st. martin st. maarten sint maarten saint martin sxm st maarten news

SXM Has Both A Prime Minister and A Governor. Why? Governor Holiday’s ONLY Job, Is Sucking Holland’s Ass The Right Way…After 10-10-10, Our Colonial Governor HAS TO GO!

WHY DOES ST MAARTEN NEED A GOVERNOR, IF WE HAVE A PRIME MINISTER? Since 2010, his position has been obsolete. And he is a CROOK, but he’s jaknikker for The Dutch. Using his power to jail out his criminal brother who ABUSED so many employees. Silveria represents the people who elected her. Eugene Holiday was APPOINTED by Holland, because who the St Maarteners voted un is too Black and not subservient enough for them. Holland knowingling reappointed this crook, KNOWING HE WAS USING HIS POWERS TO ORDER THE POLICE NOT TO ARREST HIS CRIMINAL BROTHER. I WAS THERE WHEN THE POLICE RAIDED THE GOVERNOR’S CRIMINAL BROTHER. The Governor called Peter de Witte, and they called the search of his Office off….
The group that attended the commemoration comprising of representatives from the Dutch and French side– The following address was made by His Excellency drs. Eugene Holiday, Governor of Sint Maarten on the occasion of the commemoration of the Treaty of Concordia on Tuesday.

The speech reads as follows:

Fellow St. Martiners, Good Morning,

Today, March 23, 2021, we come together from the north and south of our shared island to commemorate the Treaty of Concordia. What better place to do so than at this location, on Concordia Hill. We do so in the spirit of the treaty’s principle of “peaceful coexistence” between the people of St. Martin[1].

The Treaty recognized the need and value of cooperation for the development of our island. Since the signing of the Treaty 373 years ago today, its principle of peaceful coexistence has endured in the face of numerous and recurrent challenges and threats.

Speaking of challenges, we need not look far. For over a year now we are faced with the realities of the unprecedented impact of the Covid-19 pandemic on our health, on our economy, and on our way of life. And this following the devastation caused on our island by Hurricane Irma just three and half years ago.

Throughout these challenges we were and continue to be reminded of the interconnectedness of our island and people. We were reminded that whatever affects the south affects the north of our island and vice-versa. We were reminded that we form a natural bond that transcends across our north/south border. A bond anchored:

In the geographic reality that our island is one island;
In our social reality that we are connected through close families ties and friendships;
In our cultural reality that we have a shared history and traditions; and
In the economic reality that we form an economic union.
In short, a real enduring bond that shaped our way of life.

Passed on from generation to generation our way of life of peaceful coexistence has served to help shape and develop our friendly island into a truly unique Caribbean Gem, our Sweet St. Martin Land.

Today’s commemoration there-fore reconfirms the importance and value of our enduring bond and interactions. Faced with increasing threats from climate change and global pandemics as well as from the ever changing global environment, the Treaty reminds us that we must respond with greater cooperation and coordination to secure our future.

We must do so, in solidarity and with determination to meet the real and practical needs of the people of our shared island. That is through effective cooperation to secure work and protect the health and safety of our people.

My fellow St. Martiners,

In closing, on this 373rd anniversary of the Treaty of Concordia, let us therefore draw inspiration from its principle of cooperation to create new opportunities and secure the wellbeing of current and future generations of St Martiners.

On March 23rd, 2021, His Excellency, Governor drs. Eugene B. Holiday delivered an address on the occasion of the commemoration of the Treaty of Concordia.
Standing on Concordia Hill at the Monument des Accords, Governor Holiday stated:
The Treaty recognized the need and value of cooperation for the development of our island.
Since the signing of the Treaty 373 years ago today, its principle of peaceful coexistence has endured in the face of numerous and recurrent challenges and threats.
We form a natural bond that transcends across our north/south border. A bond anchored:
In the geographic reality that our island is one island;
In our social reality that we are connected through close families ties and friendships;
In our cultural reality that we have a shared history and traditions; and
In the economic reality that we form an economic union.
In short, a real enduring bond that shaped our way of life.
Passed on from generation to generation our way of life of peaceful coexistence has served to help shape and develop our friendly island into a truly unique Caribbean Gem, our Sweet St. Martin Land.

Read the full text here:
http://www.kabgsxm.com/governors-journal.aspx?language=EN&id_journal=158

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