International Civil Liberties Monitoring Group
March 8, 2019
NGOs Maintain that Canada Must Make a Decision on the Light Armoured Vehicles Sales to Saudi Arabia
Amnesty International Canada 04/03/2019 - A Coalition of Canadian civil society organizations have written an open letter to PM Justin Trudeau expressing their concern about Canada’s export of Light Armoured Vehicles (LAVs) to the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia. The Coalition calls on all states, including Canada, to ban the sale or transfer of weapons to any government where there is risk that those weapons might be used in this conflict. Since October 2018, the Canadian government has said that it would be difficult to suspend the contract selling the LAVs to Saudi Arabia. As the humanitarian situation in Yemen continues to deteriorate, almost two thirds of the Yemeni population require humanitarian aid. Canada provides humanitarian assistance to Yemen and at the same time, is helping arming one of the parties in the conflict. Other countries, including Denmark, Finland, Germany, Switzerland, Greece and Austria, have either suspended or terminated arms transfers to the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia. The Coalition calls on the government to cancel the export permits in question. There may be financial penalties associated with the cancellation, but this cannot take priority over Canada contributing to war crimes in Yemen. Canada must exercise its sovereign authority and suspend the transfer of LAVs to the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia. Read more - Lire plus

Saudi anti-terror laws stifle dissent, women activists: U.N. rights experts
Reuters 04/03/2019 - Saudi Arabia is using its counter-terrorism laws to silence activists, including women, in violation of international law guaranteeing freedom of speech, United Nations human rights experts said on Monday. The kingdom’s public prosecutor has begun preparing the trials of detainees, identified by watchdog groups as women’s rights activists, after completing its investigations, state news agency SPA said on Friday. A panel event entitled “Saudi Arabia - Time for Accountability” was held on Monday on the sidelines of the U.N. Human Rights Council. The Saudi counter-terrorism law and other regulations are “unacceptably wide and unacceptably vague”, said Fionnuala Ni Aolain, U.N. special rapporteur on protecting human rights while countering terrorism. “It includes people who are engaged in promoting or inciting sit-ins, protests, meetings or group statements. Anyone who harms the unity or stability of the kingdom by any means. These are notoriously slippery terms,” she said. “These laws are used to directly attack and limit the rights of prominent human rights defenders, religious figures, writers, journalists, academics, civil activists and all of these groups have been targeted by this law,” Ni Aolain said. Michel Forst, U.N. special rapporteur on the situation of human rights defenders, said he has been in touch with the Riyadh government for the past year since its “crackdown”. “Worrisome for me is the targeting of women human rights defenders,” he said. These concerned not just women involved in the right to drive movement, “but also all kinds of women”, Forst said, adding: “All arrests involved incommunicado detention at undisclosed locations.” Read more - Lire plus
The Fruit Machine
In filmmaker Sarah Fodey's documentary, survivors of a decades-long homosexual witch-hunt in the name of "national security" recount their personal stories of dedication and betrayal at the hands of the Canadian government. Some softened by age and sadness, others loud and angry, the voices of the former public servants targeted in the purge are now united, and determined.
