ExxonMobil updates on oil exploration, local jobs and content at GIPEX 2019

ExxonMobil oil exploration served up 1,700 Guyanese jobs, GYD$36 billion to local businesses; gov’t crafting Guyana local content policy

ExxonMobil’s Senior Vice President Hunter Farris

ExxonMobil (Guyana) on Wednesday played up the local benefits of its operations in Guyana over the last few years, even as government’s Energy Department said it was crafting a local content policy that is relevant to Guyana.

Addressing the opening of the Guyana International Petroleum Business Summit & Exhibition (GIPEX-2019) at the Marriott Hotel, ExxonMobil’s Senior Vice President of Upstream Oil & Gas Company, Hunter Farris said so far more than 1,700 Guyanese or 50 percent of the 3,400 people in Guyana have worked in his company’s exploration and project activities directly.     

“Since 2017, we’ve more than tripled our local workforce and we are continuing to build,” Mr. Farris said.

He added that ExxonMobil has been responsible for pumping GYD$36 billion (US$180 million) into the Guyanese economy through hundreds of businesses. “We also rely on the Guyanese supplier community, more than 600 vendors and suppliers with more than $36 billion Guyana dollars, or 180 million US dollars, in spending and counting,” he said.

The ExxonMobil Vice President said people are being trained “right now” in Singapore, Canada and the United States, and there are others “who are already contributing to our work that we have going in Guyana.”

Head of the Ministry of the Presidency’s Department of the Environment, Dr. Mark Bynoe, in his address to the GIPEX 2019 opening, said government was aiming to have a “contextually relevant and appropriate local content policy”. “As a Department, we seek to encourage increased local content and job opportunities that will allow our people to participate fully and accessing good quality jobs. We seek for partnerships and not just associations of convenience,” he said.

Delegates and invitees to the opening of GIPEX 2019

The Energy Department Chief said the Guyana government was also drafting a new product sharing contract template; completing two-dimensional (2D) and three-dimensional (3D) seismic surveys for better decision making with regards to remaining blocks and unallocated areas offshore; completing a Natural Resource Fund framework, completing the National Oil Spill Contingency Plan, and building the capacity at all levels along the value chain.

He said the value chain was being constructed particularly “amongst our young people and those in the technical, vocational education and training institutions. A people-centred approach remains our modus operandi for realizing our development ambitions. Our peoples remain our most treasured resource!”.

The Georgetown Chamber of Commerce and Industry (GGCI) has in recent months been intensifying its agitation about the apparent influx of foreign companies, mainly those from Trinidad and Tobago, in Guyana to take advantage of the several opportunities.

The Energy Chamber of Trinidad and Tobago has denied that companies from that country were coming to Guyana to take over the oils sector. Instead, Chamber officials have said they have over 100 years of experience, especially in the area of health and safety that they could share with Guyana, a sister Caribbean Community (Caricom) member state that is bound by free movement rules.

On the other hand, the GCCI has called for a review of the effectiveness of Caricom due to Guyana’s experiences in exporting agricultural produce and products such as ice cream in Barbados, Trinidad and Tobago, and Antigua and Barbuda.

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Comments

  • Trevor  On November 21, 2019 at 12:17 am

    Notice how the government bureaucrats look shame face! They are keeping their heads down while the AmeriKKKan empire company aka Exxon-Mobil calls the shots!

    I can sense the fear coming from some of the coalition government members!

    • kamtanblog  On November 21, 2019 at 2:30 am

      What is interesting is the value of the Guyana
      dollar against major world currencies.
      Post Independance from UK it was
      £=4.80guyd. Decades later it is £=271.00guyd

      Explanation neccessary here ?

      Oil is traded in USD
      worlds reserve currency.

      Will $ be replaced and with what ?

      And the trillion dollar question …
      Will Guyd $ return to its post colonial
      Exchange rate £=4.80guyd

      Dream on ..it’s free or nothing but a pipe
      dream or tunnel vision

      Kamtan

      • Trevor  On November 21, 2019 at 12:44 pm

        The current rate is 215 to one US dollar. I’m not sure how the exchange rate would change, though a sudden increase might affect exports of our regular items such as agriculture and food.

      • kamtanblog  On November 21, 2019 at 2:50 pm

        Exchange rates are manipulated by
        central banks. Obama accused the
        Chinese of willful devaluation. In comes
        Humpty Dumpty and starts a trade war.
        Am convinced that the USD$ will be
        replaced as the world reserve currency.
        Hence my suggestion that Guyana should
        consider joining OPEC or BRICS.

