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La secte tentant de se faire passer pour la destinataire d'un discours officiel du président US



NOUVELLES INTERNATIONALES
Ce que nous pouvons faire à propos du problème de la drogue.
[ici il y a une photo du Capitole à Washington]
Un article de Bill Clinton,
Président des Etats Unis d'Amérique,
en exclusivité pour FREIHEIT
[intitulé Ethique et Liberté en France]


[photo de Clinton]
Depuis les années 80, dès les premières publications de FREIHEIT aux US, ainsi que dans nombre de publications spéciales, le problème des drogues légales et illégales a fait l'objet d'enquêtes aux US, et on en a parlé dans des séries intitulées "La drogue aux US". On a dépensé de grosses sommes d'argent dans cette "guerre contre la drogue". Mais l'amère réalité pour les gens détruits par la drogue ou par ses usages néfastes exige que l'on recherche des solutions efficaces à ce problème. Et nous avons découvert que les solutions les plus efficaces sont celles conduites et préconisées par l'Eglise de Scientologie. Pour entamer la discussion au sujet de la baisse de la distribution de la drogue, FREIHEIT a récemment demandé à un certain nombre de politiciens américains éminents, d'exposer leur point de vue personnel du problème.

L'article qui suit a été mis à la disposition de FREIHEIT par le Président Clinton et fut publié dans l'édition américaine de novembre 1996. Bien que l'Allemagne et les US divèrgent sur de nombreux points, ils ont le même point de vue sur les effets de la drogue dans les sociétés du monde entier, sur l'anaphabétisme, sur l'augmentation de la criminalité et de l'irresponsabilité. Nous partageons donc ici les vues du Président Clinton avec nos lecteurs allemands.

Ce que nous pouvons faire à propos du problème de la drogue
En exclusivité pour Freiheit



DE BILL CLINTON
Président des Etats Unis
Article spécial pour "Freiheit".


Depuis les années 80, la principale publication de FREIHEIT (Freedom) a enquêté et effectué des recherches sur le problème des drogues légales et illégales dans des articles tels que "L'Amérique sous l'emprise des drogues" et de nombreux autres.

D'énormes sommes ont été dépensées dans la "Guerre contre les drogues". L'amère réalité de la vie, vie détruite par l'usage néfaste des drogues, impose la nécessité de rechercher des solutions efficaces. Certaines se trouvent dans les programmes préconisés par l'Eglise de Scientologie.

[Ci dessus, l'introduction en suisse. Voici donc la contribution du Président à la Scientologie, et quelques commentaires sur les mots du Président qu'il avait adressés au Général McCaffrey.]

De nos jours, la drogue est aussi dangeureuse pour notre sécurité que n'importe quel ennemi extérieur. C'est une cause essentielle de criminalité et de violence. Cela fait augmenter de plusieurs milliards de dollars les dépenses de santé chaque année. Il existe un nouveau rapport CDC qui montre que les drogues sont la cause d'au moins la moitié des nouvelles contaminations par le SIDA aux US. Et les drogues mettent en péril la plus précieuse de nos ressources nationales, nos enfants.

Ainsi que je l'ai dit dans l'Etat de l'Union, si nous espérons faire baisser le taux de criminalité et de violence dans notre pays à un niveau qui ferait qu'il s'agirait plutôt de l'exeption que de la règle, il nous faut restreindre le problème de la drogue. Nous savons que c'est une bataille difficile. Nous savons que l'usage de la drogue et que le crime sont en baisse dans toutes les couches de la société excépté un - nos jeunes gens. Et cela rend le combat plus difficile et d'autant plus important.

L'apologie des drogues et de la violence est une des raisons de cette sitation. C'est pourquoi j'ai travaillé si dur sur le système de censure à la télévision. C'est pourquoi nous devons arrèter de glorifier les drogues dans notre culture populaire. A ceux qui disent que nous devrions jeter l'éponge et simplement légaliser l'usage des drogues, je réponds non, pas en tous cas tant que je serai là. Il s'agirait d'une erreur.