Sanders, Warren, Ocasio-Cortez, and other lawmakers sign pledge to end America's "forever wars"
The Intercept 04/03/2019 - Eight members of Congress have taken a pledge to work to bring ongoing U.S. global military conflicts to a “responsible and expedient” end, the result of a first-of-its kind lobbying effort by military veterans on Capitol Hill. The pledge was written and organized by a group called Common Defense, made up of veterans and military families, which advocates for scaling back U.S. military commitments overseas. Common Defense boasts of more than 20,000 veteran members in all 50 states, and it threw its endorsement behind almost 30 candidates in the last midterm election cycle. Read more - Lire plus
UK and US bombs caused nearly 1,000 civilian casualties in Yemen, damning report finds
Independent 07/03/2019 - British and American bombs have killed and maimed nearly 1,000 civilians, including over 120 children in Yemen, since the start of the war there, a new report has revealed. The findings have sparked fresh calls for both countries to halt arms sales and military assistance to Saudi Arabia and the UAE, who used the weapons in a ruinous four-year conflict there. The 128-page investigation, spearheaded by the US-based University Network for Human Rights (UNHR) and Yemeni monitoring group Mwatana, investigated 27 apparently unlawful airstrikes launched in Yemen by the Gulf alliance between April 2015 and April 2018. They found that in every one of these sorties, US or UK made weapons were probably used, killing at least 203 people and injuring nearly 750. Over 120 children, meanwhile, and at least 56 women were among the dead and wounded. These 27 strikes were the only incidents which the researchers were able to collate sufficient evidence for – access in Yemen is heavily restricted. But Mwatana found that in 2018 alone there were 128 apparently unlawful airstrikes. Read more - Lire plus

Inside the Secretive U.S. Air War in Somalia: How Many Civilians Have Died as Strikes Escalate?
DemocracyNow! 05/03/2019 - The Trump administration is rapidly escalating a secretive air war in Somalia. According to the think tank New America, at least 252 people have been killed in around two dozen U.S. airstrikes in Somalia so far this year. The U.S. has already carried out more strikes in Somalia in 2019 than in any single year under President Obama. In addition to the air war, the Pentagon reportedly has about 500 U.S. troops on the ground in Somalia, including many special operations forces. For years, the U.S. has attempted to aid the Somali government by targeting members of al-Shabab, but the effort has increased dramatically under Trump, and it has come with little congressional oversight or media attention. We speak with Amanda Sperber, a freelance journalist who reports from Nairobi, Kenya, and Mogadishu, Somalia. Her new article for The Nation is titled “Inside the Secretive US Air Campaign in Somalia.” Read more - Lire plus
Security force killings 'not crimes'
BBC 06/03/2019 - Victims' families have called for the Northern Ireland secretary to resign over comments she made about the Troubles.
Karen Bradley said that killings at the hands of the security forces were "not crimes". She later clarified that "where there is evidence of wrongdoing, it should always be investigated". John Kelly, whose teenage brother Michael was killed on Bloody Sunday, described her remarks as "outrageous". "Her place now is untenable - she should go," he told the BBC. Thirteen people were killed on Bloody Sunday in January 1972 after troops opened fire, and another died of his injuries some months later. John Teggart, whose father was killed in the 1971 Ballymurphy shootings, also said the secretary of state should resign. [...] Speaking in the House of Commons on Wednesday, Mrs Bradley was responding to a question from DUP MP Emma Little Pengelly about legacy issues. "Over 90% of the killings during the Troubles were at the hands of terrorists, every single one of those was a crime," she said. "The fewer than 10% that were at the hands of the military and police were not crimes. "They were people acting under orders and under instruction and fulfilling their duty in a dignified and appropriate way." [...] "The latest comments from Karen Bradley come at a particularly sensitive time, as an announcement is expected soon on whether any prosecutions will be brought in relation to the infamous Bloody Sunday killings. Read more - Lire plus
“Everyone Must Confess”: Abuses against Children Suspected of ISIS Affiliation in Iraq