        Simple Simon says
        If exports exceeds imports a stronger
        Guyd$ is preferred.
        If imports exceed exports a stronger
        Guyd$ is still preferred.

        Let’s see how guyd$ performs before/after
        oil. Early days.

        Kamtan
        Ps corruption the stigmata of multinationals.

    • kamtanblog  On November 21, 2019 at 2:53 pm

      Agree…body language/expressions
      say a thousand words ! A look
      of depression on their faces …

      Submissiveness !

      Kamtan

      • Trevor  On November 21, 2019 at 8:06 pm

        Shame face like if Exxon is the father and they are the disobedient children!

        Did you know that Exxon has flouted Guyanese law by working on the Payara field without approval from the Ministry?

        Exxon calls the shots! Figuratively, and literally in most of Africa, Indonesia and Papua New Guinea.

      • kamtanblog  On November 21, 2019 at 10:02 pm

        Multinationals and corporate “pays the
        piper” calls the tune. Grossly corrupt.
        Tax avoiders/evaders to increase their
        profitability. They are also money launderers
        and base their HQ in tax havens or countries
        that have lowest rate of corporation tax.
        Google corporate tax FMI.

        City of London one of the major money
        launderers on the planet. Operating
        as money brokers east to west to east again.
        Money go round.

        Kamtan uk/spain

  • Linda  On November 21, 2019 at 7:05 am

    Trevor, you really need to pull your head out of that negative vortex that seems to consume you. Instead of always seeing the glass half empty, try seeing it half full. Exxon is the company investing billions of dollars in Guyana’s oil exploration so it makes sense that they want a major return on their investment. What would you do if you were Exxon? Aside from an influx of money from Exxon to the Guyana government, there is so much more collateral benefits that the society has a whole will gain….new service businesses will open, restaurants and supermarkets will flourish because of the influx of foreigners and there will be increased employment for Guyanese people, not only in the oil sector, but in the other businesses that will spin off as a result of the oil sector.. Let’s stay positive!!!

    • kamtanblog  On November 21, 2019 at 8:14 am

      Linda
      Sorry to butt in !

      What concerns me most is the “spin off”
      of overnight oil wealth…and the corruption
      that follows. Triniland and Venezuela are
      now paying dearly for their mistakes in their
      oil discoveries. Guyana already has a guns
      and drug culture…so does USA. Will Guyana
      follow or learn from the mistakes of others
      by not repeating.

      Only time will tell
      whether Guyana’s leadership can bring
      the changes neccessary for its future development.

      Early days

      Kamtan
      Ps am sure Trevor will respond to your
      suggestion/comments.

    • Trevor  On November 21, 2019 at 12:37 pm

      Look at the photo and see who is calling the shots!

      Try going against the laws of GRA or MCC and see how quick police shut it down!

      Exxon is violating Guyanese law by doing works on the Payara field without government approval.

      It’s not negative; it’s being realist.

      You’d think with these oil discoveries, the wages would increase, but it has only increased for the public sector by 9%, but our currency has eroded by 10% for the past year.

    • Trevor  On November 21, 2019 at 12:39 pm

      “influx of foreigners”

      Ya, clannish and racist Chinese, Indian and European nationals who don’t hire Guyanese, but hire what Hindus would call “low caste” people from Asia.

      Even the Trinidad companies here are adversely affecting Guyanese businesses. Most of the Trinidad companies are owned by American Europeans and American Jewish people.

    • brandli62  On November 24, 2019 at 4:46 pm

      Linda, thanks for our voice of reason. This negative comments without a perspective on how to better are reflections “arm chair” business experts who are not taking any personal risks. I was in Guyana last October and the positive impact can be seen on many levels. I agree that one has to be vigilant about corruption and there has to be a national consensus on how to spent the oil revenues in manner to benefits the Guyanese people best and sustainably. The Guyanese should see the oil revenues as a chance to fix a lot of things that went wrong in 50 years of independence.

  • Trevor  On November 21, 2019 at 12:43 pm

    Linda, Exxon is surely investing billions of dollars in oil exploration, but most of the costs are going to be paid by the GoG.

    Add in a 2% royalty for Exxon and 10% for Tullow who claims that their oil is “high sulphur and sells at a discount”, and even Freddie Kissoon is skeptical that oil monies will dramatically increase the treasury within the first 10 years of oil production.