Nous avons fait de gros progrés dans ce sens lors des deux dernières decennies. Rien que pour 1979, plus de 22 millions d'américains ont fait usage de drogues illégales. Cinq millions ont consommé de la cocaïne. Il y a moins de 12 millions d'américains qui utilisent des drogues aujourd'hui et le nombre des utilisateurs de cocaïne a baissé de 30% au cours des trois dernières années. Mais le problème est encore beaucoup trop important, et de nouveau, il affecte de façon alarmante et troublante notre population juvénile.

Au cours des trois dernières années, nous avons tenté plusieurs étapes concrètes pour protéger nos enfants et leur avenir. Nous travaillons à empêcher que les usagers de drogues ne restent dans la rue, afin d'être sûrs qu'ils ne commettent pas de crimes et les soumettre à un traitement. Nous avons mis en place une prévention dans nos écoles en inculquant à nos enfants que les drogues sont néfastes, illégales et dangeureuses. Nous avons mis plus de policiers dans la rue et c'est là une des causes majeures de la baisse du taux de criminalité.

Mais je sais qu'il nous faudra faire davantage - ainsi que le fait Barry McCaffrey, Directeur de la Politique Nationale pour le Contrôle des Drogues. Il n'y a pas d'effort plus efficace que celui du Général McCaffrey. Il a toujours eu un point de vue intelligent pour résoudre ce problème, et il sait que nos efforts dans le combat contre la drogue exigeront que soient combinés le traitement, la prévention, l'éducation, l'imposition et l'interdiction.

Mais il ne peut le faire tout seul.

Il lui faudra des forces plus importants que ceux qu'il a jamais commandées auparavant, forces que ni lui ni ses collègues du Pentagones, qui se joignent à lui aujourd'hui, n'ont eu à commander avant. Il va avoir besoin de l'aide de tous les américains si nous voulons réussir.

Cela signifie que dans nos familles, il faut parler fermement et clairement avec nos enfants; dans nos communautés, sur nos lieux de travail, dans nos écoles, à nos employeurs, et dans les groupes nationaux ou communaux. Nous devons nous assurer que nos parents, nos enseignants et tous les américains fassent passer à nos enfants le message fort qui est que les drogues sont mauvaises, illégales et qu'elles peuvent vous tuer. La guerre contre la drogue doit être, en fin de compte, une campagne menée par les citoyens eux-mêmes car chaque citoyen a directement sa part de responsabilité dans les résultats.

Comme je l'ai répété dans d'autres contextes, lorsque nous sommes divisés au sein du pays, nous perdons, mais lorsque l'Amérique est unie nous ne perdons jamais. Je crois que nous pouvons nous unir dans cette cause, et je crois que nous allons gagner ce combat crucial pour préserver nos caractéristiques, notre âme, et le futur de nos enfants.


POUR APPRECIER PLEINEMENT L'ARTICLE EN QUESTION, LE JOURNAL FOURNIT UNE PHOTOCOPIE DU DISCOURS DE CLINTON - MAIS CELUI-CI EST RENDU ILLISIBLE PAR CE QU'ECRIT L'EDITEUR SCIENTOLOGUE.


Les scans originaux de l'article en allemand se trouvent sur le site de Joe Cisar http://cisar.org/991227d.htm

Au 21 juin 2000, le discoutrs de Clinton pouvait être trouvé ici http://www.pub.whitehouse.gov/uri-res/I2R?urn:pdi://oma.eop.gov.us/1996/3/6/2.text.1. On peut constater que l'article du canard scientologue a été rebâti pour apparaître comme s'il était destiné à la secte., alors qu'il s'agit d'un document officile cité depuis un site officiel. On ne sait si Freiheit (Ethique et Liberté en France) a obtenu l'accord pour utiliser ce discours comme une sorte de pub pour le programme "narconon" de la secte: il est plus que probable que l'usage de "exclusif" que s'attribue le journal scientologue est largement abusif.