Human Rights Watch 06/03/2019 - asim” grew up in Mosul, Iraq, and attended school for five years until the Islamic State (ISIS) took control of the city in 2014. Nasim, who was 13 at the time, didn’t like the curriculum ISIS imposed in his school, so he dropped out and started working with his father, selling groceries. During the battle for Mosul, he said, the family moved from neighborhood to neighborhood, trying to avoid airstrikes by the US-led coalition. After Iraqi forces retook the city in July 2017, Nasim said there was “nothing” in Mosul, so he and his brother went to Erbil, in the semiautonomous Kurdistan region of Iraq, looking for work. At a checkpoint entering Erbil, Asayish (the Kurdistan Regional Government’s security forces) officers told him his name was on a list of ISIS suspects, and arrested him. Nasim said neither he nor any members of his family had been part of ISIS. “I was shocked when I was arrested,” he said. “I always wonder why my name was on the list.” After Nasim’s arrest, he said Asayish officers interrogated and threatened him. He said, “They told me that if I didn’t confess to joining ISIS, that they would send me to the Hashad [Popular Mobilization Forces, military units under the Iraqi prime minister’s command] and they would kill me. I agreed to admit that I had been with ISIS for 15 days. They said that wasn’t enough, so I said 30 days.” After a week, he was taken to an investigative judge, who asked if his confession was correct. Nasim said it was. “I was afraid if I didn’t, they would torture me.” When Human Rights Watch interviewed Nasim, now 17, in November of 2018, he was in detention, awaiting trial on charges of terrorism. “I always wonder why I am here,” he said. “I miss my family a lot. I think about them every day, every second.” Since re-taking control over large portions of Iraqi territory that ISIS had captured in 2014, Iraqi and Kurdistan Regional Government (KRG) authorities have arrested thousands of children on suspicion of ISIS membership. Based on information from multiple sources Human Rights Watch estimates that at the end of 2018, Iraqi and KRG authorities were detaining approximately 1,500 children for alleged ISIS affiliation. Hundreds of children, including at least 185 foreign children, have been convicted on terrorism charges and sentenced to prison terms in Iraq. International law prohibits any recruitment or use of children by non-state armed groups. According to international standards, children who are recruited in violation of this principle are primarily victims who should be provided with assistance for their rehabilitation and reintegration. Read more - Lire plus
EU ‘Terrorist Content’ Proposal Sets Dire Example for Free Speech Online
Just Security 05/03/2019 - Countries around the world are seeking to exert more control over content on the internet – and, by extension, their citizens. Europe, unfortunately, is providing them with a blueprint. In two recent examples, overbroad regulations incentivize social media platforms to remove speech first and ask questions later. Last year, the German parliament enacted the NetzDG law, requiring large social media sites to remove posts that violate certain provisions of the German code, including broad prohibitions on “defamation of religion,” “hate speech,” and “insult.” The removal obligation is triggered not by a court order, but by complaints from users. Companies must remove the posts within 24 hours or seven days (depending on whether the post is considered to be “manifestly unlawful” or merely “unlawful), facing steep fines if they fail to do so. While NetzDG required companies to create mechanisms to lodge complaints about posts, it failed to include parallel requirements for challenging removals. Within hours after it went into effect, warnings that the law would sweep too broadly were vindicated: Twitter deleted tweets from a far-right politician, as well as those of a satirical magazine that made fun of her. Major political parties in Germany have already recognized the need for changes. Undeterred by the problems with NetzDG, however, the European Commission in September introduced a draft regulation on “terrorist content” that would lead to further censoring of the Internet by governments, with little regard for freedom of expression or due process. The proposed regulation, which has been severely criticized by three United Nations special rapporteurs and by civil society organizations, would require a range of platforms to remove a post within one hour of receiving notice from an authorized national authority that it constitutes illegal “terrorist content.” [...] The serious deficiencies in the European approach to terrorist content have broad implications beyond its borders. NetzDG has already served as a template for authoritarian governments and others, including Russia, Singapore, the Philippines, Venezuela, and Kenya, as they seek to crack down on speech. The draft regulation bears close scrutiny in the U.S. as well: its requirements are likely to influence how platforms will police the speech of Americans in the future. Read more - Lire plus
Disputed N.S.A. Phone Program Is Shut Down, Aide Says
The New York Times 04/03/2019 - The National Security Agency has quietly shut down a system that analyzes logs of Americans’ domestic calls and texts, according to a senior Republican congressional aide, halting a program that has touched off disputes about privacy and the rule of law since the Sept. 11 attacks. The agency has not used the system in months, and the Trump administration might not ask Congress to renew its legal authority, which is set to expire at the end of the year, according to the aide, Luke Murry, the House minority leader’s national security adviser.