    The only people benefiting from the oil industry are those who built those massive 8 storey buildings across GT and are renting it out to foreign companies; the same owners who had ties to money laundering and using the high rises as a way to launder money; they are banking it on the oil industry.

  • Trevor  On November 21, 2019 at 12:50 pm

    Again, look at the officials in the front row, and see the shame face. They know that they are powerless against Exxon and can’t do anything.

    This is evident that Exxon is doing works against government approval. If I build a house on squatter land and the government doesn’t approve, it gets stopped.

    Exxon also procured vast lands at Ogle Airport while there were Guyanese who were applying for that land to lease for years and didn’t get a word.

    It is also spoken here that several entrepreneurs of Afro-Caribbean descent wanted to apply for oil blocks, but they were treated rudely and flat out denied by the government workers.

    They contend that those same oil blocks they were applying for is what Exxon and Tullow currently owns.

    Those same Afro-Caribbean businesspeople wanted to use the oil in collaboration with the Gog to use it for social services (oil money directly goes to the government and shared profits in separate bank accounts), while Exxon wants to send the net profit and use royalty as oil barrels (which have to be marketed to be sold, lowering the net cost).

  • Trevor  On November 21, 2019 at 8:10 pm

    Trinidad is reclaiming apartments and government-funded housing from the locals, because the government doesn’t have any more money to maintain it. Trinidad is also considering cutting welfare and pension, but Google the price of houses, and the ‘expats’ have bought up most of the million-dollar American currency houses.

    POS is also considered a war zone these days with people getting robbed, gunned down and raped as if it’s Iraq.

    The corporations and the ‘expats’ are living in their tropical paradise though. Trinidad exports lots of natural gas and their peak oil production was 300,000 barrels of oil a decade ago. Now the oil has almost run dry.

    • kamtanblog  On November 21, 2019 at 10:36 pm

      Thatcher economist/politician used
      North Sea oil funds to repay USA war
      debts. Reagan/Thatcherr era ..,”special relationship”.
      Today two major arms exporters USA/UK.
      use Middle East for testing/marketing their
      WMDs …Ras-Putin’s Russia not far behind.
      Guns and drugs mass exporters.

      Only recently Iran took out a USA multi
      million $ drone operating over Iran.

      Go figure

      Kamtan uk/spain

      • Trevor  On November 22, 2019 at 7:50 am

        When the 1st world finds oil, their currencies and economy increase dramatically (North Sea oil discoveries sent Pound to 4 to 1 to US dollar), but when Exxon finds 6 billion barrels of oil, the GYD is struggling at 215 to 1.

      • kamtanblog  On November 22, 2019 at 8:53 am

        Exactly….market forces !
        Until usd$ is replaced/removed as world reserve currency this trend will continue….
        what is of concern is what will replace it ?
        My gut feeling is £ or € ?
        Others may “beg to differ” here but we
        can but speculate.
        Guyana’s dilemma…align with £ € or $ !

        We won’t have to wait too long

        Kamtan

  • Linda  On November 23, 2019 at 8:26 am

    So I guess it’s better for Guyana if the oil remains at the bottom of the ocean. Where there are billions to be made there will always be greed, corruption and fraud…..everywhere in the world. Regardless, of all of that, the Guyanese people will be much better off financially and can upgrade their standard of living. It will always be the responsibility of the government to ensure that the country remains on a path of transparency and enforcement of the laws.

    • Trevor  On November 23, 2019 at 2:31 pm

      To be fair, if Jagdeo had his paws on the oil, it would result in severe oppression for the poorer classes (despite the PPP touting itself as a communist party and even had a history of begging for Soviet assistance back in the days).

      The oil companies have banked it rich with the oil, and local businesses are not feeling the benefits.

      The recent story on this blog is Trinidad companies want to invest in Guyana, but lots of local Guyanese businessmen have complained that they are excluded from the Trinidad seminars in GT.

      Foreign companies take the earnings to their base countries, rather than letting it circulate in the local economy.

      I have heard stories of Chinese nationals building large 9 storey malls in GT and hiring forced labour from Bangladesh, Philippines and Mongolia. Local Guyanese can’t even do purchases in those stores!

      But I’m not saying we should be ignorant like the so-called nationalist governments in Europe who hate everyone else but themselves. There should be a fair share of the oil monies.

      But Jagdeo, despite operating the so-called communist party, is more neo-liberal and racist than his Soviet fan Dr. Cheddi Jagan.

      A real communist wouldn’t build fancy 8 storey building in GT and rob squatters of their lands to build it. Jagan would beat up Jagdeo if that was the case.

