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(en) France, Alternating Current* #215 December 2011 [machine translation]

Date Wed, 28 Dec 2011 18:50:52 +0200

Contents ---- Editorial page 3 ---- • Psychiatry ---- page 4 Fight against psychiatry secure ---- page 7 Standard and mental illness: a historical example, the extermination of the mentally ill by the Nazis ---- page 9 Refuse the application of the new Law on the Psychiatry ---- • Repression ---- page 11 Expulsion of a squat in Poitiers / Release of Toulouse charged ---- • Big Brother page 12 ---- • Nuclear ---- page 14 Europe-Ecology -the Greens, the art of compromise or how to kill political ecology -- • International -- page 17 The TGV in Morocco, why? ---- page 18 Basque Country: the armed struggle continues, the struggle for independence continued ---- on page 22 Argentina: anti capitalism and experiences stakes (Part 1) ---- Page 29 Spain: around 15 M. The assembled in the workplace? ---- page 30 Libya: a certain future: in the sand, oil, on the beach, sharks -- page 30 Tunisia elections. Revenge of the regions and marginalized populations?

At the time we loop, which became the Arab blooming flowers of spring? Some have never bloomed (yet?) As in Syria or Barheïn. Others have produced bitter fruits. In Libya, whatever may be said, no revolution, but a civil war. This ended, the dictator was killed, but at the price of blood. In Egypt the head fell off, but it was to preserve the body: the army. It initially had a whiff of sympathy. But since his rating is down because there was the death of 25-tives manifestly Copts as the presentation of 22 "supra-principles" that are supposed to erect the Military Council "protector of the constitution-tional legitimacy of the nation." The dispute rumbles again Tahir Square. In Tunisia, as always, what came out of the polls is very different from that leaving close-ger who held the street to drive the dictator. The victory of the Islamist party Ennharda with about 37% of the vote is not only due to the multiplication of lists which resulted in 27 formations represented at the meeting, including 16 with only one seat, and 20% of the vote without representation. It is due first of all, as explained (p. 32) the contrast of the regions and marginalized populations, less ideological than membership to express their expectations and so-cial justice and freedom.

At the same time, the agitation con-naked in other country. In Greece the mo, plant and continue against the austerity imposed by Europe and the Bankers. In the U.S., the movement took an unexpected importance. In Es-pagne, the movement of indignation is always very present, and tries to deepen his thinking while expanding to other areas. Assemblies of workers were made including, sometimes after a struggle (see p.17). Without going into abstract comparisons, it is interesting food for thought with the experiences of past movements or re-cents, that despite differences of place and context always bring a light welcome. Argentina and piqueteros movement of the early twenty-first century remains a reference current, and we found relevant to return to these struggles in the end still have dropped five presidents (see p. 22).

In France, the electoral farce of occupied obviously the front of the stage. The novelty this time is in mediating strong-tion of a "false debate" on nuclear power. Ultimately, no party can be considered anti-nu-Cleaire, since no one is looking for a full and immediate cessation of the nuclear industry and its ravages. It is not enough to extinguish the reactors, but also to end the enrichment of uranium and manufacturing industries and reprocessing of fuel that emit more radioactivity than the plants themselves . At best, the Greens-tent promises a slight decrease in nuclear power generation, by programming the cessation of the most central and most polluting waste (which should take common sense!). But we know that these good intentions, as minimalist as they are, remain soluble in the murky waters of bargaining politician. This is indeed what is taking place not-ser, as in every election deadline (see p.14).

Now we can "go out" really nuclear, only on condition of a strong social movement and carrying a criticism of capitalist society deeply. Unfortunately the days of large mobilizations seem to be over in this area, as in many others. Similarly, the radical critique of psychiatry had its heyday in the '70s, and eventually disappeared almost wholly. In addition, the situation is deteriorating for-ment in psychiatric hospitals. Even if objections exist, a criticism most radical is slow to return (see p. 4).

OCL Lyon, 20.11.2011
* Monthly of Anarchist-Communist Libertar OCL
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