In a raw assertion of executive power, President George W. Bush’s administration started the program as part of its intense pursuit for Qaeda conspirators in the weeks after the 2001 terrorist attacks, and a court later secretly blessed it. The intelligence contractor Edward J. Snowden disclosed the program’s existence in 2013, jolting the public and contributing to growing awareness of how both governments and private companies harvest and exploit personal data. [...] Congress ended and replaced the program disclosed by Mr. Snowden with the U.S.A. Freedom Act of 2015, which will expire in December. Security and privacy advocates have been gearing up for a legislative battle over whether to extend or revise the program — and with what changes, if any. Mr. Murry, who is an adviser for Representative Kevin McCarthy of California, raised doubts over the weekend about whether that debate will be necessary. His remarks came during a podcast for the national security website Lawfare. Mr. Murry brought up the pending expiration of the Freedom Act, but then disclosed that the Trump administration “hasn’t actually been using it for the past six months.” “I’m actually not certain that the administration will want to start that back up,” Mr. Murry said. He referred to problems that the National Security Agency disclosed last year. “Technical irregularities” had contaminated the agency’s database with message logs it had no authority to collect, so officials purged hundreds of millions of call and text records gathered from American telecommunications firms. [...] The disclosure that the program has apparently been shut down for months “changes the entire landscape of the debate,” said Daniel Schuman, the policy director of Demand Progress, an advocacy group that focuses on civil liberties and government accountability. Since “the sky hasn’t fallen” without the program, he said, the intelligence community must make the case that reviving it is necessary — if, indeed, the National Security Agency thinks it is worth the effort to keep trying to make it work. The phone records program had never thwarted a terrorist attack, a fact that emerged during the post-Snowden debate. Read more - Lire plus
Leaked Documents Show the U.S. Government Tracking Journalists and Immigration Advocates Through a Secret Database
NBC 06/03/2019 - Documents obtained by NBC 7 Investigates show the U.S. government created a secret database of activists, journalists, and social media influencers tied to the migrant caravan and in some cases, placed alerts on their passports. [...] Staff attorney Esha Bhandari with the ACLU’s Speech, Privacy, and Technology Project, called the government's targeting of journalists and migrants "outrageous." “This is an outrageous violation of the First Amendment. The government cannot use the pretext of the border to target activists critical of its policies, lawyers providing legal representation, or journalists simply doing their jobs. We are exploring all options in response,” Bhandari said. Read more - Lire plus
GOP's anti-Muslim display likening Rep. Omar to a terrorist rocks W. Virginia capitol
NBC News 01/03/2019 - Angry arguments broke out in the West Virginia statehouse on Friday after the state Republican Party allegedly set up an anti-Muslim display in the rotunda linking the 9/11 terror attacks to a freshman congresswoman from Minnesota. One staff member was physically injured during the morning's confrontations, and another official resigned after being accused of making anti-Muslim comments. The display featured a picture of the World Trade Center in New York City as a fireball exploded from the one of the Twin Towers, set above a picture of Democratic Rep. Ilhan Omar, who is Muslim. "'Never forget' - you said. . ." read a caption on the first picture. "I am the proof - you have forgotten," read the caption under the picture of Omar, who is wearing a hijab. Omar tweeted about the incident later on Friday. "No wonder why I am on the 'Hitlist' of a domestic terrorist and 'Assassinate Ilhan Omar' is written on my local gas stations," she wrote. The display was set up as part of "WV GOP Day," which the party advertised on Facebook as a day when "Republicans Take the Rotunda." Several Democrats objected to the display, and reportedly got into an argument with the House's sergeant at arms, Anne Lieberman, after she allegedly made an anti-Muslim remark. Del. Mike Angelucci, D-Marion, charged Lieberman had said "all Muslims are terrorists." He said that was "hate speech." Read more - Lire plus

It's still open: Will the Guantanamo Bay prison become a 2020 issue?
