Swiss Help Needed for Tamil Sovereignty and Tamils’ Economy: Mothers of Missing Tamils Children, Vavuniya

Swiss Help Needed for Tamil Sovereignty and Tamils’ Economy

Today is the 2460th day of our continuous struggle to find the missing Tamil children, to save Tamils from future genocide and to get help from the US and EU for Tamil sovereignty. In front of the Vavuniya courthouse, Our journey continues in this pavilion on A-9 road.

The mothers of missing Tamil children are informing the world that the decision to prevent Hindus from celebrating “Shiva Raththiri” on March 8, 2024, at the Veddukkumari Mountain in the Tamil homeland is part of the “Sinhalaization Project.” We believe the Sinhalese, with their police and military, cannot be stopped through conventional means. The only solution to end Sinhalese oppression is through Tamil sovereignty.

We would like to express our gratitude to the Swiss parliament. Following the circulation of our video and letter to Swiss officials, they initiated discussions regarding financial support for various Sri Lankan groups. We were disheartened to learn that the Swiss authorities acknowledged their backing of the Himalaya Declaration group and the widows of the Sri Lankan military.

As Mothers of Missing Tamils, we firmly believe that Tamils require a political solution that ensures their security and protects them from genocide, oppression, and aggression. This political solution must safeguard Tamils’ land, culture, language, and religion.

A few months ago, we discussed our plan to launch a campaign for Tamil sovereignty in several countries including the USA, EU, Scandinavian countries, Canada, Japan, and Australia. We aim to seek support from the Swiss government, as they are providing financial assistance to the Sinhalese community for reconciliation efforts. We are requesting the Swiss government to support our campaign for Tamil political future and sovereignty.

Swiss can assist Tamil war victims by establishing garment industries and Tamil food processing and packing facilities. This initiative aims to support the Tamil victims and move away from an enforced Sinhalese slave economy. By exporting these products to the Tamil diaspora in Switzerland and other nations, Tamils can sustain themselves without facing hardships.

These industries should be independent from the Sri Lankan government to prevent the encouragement of the “Sinhalaization Project.”

We advise Switzerland not to see a united and undivided Sri Lanka as the sole solution to securing freedom for Tamils, as this perspective has been flawed for the past 76 years. Examples such as Kosovo, East Timor, South Sudan, and Montenegro, along with many other countries, highlight that peace can be attained through division and separation.

From the Tamil perspective, “reconciliation” carries negative connotations. It has been associated with the takeover of Tamil places of worship by the Sinhalese military forces, police, and Buddhist monks. Tragically, incidents of aggression and oppression persist in the north-eastern areas.

Before reconciliation, mothers believe that the lands taken from the Tamils should be returned after gaining independence from British colonial rule, including the return of Manan Aru.

In order to promote reconciliation in Sri Lanka, it is essential to withdraw the military, Sinhala police, and intelligence from the north-eastern region.

The Sinhala Buddhist symbols that were forcefully installed in the north-east, with backing from the military, police, and partial judicial systems, as well as fake archaeological departments, Mahaweli and forest authorities, and Maha Vamsa Sinhala Buddhists, need to be eliminated from these areas.

Our parliamentarians appear to prioritize their positions and privileges over genuinely representing the people. Despite failing to seek assistance from other nations, they continue to support a unitary system that has negatively impacted the Tamils for over seven decades.

As Thanthai Selva once said, “Only God can save the Tamils.”

Detailed letters will be sent to foreign policy advisors in Japan, South Africa, and Switzerland.