Shalom wrote:That is the paradox of having reconciliation with those who are using the opportunity and plunder the country’s property. If they do not face justice and pay back for the crime they have been committing, the cycle would continue and the coming group would do the same without being frighten to be accountable in the future.
Regardless who they are they should behold accountable for the crime they have done, otherwise there is no lesson if the criminal is walking around and use the crime money without any confrontation.
Every coin and dollar should be collected from the gangsters who are plundering the country’s money by using their power and privilege.
In the Philippines, the corrupt elite who embezzled billions of dollars from the treasury and plunged the country into external debt it cannot repay, they all fled the country in 1986 when faced with a popular revolt that deposed of the corrupt regime. However, as strange as it sounds, 5 years later in 1991, the elite were allowed to return to the country, and thanks to their deep pockets, they're now dominating the political scene and playing the role of king maker. Reconciliation gone wrong. Back to square one. Another revolution is desperately needed to clean the house, but its occupants are exhausted and devoid of political will.
I like your idea that the corrupt TPLF elite should be held accountable for their crimes and face justice.