Source of the following:
http://www.pub.whitehouse.gov/uri-res/I2R?urn:pdi://oma.eop.gov.us/1996/3/6/2.text.1

Voici le discours original

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

THE WHITE HOUSE

Office of the Press Secretary

________________________________________________________________________
For Immediate Release March 6, 1996



REMARKS BY THE PRESIDENT
AT SWEARING-IN CEREMONY FOR
GENERAL BARRY MCCAFFREY
AS DIRECTOR OF THE OFFICE OF NATIONAL DRUG CONTROL POLICY


The Roosevelt Room




10:45 A.M. EST


THE PRESIDENT: Thank you, Justice Ginsburg. I want to
say a special word of welcome to Mrs. Jill McCaffrey, and to all of
General McCaffrey's family who are here. To Attorney General Reno
and Secretary Shalala, and our FBI Director Louis Freeh. To
Senator Biden and Congressman Zeliff, and to all the distinguished
members of the government and the military who are here.

I would like to begin with a simple and heartfelt thank
you to General McCaffrey for accepting this call to lead our
nation's battle against drugs. Service to our country runs in his
family. In fact, we have three generations of McCaffrey service in
attendance here today, as you saw standing with me.

The General's father, Bill McCaffrey, who is here with
his wife Mary, is a retired Lt. General who saw combat in World War
II, Korea, and Vietnam. Two of his three children are pursuing
careers in the military. His son, who is also here, drove all night
from Fort Bragg, which is a testimony to the fact, General, that the
physical training is still adequate to the task. (Laughter.) He is
an Army Captain stationed at Fort Polk in Louisiana. His daughter,
Tara, is an Army National Guard nurse. His other daughter, Amy, is
a graduate student at Central Washington College.

The McCaffrey family is a shining example of what is
right with America. We are fortunate to have their service and
their presence here today.

General McCaffrey has faced down many threats to
America's security, from guerrilla warfare in the jungles of Vietnam
to the unprecedented ground war in the sands of Desert Storm. Now
he faces a more insidious, but no less formidable enemy in illegal
drugs.

Drugs are as much a threat to our security as any
outside enemy is today. They are a leading cause of crime and
violence. They add literally billions of dollars to health care
costs every year. There is a new CDC report that says that drugs
are the cause of at least half -- one half -- of all the new HIV
infections in the United States. And drugs are imperiling our
nation's most precious resource, our children.

As I said in the State of the Union, if we ever expect
to reduce crime and violence in our country to the low level that
would make it the exception rather than the rule, we have to reduce
the drug problem. We know it is a difficult battle. We know that
overall drug use and crime are down in every segment of our society
except one -- our young people. And that makes the battle more
difficult and more important.

The glamorization of drugs and violence is a big reason
for this. That's why I worked so hard for the V-chip and the
television rating system. That's why we need to stop the
glorification of drugs in our popular culture. And for those who say
we should throw in the towel and just make drugs legal, I say, not
on my watch. I don't believe in that. That would be a mistake.

Over the last two decades we have made significant
progress in this effort. Just in 1979, more than 22 million
Americans used illegal drugs. Five million used cocaine. Today
less than 12 million Americans are regular drug users, and the
number of cocaine users has dropped 30 percent in the past three
years. But the problem is still too great, and I say again, it is
perplexing and troubling as it affects our juvenile population.
Drug use among people 18 to 34 is down. Casual drug use among
people under 18 is up. That may be why the crime rate is down
overall in our country, but random violence among people under 18 --
our children and our future -- is still up.

Tomorrow General McCaffrey and I will have the
opportunity to address this, along with others in the
administration, at our National Conference on Youth and Violence.
And this is a good way to kick it off, with his service.

In the last three years we have tried to take many
concrete steps to protect our children and their future. We're
working to get hard-core drug users off the street, to make sure
they can't commit crimes, and to get them into treatment. We're
bringing drug prevention to our schools by teaching our children
that drugs are wrong, illegal, and dangerous. We've put more police
on the street, and that is a major cause of the decline in the crime
rate.

Two months ago I signed a directive requiring drug
testing of federal arrestees. We are doing all we can to stop drugs
at their source, before they get to our borders. Just yesterday our
U.S. Customs officials began seizing all imports of the sedative
Rohypnol, which has been associated of late with date rape.

