling the truth,” Oliver says...“I have no regrets about the action I took,” she claims. “I feel proud to know I was strong enough to stand up for what I believed in, and fight to give these kids a voice.”

Read the true accounts of these whistle blowers and how quite a few of them would not do it again because of institutional reprisals against them.

Here, in Mauritius, we have useless zourlanus doing the bidding of their masters, and pretentious, arrogant, mercenary ones masquerading as real, ethical journalists, whose only concern seems to be my anonymity.

And what happens to me and my family if I reveal my identity, eh arseholes? 

Al kuiy to baja do, bobok....and whilst you are doing it, fondle the GoNads of a like minded idiot. You are likely to get NoBuzz from this though..

Rédigé par Paul Lismore le Mardi 9 Octobre 2018

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