    • Trevor  On November 23, 2019 at 2:37 pm

      Hon. Prezi David Granger has done way more for the marginalised classes than the PPP has done when Jagdeo and Ramotar were in power for 15-something years.

      I’m certain that the oil monies will be used wisely by the current government, but the contracts are not guaranteeing that there will be a large share of profits, and oil companies have every right to reclaim royalties and costs for the first rounds of production.

      I’d probably wager that if peak production of 1,000,000 bbls daily of oil are produced, the government gets at least US$1.5 billion. It’s a paltry sum, but if used wisely, can help the poor get ahead in this globalised economy.

    • brandli62  On November 24, 2019 at 4:51 pm

      Linda, I am on your page! It’s good to hear that they are people with a reasonable view on how to proceed. You made may day!

      • Trevor  On November 24, 2019 at 6:35 pm

        Let’s hope so. Those 6 to 10 storey buildings in GT are used to launder money. We don’t hope that we end up like Trinidad with the narco culture, gang culture and corruption. That island is gone to the dogs.

      • brandli62  On November 25, 2019 at 4:21 am

        It’s up to the Guyanese people to vote for a government that will follow the rule of law. The facts are on the table and if people vote for integer people (irrespective of race) then they are doing the best for the nation. What other alternative is out there? Regarding T&T, the dwindling oil revenues have opened the ground for “alternative” economic activities, as it did in Guyana.

      • kamtanblog  On November 25, 2019 at 7:10 am

        Exactly
        As one door closes others open
        Positive mind set !

        Story….
        On arrival in London from Guyana as teenagers we knocked on doors with signs
        “room to let”….had many closed in
        our faces (we were dark complexion)
        Unwhite ! Eventually we found a ground floor room with access through window to road.
        Five of us slept that night.
        London was a very racist city in 60/70 not
        as racists today. More than half economic migrants…now its anti EU.
        Change we must as die we will !

        Let’s hope lessons are learned from the
        T+T mistakes.

        Only time will tell
        Guyana will need “strong” leadership
        to counter corruption.

        off soap box/pulpit !
        Kamtan

  • Trevor  On November 25, 2019 at 5:28 pm

    Kamtan, the British racists don’t mind if someone from Saudi or China park stolen oil monies for a London mansion.

    Ironically, lots of Caucasian people are flooding the hotel rooms in GT for the oil. I prefer a so-called dictator from Angola to come here than a scheming vulture from the UK or USA to steal the oil.

  • Trevor  On November 25, 2019 at 5:33 pm

    brandli62, Jagdeo went to Canada to arrange flights for Canadian-based Guyanese to rig the election polls, contending that Canadian-based Guyanese who left Guyana since the 80s are eligible to vote for PPP.

    In that case, you’re also eligible to vote, and I hope that the right party leads the way for 2020.

  • Chris Prashad  On November 26, 2019 at 2:38 am

    Very interesting discussion but very few raised the fact that Guyana is made to pay all the bills before they can see any profit and $180 million USD is just crumbs falling off the exploiters tables. And yet with all this going on the government is not in control of the industry. I would like to think that the paymaster is the controlling party but instead we have the sharks in control and we have to give adequate time or notice to have an on the spot inspection of the off shore facilities. It is like putting a bunch of hungry cats to watch over our milk, isn’t it ????
    These sharks are notorious for feasting on the entire cake, leaving the crumbs for the people and have the audacity to tell them to wash up the dishes too!!!
    When will our leaders wake up and face reality so that the people they serve can look forward to a better future ????? Corruption is everywhere and it is so glaring, it stinks to the high heavens. The deep state goons goons are running this country, not the leaders warming benches in their offices. They are mere puppets, and elections for a change or continuation of of the same order of things make no difference. The palm grease is always irresistible for the gullible. Isn’t it ???

    • kamtanblog  On November 26, 2019 at 4:41 am

      Power is with the multinational
      corporations not the political jackasses
      we elect. He who pays piper !
      Internationally
      Q who owns USA ? Loan sharks ….
      Oligarchs in Russia China et al.
      Same answer for UK.

      Q will EU join BRICS to tip scale in East
      favour ? East V West detente ! Cold War or
      Trade war ?
      The idiot in chief Humpty Trumpy started
      the trade war in his wisdom …with the bullshit
      slogan “putting USA first” …think it’s more
      like putting trump and trumpites first.
      Selfish greed the motivation.