But General McCaffrey and all of us know that we have
to do more. We have to do much more. There's no one more capable
to lead this effort than Barry McCaffrey. He is America's most
highly decorated combat veteran. He earned two Distinguished
Service Cross Awards for extraordinary valor in Vietnam. He also
earned two Silver Stars for heroism and three Purple Hearts. He
served two tours in Vietnam, where he was severely wounded by enemy
gunfire. He led the now famous left hook maneuver that crushed the
Iraqi army in Desert Storm. And for the last two years he's been on
the front lines of our efforts to stop drugs at their source in his
role as Commander in Chief of the United States Southern Command
based in Panama.

As part of our counter-narcotics team, he displayed
decisive leadership in strengthening the efforts in Latin America,
including forming one of the most successful international
coalitions against drugs that has ever existed in that region. In
addition to his heroism on the battlefield, General McCaffrey has
distinguished himself as a man of ideas -- a brilliant man of ideas,
especially the one that Justice Ginsburg thought so much of that she
mentioned a few moments ago.

He has always taken a comprehensive view towards
problem solving, and he knows that our efforts in the struggle
against drugs will require a combination of treatment, prevention,
education, enforcement and interdiction. Teamwork and coalition
building are not just words to him, he has done it. Teamwork and
coalition building literally saved his life and the lives of his
soldiers. There is no doubt that he has the talent, the courage and
the vision to take up this fight.

But he cannot do it alone. As I said in the State of
the Union, he's going to need a larger force than he has ever
commanded before -- indeed, a larger force than he and his
colleagues who have come from the Pentagon to join him today have
ever commanded before. He's going to need every American doing his
or her part if we are going to succeed. It means that we have to
begin with parents talking firmly and clearly with their children;
with our communities, our houses of worship, our schools,
our employers, our national and community groups. The fight against
drugs must, in the end, be a citizens campaign because every citizen
has a direct stake in the outcome.

General, I want you to have the tools you need. For
the last three years I have challenged Congress to do its part. In
each of those years Congress has appropriated less than I asked for
counter-narcotics efforts in the Department of Defense and other
agencies. America must never send its troops into battle without
adequate resources to get the job done.

That's why, today, I am directing General McCaffrey to
take the first step to make sure that we are adequately armed to
fight this battle. As your first act of duty I direct you to
prepare a plan to amend the 1996 Fiscal Year budget through
reallocating $250 million from the Department of Defense budget so
that it can be added to our counter-narcotics efforts. I will
submit the plan to Congress this month. I'm also directing you to
examine the Fiscal Year '97 budget to determine if a similar
reallocation is needed.

We have to get after this. We have to get General
McCaffrey off to a good start. I believe that he will get our
country off to a good start. Our national security, the well-being
of our children are at stake. We can create a safer, more drug-free
society. We can do this if we work together.

As I have said many times in different contexts, when
we are divided as a country we defeat ourselves, but when America is
united we never lose. I believe Barry McCaffrey will help to unite
America, and I believe he will help us to win this great and
enduring struggle for our character, our soul, and the future of our
children.

Thank you again, General McCaffrey, for laying down
your four stars to reach for the stars. We appreciate you. Your
country is grateful. And I ask you now to come and say what's on
your mind. (Applause.)

GENERAL MCCAFFREY: Mr. President, thank you for those
enormously moving words. I must tell you bluntly that although, as
you know, it was very painful for me to leave the U.S. Army, which
I've been part of since age 17, some 36 years ago I took the first
oath of office on the plains at West Point -- I am proud to be part
of this effort and proud to serve in your administration, dealing
with these enormous threats to the American people.

And I also need to tell you that this is probably the
best day of my mother's life. (Laughter.) You know, you give up
trying to impress your wife after a few years. (Laughter.) They
know only too much about you. But mother finally knew I was doing
okay when a year ago I was decorated by the French government with a
high honor, which is a great source of pride to me, over in the
French Embassy here in Washington. And I must admit, though, the
Ambassador kissed me on both cheeks during that presentation.
(Laughter.) I think we've now gotten a step up from that.

I do thank you, and I will give you every amount of
energy and good judgment and cooperation with your officers of
government that I can muster.

Justice Ginsburg, thank you. It was a tremendous honor
for you -- to have you participate in the ceremony, officiate and
administer the oath of office, and it adds a note of legitimacy to
underscore that we understand that this struggle has to be carried
out with absolute respect for the law and an understanding on our
own constitutional liberties that make us the great democracy we
are. So I thank you for being here.

