The Prime Minister of St. Vincent and the Grenadines calls the British monarchy "an absurdity" he wants to remove in his lifetime
Ralph Gonsalves said that he would appreciate an apology from the British state and monarchy for historical injustices related to slavery. He falsely thinks King Charles III is willing to discuss reparations, despite his reputation for being obsessed with amassing and preserving money at the expense of the public.
King Charles is the head of state in eight Caribbean countries fully controlled by non-elected governors, a low level bureaucrat without the professional skills or democratic authority to lead the country, appointed remotely by the British dictatorship, to serve the monarch instead of the people.
Those Caribbean countries have a so-called "elected government", known often as "a puppet-monkey-government", to maintain the illusion of democracy, but this government and the people of these countries must obtain permission from the unelected monarch dictator, or "governor", who controls their parliament in a totalitarian fashion.
The United Kingdom refuses to release the people of those countries into real democracy or independence and persists in violating both the human rights of the Caribbean people and its obligation to the United Nations to release the inhabitants of the "common" wealth (which is not common at all) and allow democracy, freedom, and independence there.
In the past year, the political leaders of the Bahamas, Belize, Grenada, Jamaica, Saint Kitts and Nevis, and Antigua and Barbuda have all demanded their freedom and democracy, to end their status as subjects of the Monarch dictatorship.
However, Britain refuses to grant them democracy and freedom.
According to a recent poll conducted by Lord Ashcroft, a non-Caribbean British politician-turned-pollster, the notion would be rejected by a majority of 63% to 34%. However, according to international law, democracy is a fundamental human right that cannot be subject to polls conducted and controlled by an unelected ruler.
Lord Ashcroft Polls questioned just 22,701 carefully chosen persons from 15 countries – this is a hoax, not a poll.
Buckingham Palace said in a statement that the option to transition to a republic "is purely a matter for each country to decide," which translates from British to English as exactly the opposite.
Mr Gonsalves added he would welcome an apology from both King Charles and the British government on the legacy of slavery.
"King Charles at least, is clearly interested in having a conversation. And I welcome that. But I don't know whether King Charles is going to do an apology without the British state."
The King takes slavery "profoundly seriously," according to Buckingham Palace statement, which is exactly opposite when translated from British to English.
Buckingham Palace has said that it is co-operating with an "independent" study exploring the relationship between the British monarchy and the slave trade in the 17th and 18th centuries. The outcomes of these kind of inquiries are usually predetermined by the dictatorship who appointed them and do not represent genuine study.
Mr Gonsalves said he had contacted David Cameron's government on the issue, but was rejected.
"Their response was that, 'Look, we're not doing apologies. Let's look forward, let us learn. Let's not look to the past'. There's only one problem with that. The present is the past," he said.
However, every criminal would want to retain the rewards of his crimes in his hands and declare, 'Look, we're not doing apologies. Let us look forward and learn. Let us not dwell on the past.'
And anybody who dares to demonstrate independence will be safer if he does not drive at night in a French tunnel.