      USA holds the greatest reserve of Gold
      but its printing presses (quantative easing) 24/7 playing catch up.

      More importantly
      Q will usd$ remain the world reserve currency?
      Will oil continue to be traded in Usd$ ?

      Unfortunately whatever the outcome of the
      Guyana’s election matters little !
      All the sharks will have their feeding frenzy.

      Sad fact

      Kamtan 🇬🇧🇬🇾🇬🇧🇪🇸🇬🇧
      PS we must stop seeing the leaves and
      start seeing the Forrest/jungle.

    • Trevor  On November 26, 2019 at 9:30 am

      What makes it worse is that the GDP and exchange rate might adversely affect locals here because Bloomberg might report that Guyana’s GDP might skyrocket to US$15 billion by the year 2030, but why is GDP measured using the oil price and not after-profit?

      The IMF wrote that oil exports will increase GDP by 86% next year, but not a penny will be used as profit to the GoG.

      What if Exxon decides to export US$60 billion worth of oil (approximately 1 billion barrels a year), but Guyana only gets US$600 million after royalties and upfront costs?

      Why does the GDP use the gross figure rather than the net figure?

      • kamtanblog  On November 26, 2019 at 9:39 am

        Gross profit is before “expenses”
        Nett profit is declared in HQ …tax haven !

        Go ask an economist if you wish to be confused ..ha ha

        Kamtan 🇬🇧🇬🇾🇬🇧🇪🇸🇬🇧👽

      • Trevor  On November 26, 2019 at 11:24 am

        BBC reports that “Guyana is the richest country in the world”, but fails to consider that the GDP calculations are inflated i.e. if Exxon ships out 1,000,000 barrels of oil a day, the profit-sharing is only 125,000 a day.

        They also forget that the parasitical so-called expats might increase the population as they did to Kuwait, Dubai and Qatar whose populations tripled a decade.

  • Trevor  On November 26, 2019 at 12:05 pm

    Chris Prashad, where is Evo Morales today? It looks like any President here who displeases the oil companies end up in coups or die under mysterious circumstances.

    “In 2005, Evo Morales became the 80th president of Bolivia and its first Indigenous. In 2006, the MAS re-nationalized Bolivia’s vast gas reserves.”

    http://www.coha.org/behind-the-racist-coup-in-bolivia/

    These greedy oil companies like to rob people of the oil and gas. I believe that the current GoG is scared to death, quite figuratively of going against the oil company. Nobody wants to end up in a coffin for doing a 1763 revolt against the oil companies.

    • Chris Prashad  On November 26, 2019 at 3:37 pm

      While I agree with you Trevor, it is worthy to note that the empires of the Rothschilds system of Babylon is gradually being torn down and they no longer have the powers they once wielded to coerce every leader around the world to do their bidding or else.
      They are running out of liquid cash fast because they were kicked out of the Manna World Holding Trust (referred to as the unknown country) for which they were trustees. They can no longer steal from the Trust and the present trustee has returned most of the stolen assets back to the Trust. All their central banks including the Federal Reserve, World Bank, IMF, UN, EU etc are all bankrupt and are running at negative liquidity to as much as 400% in some cases.
      All leaders around the world are now aware of this but some of their goons are going around threatening them even though these scumbags have no authority to do so. Governments around the world are being enlightened about these developments by the Trust and much more will be revealed in 2020 going forward.The world is going through a transition from darkness to light and many people are waking up to see through the illusion that blanketed planet earth for millennia.

      • Trevor  On November 26, 2019 at 3:43 pm

        I have to Google that Manna World Holding Trust after work.

        2020 is sure going to be an interesting decade. World population at 8 billion, Trump scandal, Latin American destabilisation.

        And I want some of that marry wanna you smoking you sound mellow lol.

      • Chris Prashad  On November 26, 2019 at 4:16 pm

        Yeah, your ignorance is glaring. The Manna World Holding Trust is not on any platform controlled by the scumbags calling themselves the elites. They don’t want the masses to learn the truth. Instead, I recommend you check the archives of the Truth, Honor and Integrity show shows for information about the Trust and several other related issues that you would never hear about from the deep state shills of the mainstream media. The links are in the description of each show.

  • brandli62  On November 26, 2019 at 4:19 pm

    Evo Morales rigged the elections and that’s why he was chased out of the country. He actually was banned by the constitution to run a further time. Hence, he got the Bolivian Supreme Court, which he stocked with favourable justices, to give him the green light. While he did a lot for the emancipation of the indigenous people in Bolivia, he started to feel indispensable. And we all know the the grave yard full of those type of people.

