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In this iconic photo from 1977 a younger Queen Elizabeth II is seen walking through the streets of Bridgetown, the capital of Barbados
The island nation of Barbados has decided to distance itself from the UK by removing Queen Elizabeth II as head of state and transitioning to a republic.
The Caribbean island-state has expressed a strong desire for “full sovereignty” by the time it celebrates its 55th anniversary of independence from the UK in November 2021.
“The time has come to fully leave our colonial past behind”, the Caribbean nation’s government said.
The proposed move has been framed in an anti-colonial context with a speech written by Barbados Prime Minister, Mia Mottley, quoting the island nation’s first PM, Errol Barrow, who famously warned against “loitering on colonial premises”.
“This [removing the Queen as head of state] is the ultimate statement of confidence in who we are and what we are capable of achieving”, the speech read.
For its part, Buckingham palace struck a non-interventionist tone by saying the proposed move was a matter for the “government and people of Barbados”.
The Barbados’ government statement was part of the Throne Speech, which sets out the government's policies and programs ahead of the new session of parliament.
While the speech is written by the island nation’s PM (Mia Mottley) it is actually read out by the governor-general, Dame Sandra Mason.
If Barbados follows through with its declared aim of removing the Queen as head of state it will become the first nation to do so since Mauritius in 1992.
Before that Guyana took that all-important step in 1970, less than four years after gaining independence from the UK. Trinidad and Tobago ditched the Queen in 1976, a move emulated by Dominica in 1978.
Although Buckingham Palace has tried to strike an indifferent tone to Barbados’ bold move, there are indications the British political establishment is worried about the potential repercussions.
According to the BBC’s diplomatic correspondent, James Landale, Barbados’ plan to become a Republic gains additional political significance in the context of the Black Lives Matter movement, which has staged protests across US and UK cities throughout the summer.
Landale expresses concern that if the removal of the Queen as head of state is placed on a par with the “removal of a statue of a slave trader”, that could pose “difficult questions” for both the British royal family and the Commonwealth.
Suga becomes Japan's prime minister"
Lawmakers voted to elect Suga by a majority of 314 votes in the 462-seat lower house of the Japanese parliament on Wednesday.
The 242-seat upper house is expected to also elect Suga because of a ruling bloc majority.
Suga, 71, is expected to reappoint about half of the cabinet ministers of his predecessor, Abe. There would be only two women, and the average age of the cabinet would be 60.
Palestinian resistance groups fired a barrage of rockets at Israel. The strike came after Israeli warplanes hit several positions in the north and center of the Gaza Strip early on Wednesday. A Hamas checkpoint was among the targets. No casualties were reported on both sides.
Hamas has warned Israel of a military escalation following its airstrikes. The movement also said Israel will pay the price for any aggression on Gaza, and that the response will be direct.
Meanwhile, other Palestinian groups vow to continue their struggle against the Israeli occupation.
"Assange extradition hearing continues in London"
Lebanon's government stepped down last month amid popular anger over a massive blast at Beirut's port on August 4 that killed 191 people, wounded thousands and ravaged large parts of the capital. France 24 Sanam Shantyaei tells us more.
Published on Sep 16, 2020
In a year when many family breadwinners have lost their jobs and the use of food banks has more than doubled, the federal government continues to divert time and resources to wage hard-line tactics against immigrants and refugees.
Sally smacks US Gulf Coast"