Donna Bugat: The first female UN Secretary General with accompanying travel documents, is peaceful & legitimate out of court settlement (20.11.2020)
... my name is donna, which is part of my australian identity...
I am more than fully qualified to be the first female UN Secretary General, to help empower everyone in a peaceful transition to clean renewable energy with the eternal beauty of the peace and harmony of the rule of law that naturally exists for the benefit of humanity.
The latest UN Secretary General who obviously does not speak for, or instead of me, was never seen on the the front line in Parliament Square, Central London, where of course we consistently met and spoke with people 24/7 from all walks of life, and from all around the world, for so many years, which means we did learn about every possible human perspective too.
It was a privilege to campaign with Brian who was the greatest peacemaker of our times.
The state used premeditated coercion to steal my own identity when I was adopted as a small child in Australia. I was a single divorced working mum living in my own home in the UK when my adopted name was illegally leaked by the government to the press, neither of whom spoke for or instead of me, either, and I was blacklisted, so I had to sell my home, but I didn’t claim any benefits while I was in Parliament Square, Central London. Then there was the premeditated torture and attempted murder of me by politicians, along with my being exiled. because they refused to settle straightforward lawsuits, which meant it could all continue, and happen all over again.
I am not the one who needs to change and keep having to start over to benefit the cronyism of any politics.
I would like to, as the first female UN Secretary General, have a ‘Tiny’ Eco home, that could either be put in front of the UN building in New York or even better be the beginning of a new UN HQ in the Golan Heights alongside the Mediterranean.
I would genuinely be privileged to be the first female UN Secretary General too, in my own name of Donna Bugat with the accompanying travel documents, which would constitute a peaceful out of court settlement of my unprecedented case, and also make me the first legitimate UN Secretary General too which would be particularly significant.
I could continue doing what I peacefully did in Parliament Squre in Central London to genuinely do my best to help civilian populations, rather than becoming too closely entangled in the narrow internecine world of interchangeable politics and news media which is not really my thing anyway.
It should be possible for the public to directly contribute to humanitarian UN initiatives, they agree with, and can support, through small tax free donations, so the organisation, which can modernise and become more democratic, transparently reflects more achievable objectives that benefit as many civilian populations as possible.
My personal view is that if some governments want to ring fence 2% of their GDP for defence, they should also be willing to contribute at least 4% of their GDP to UN humanitarian projects.
The UN should be prioritising affordable clean renewable energy for the smallest and poorest communities because that can make one of the biggest differences in people becoming more self sufficient in an increasingly mobile world, and particularly at the moment during a global pandemic.
I am personally a pragmatic and incorrigible peacenik, with a verifiable public track record that hasn’t involved hiding away in caves, compounds, embassies or occupying public spaces.
It is documented that I have however, been unlawfully arrested an unprecedented 48 times and illegally imprisoned twice without legal representation or trial, just while I was in Parliament Square, Central London, because governments have literally from the beginning obviously sought to ‘overtake’ my own accumulating jury lawsuits in what could only at best be considered a ‘pattern’ of ‘persecution’ by them, because I am adopted, female, and a peacenik.
(I recall when I was recently, however anyone looks at it, illegally detained in 'hotel quarantine' by the DHHS in Melbourne, because the DHHS had decided to declare me a 'close contact' of someone who they knew had tested positive to Covid 19, some ... seven days earlier, and during which the DHHS claimed they lost our original tests, they only decided to do, seven days... after the original positive case, before I was discriminated against by then being held in 'hotel quarantine' longer and not given a taxi back to where I was staying, like everyone else, no-one from the DHSS ever even asked... any of us deemed a 'close contact' about anyone we had been in 'close contact' with too. The DHHS 'bureaucracy' didn't ever appear even remotely interested in anyone's... health or wellbeing)
I think the same as most people, so politicians can only benefit from working constructively with me, including to give themselves some more favourable PR.
I would be open to the option of the current UN Secretary General continuing for a short time as my assistant, if he wanted to offer his advice on practical matters and to act as an interim go between.
No-one who knows me would be remotely surprised with my being (the first female) UN Secretary General because it would be a natural continuation of my work as a peacenik, without always having to be on the front line, myself.