I'd really be remiss if I didn't note the leadership
role that Congress has played. The President has already announced
that this war has been going on a long time. There's been a lot of
creative energy. And certainly, Senator Biden, sir, you and your
colleagues on the committee -- Senator Hatch, in particular --
played an enormous role in putting together not only the office
which I now am charged with running, but also understanding the
dilemma and providing the leadership required. And I thank you for
being here in particular.

Congressman Zeliff and Congressman Rangel just came by
to make a special visit to the White House, which I very much
appreciate. The two of you have played an enormously important
role, and I look forward to your wisdom and your cooperation in this
effort. The President told me there would be no time out for a year
from this effort. This is a bipartisan issue and I look forward to
working in cooperation with you.

Secretary and Attorney General Reno, I thank you for
being here. And some of the senior officials of law enforcement of
our government -- Judge Freeh, thank you for your presence; and, in
particular, Director Constantine -- Administrator Constantine. A
tremendous police officer, a man of great integrity and good
judgement, and I appreciate your presence here today. Under
Secretary of the Army Joe Reeder, a friend, I thank you for
participating today also.

Let me also, if I may note, that this is going to be
not my struggle, but our struggle. The President has told me to
work in cooperation with the senior office of government, and I
particularly appreciate Secretary Shalala being here. And from
State, Timothy Worth, I thank you, sir. You've been a great friend
and mentor and you've been a great architect of this international
coalition that we've worked on. Your presence means a lot to us.

I don't see Under Secretary Walt Slocombe, a good
friend, who has been such an important part of the defense effort.
And, certainly, Admiral Bob Kramek, the absolutely brilliant
Commandant of the Coast Guard who has been the interdiction
coordinator and has done a lot of the work in building our current
Andean Ridge and Caribbean strategies. I thank you, Bob, for being
here today.

Let me also thank some of the White House team that put
all this together. Leon Panetta, sir, you have pulled together all
the assets we needed to get me launched, and I thank you for your
support. Mack McLarty, you've been such a tremendous influence in
the Latin American region in general. I thank you for your
friendship. Dick Clark, Rahm Emanuel, Tracy Thorton, Elaine
Kamarck, Jack Quinn, Kitty Higgins -- all of you who have come
together to assemble the tools we think we needed to do our job.

There are three very important distinguished guests
here today. Vic Oboyskie, Bob Scully and Jim Pasco represent the
thousands of police officers and officials across the nation. This
whole effort in the drug menace clearly includes absolute support
and respect for the law and the police officials who are charged
with enforcing it. And so I appreciate your presence today and look
forward to working with you.

Two final names, if you'll allow me to mention them --
John van Alstyne, Major General of the United States Army and our
Joint Staff; my Chief of Staff during the Gulf War, personal friend,
remarkable human being Colonel Mick Zais -- I thank you both for
being here also.

And then, finally, Janet Crist -- and I won't go
through the whole team of the Office of National Drug Control
Policy, but Janet's come over from the State Department, Mr.
President, to act as chief of staff and help get us and me
organized.

I think I don't need to really talk at any length. Let
me just underscore -- I told the President that the one thing I was
sure I could bring to the table in this whole effort was optimism.
I think one of the challenges that we all face as Americans or as
those of us who are privileged to be officers of government, one of
the challenges is to understand that we can deal with this problem.

Now, I say that not as an expert on the drug issues,
but as a member of the Armed Forces that watched us go through a
decade of agony in the '70s, when we were overwhelmed by problems of
alcohol abuse and illegal drugs and the effect it had on our health,
our discipline, our spirit -- our spirit, our physical conditioning.
It was a nightmare -- the violence it engendered. And it took us a
better part of seven years to come to grips with that.

The analogy to American society is imperfect. The
tools we have in the Armed Forces, in many cases, are clearly
inappropriate for our free society. But the beautiful young men and
women that we serve with in uniform are the sons and daughters that
come from around this country. So I just go into saying that
there's a chance here, it seems to me, to maintain the momentum that
many of you here as guests have already established. And I really
look forward to being your partner and your servant in this effort.

Mr. President, thank you very much for this great
honor. (Applause.)

END 11:02 A.M. EST

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