    • Trevor  On November 26, 2019 at 4:43 pm

      But why is a stereotypical “right wing pro-European conservative” replacing Morales if he was a corrupt dictator?

      Is Guyana going to have to accept Amerindian Bolivians now? And if I say that this refugee crisis is beyond our control, and that we should learn and co-exist, I’m accused by the Indo-Guyanese as the bad person?

      The point is that no government should be overthrown because that creates refugees, and there are at least 50,000 Venezuelans, Brazilians and Haitians living illegally in Guyana for the past five years.

      In the hinterland, there are at least another 10,000 who are under the radar living in the remote areas.

      If Bolivia persecutes the Amerindians in Bolivia, Prezi Granger will have to accept them because that is his mission and his wife is Amerindian and he understands compassion.

      The Amerindians shouldn’t have to suffer because of the mistakes of a leader.

  • brandli62  On November 26, 2019 at 4:52 pm

    There is a transitional government in place whose duties is to organize new presidential elections. Evo Morales’ party, who holds the majority in parliament, refused to cooperate. Hence, the conservatives are now running the transitional government. Evo Morales was forced to leave office after weeks of mass protests on the streets.

    • Trevor  On November 26, 2019 at 5:05 pm

      This is what the oppressors want us to believe. Bolivia was coup-d’etat and the conservative government is a pro-European country, while Bolivia is 85% non-White.

      If the Amerindian Bolivians are persecuted in Bolivia, they have Brazil and a few thousand more kms, Guyana, where the entire continent is aware of the oil discoveries.

      • brandli62  On November 27, 2019 at 1:26 pm

        Trevor, please present the hard evidence for you claims. Evo Morales and his supporters was cheating during the presidential elections. Counting was suspended by the election commission once it became clear that Morales might have to go into a run-off election. After counting was resumed, Morales declared the winner with 47.1% of the vote in the first round of the 2019 Bolivian general election. His closest rival was Carlos Mesa, with 35.5% of the vote. As the gap between Morales and Mesa was over 10%, a second-round run-off between them would not have been required. Mass protests started thereafter, which finally forced him to leave the country. He could have avoided this be going into a run-off election. I would call it, self-inflicted pain.

      • Trevor  On November 27, 2019 at 2:01 pm

        If that was true, that it was a fair election, then why are Amerindian Bolivians being gunned down by paramilitary squads? Don’t they have rights in a growing Eurocentric South America?

        Bernie Sanders, an American politician and Democrat, condemns the government as being a US deep state puppet:

      • Trevor  On November 27, 2019 at 2:05 pm

        What is currently going on in this continent is that pro-non-white governments are being toppled over to install Eurocentric governments.

        And then you have forum members here telling me that I should be hostile, like the “rest of Guyanese I’ve met” towards the refugees that are being created from these coups and political invasions by the OAS or whatever the instrument is called these days.

        And when the Bolivian Amerindians come to Guyana claiming that they are being genocided by the European “expats”, Bharrat Jagdeo and his clique will encourage Guyanese to become “patriotic” and act racist just like how they are racist towards the Haitians and Venezuelans.

        The Haitians aren’t even staying in Guyana, and I asked this personally to someone in the Ministry. Venezuelans are staying here, but the Haitians are only staying less than the 6 months.

        The oil is here and a certain segment of Guyanese want Guyana to become a pan-Arabian Hindu nationalist country, as one poster had remarked. A country where “Black man” like me don’t exist.

  • Trevor  On November 27, 2019 at 2:13 pm

    I don’t understand why the poor and the helpless citizens have to pay for the alleged crimes of one person. Why does AmeriKKKa collectively punish an entire population like that?

    Osama bin Laden, a Saudi, and a friend of George Bush brought down the WTC? AmeriKKKa invades Iraq, Afghanistan and Pakistan.

    KONY 2012 is in Nigeria using child sex slaves? Let’s invade Nigeria!

    There is oil on my face. AmeriKKKa tells me that it needs democracy!

    Hundreds of thousands of deaths. Everyone has indigenous blood, the poor have it in their veins, the rich have it on their hands

    The point is that the Amerindian Bolivians are being persecuted.

  • wally n  On November 27, 2019 at 6:01 pm

    Trevor. You sure you are not related to Don Quixote? so many wind mills so little time?

    • Trevor  On November 27, 2019 at 8:07 pm

      When someone has to resort to personal attacks, it means that their debate is on the losing side.

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