(formerly known as Babs Tucker)
Peace in our time? UK's most famous protest passes a 10-year milestone
It began as a lonely campaign over sanctions against Iraq. A decade later, Brian Haw's Westminster camp is a cause celebre. But his health is failing
- Tom Peck, Independent
- Thursday 2 June 2011 00:00
More than 3,000 nights camped out under the London sky can't be good for one's health. Nor can the cigarettes, a presence almost as ubiquitous in Brian Haw's left hand as the megaphone through which he has spent a decade speaking truth to power – and the traffic circulating Parliament Square.
Now Mr Haw, the protester and thorn in the side of the establishment whose peace camp today celebrates its 10th anniversary, cannot speak at all. In September he flew to Germany for treatment for lung cancer. According to his number two Babs Tucker, he is now unconscious and in intensive care.
Ms Tucker has spent the past five years living in one of the tents on Parliament Square, which faces Westminster Palace. She has recently returned from visiting Mr Haw in Germany, where she says he is receiving a combination of traditional and alternative methods that, she says, "aren't available in the UK". "I promise you he's coming back," she added. "He's been through so much, but I think he's turned the corner now."
When Mr Haw, a carpenter from Worcestershire, first travelled to Westminster, he protested against the ongoing sanctions against Iraq. Then 52 and with a wife and seven children, he erected a sign opposite the Houses of Parliament. "Stop killing our kids," it read. It was estimated that 200 Iraqi children a day were dying as a result of preventable illnesses while medical supplies were being deliberately withheld, the result of a UN resolution.
Mr Haw was not the only one who was angry. Saddam Hussein was re-arming, funded through the illegal sale of oil to neighbouring countries. Dr Hans Blix had recently been persuaded out of retirement to head a UN inspection unit with a mandate to monitor and disarm the country of its weapons of mass destruction. Osama Bin Laden, exiled from his native Saudi Arabia, was in his camp in Afghanistan, under Taliban protection. A young Egyptian man, Mohammed Atta, had just been to visit, and was now learning to fly at an aviation school in Florida.
When Mr Haw rolled out his sleeping bag to bed down for the night, a police officer asked him how long he would be there for. "As long as it takes," he answered, though it hadn't occurred to him that it would be this long, and that he would become the leader of a peace campaign for a range of intensely controversial conflicts that were yet to begin. Mr Haw's health is at best a microscopic footnote on a still growing list of casualties from the bloodiest decade most of us can remember. Nearly 7,000 coalition troops have lost their lives in Afghanistan and Iraq, 547 of them British. Estimates of civilian casualties in the two countries range from 150,000 to over a million. Terrorist attacks struck first in New York and Washington, then in Bali, Madrid, London, Bali again and Mumbai.
In this time, Mr Haw has become all but estranged from his family, a topic he has refused to address in recent years. Ms Tucker, a mother of two grown-up sons, says her children, while not quite proud, are "fine with it" and "they do not criticise". Since she arrived she has been arrested over 40 times, as she and Mr Haw have been dragged to and from police cells and the courts in increasingly complex attempts by the authorities to get rid of them. But what have they actually achieved? "When the press backed the war in Iraq, when both sides of the house backed the war in Iraq, Brian stood up to the Government," she says. Pink Dr Martens and 40 arrests notwithstanding, she has an easy-going charm. "And he turned out to be right, didn't he? If you believe in democracy, Brian is what democracy looks like."
Ms Tucker says she "can afford five years" to stand opposite the Houses of Parliament, but doesn't want to be there for another 10. Events in the Middle East have been a cause of hope. "These young Arabs have said to the West, 'Take back your dictators, take back your torture.' The winds of change are blowing, and they'll blow this way in the end." That the West has helped to save the lives of many of these young Arabs in Libya, who are fighting for a way of life we already enjoy, is an argument she does not accept. "Nato in Libya, this is the same Nato that just killed 14 civilians in Afghanistan – 12 women, two children. Are we supposed to believe these people are suddenly concerned about civilian lives?" On 9 May, the latest court case, pertaining to their right to sleep on the pavement, was pushed back to October. She is currently concerned about new legislation outlawing 24-hour protest. It would not be the first law seemingly tailor-made to evict them. If they are moved on, where would she go? "You can move us on, but to where? You'd have to bury our bodies. Either you believe in democracy, or you don't. We are living it."