The Intercept 03/03/2019 - There has been little mention of the forever prisoners in the early stages of the 2020 presidential race, though it has become an issue in past election cycles, with candidates in 2008 and 2016 debating the prison’s future. It became clear in 2016, with the prison still open, that the responsibility for what to do about it would fall on the new president’s plate. “We look like hypocrites and fools to the entire world,” Sen. Bernie Sanders told CNN during a 2016 town hall. “I think we should shut down Guantánamo. I think, in the long run, it will help us significantly.” Sanders, a longtime independent progressive running again for president on the Democratic ticket, has long supported the idea of closing the prison and is easily the most outspoken in his field of fellow presidential hopefuls. His position dates back to the early days of the Obama presidency. “I agree with President Obama that Guantánamo must be shut down,” he said in 2009. “I want it shut down as soon as possible. I want to make sure that torture is never again part of America’s interrogation practices, and that all detainees are treated under the rules of the Geneva Conventions.” Sanders, however, has a strange voting record on the detention facility. He voted in 2009 to block funding for Obama to close the facility, breaking with fellow Vermont Sen. Patrick Leahy in opposing that measure. In 2013, Sanders, along with Sen. Elizabeth Warren, another 2020 Democratic hopeful, voted against a bipartisan amendment that would have made the transfer of Guantánamo prisoners to the United States easier. 2020 presidential candidates Sens. Cory Booker, D-N.J., Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y., and Amy Klobuchar, D-Minn., voted in favor of the amendment. Sen. Kamala Harris, D-Calif., has remained surprisingly quiet on the subject. Rosenberg seems defeated. “What is Guantánamo today?” she told Intercepted. “Guantánamo today is 40 detainees, one of them convicted, and a revolving force of about 1,400 U.S. troops, mostly National Guard, coming down there without family, on nine-month tours, going to the beaches and bars of the base on weekends, and then going home, and going back to their lives. And it’s a temporary prison, which really has no capacity to be shut down.” Read more - Lire plus

Google hedges on promise to end controversial involvement in military drone contract
The Intercept 01/03/2019 - Following months of protests from its employees, Google announced last summer that it would not renew its contract with the military on Project Maven, an initiative to use artificial intelligence to improve the targeting and surveillance capabilities of drones on the battlefield. In an email sent this week by Kent Walker, Google’s senior vice president for global affairs, the Silicon Valley giant appeared to hedge on its commitment to fully cut ties with the drone initiative. The email, obtained by The Intercept, reiterates the company’s pledge not to renew its contract. “Last June, we announced we would not be renewing our image-recognition contract with the US Department of Defense connected with Project Maven,” wrote Walker. He added, however, that an unnamed technology company will take over the work and use “off-the-shelf Google Cloud Platform (basic compute service, rather than Cloud AI or other Cloud Services) to support some workloads.” Read more - Lire plus

ICE Releases 12 Infants From Detention After Outcry
The Cut 05/03/2019 - On Tuesday, Immigration and Customs Enforcement announced that the agency would release 12 babies they were detaining at their facility in Dilley, Texas. Their statement followed immigration advocates filing a complaint to the Department of Homeland Security claiming that the infants were deprived of adequate medical care, clean water, and a sufficient amount of baby food, and demanding their release. ICE says that there were a total of 16 infants under the age of 1 year old being detained at the facility as of March 1. The statement also revealed that another infant under a year old was held at a nearby facility. According to CBS News, the babies and their mothers will be released to friends and family. “Every mother I spoke to said that her child was sick in some way,” Katy Murdza, advocacy coordinator at the American Immigration Council’s Dilley Pro Bono Project, told CBS. Murdza has worked with immigrants at the Dilley Detention Center for two years and told CBS that she has never seen as many infants detained as she has seen in recent weeks. Doctors who visited the facility reportedly said that many of the babies were underweight, and that Dilley did not have sufficient medical care for an infant — especially considering that there are constant reports from advocates that Dilley and other ICE facilities do not adequately respond to the medical needs of the people they detain. The release of the 12 infants follows other reports that at least 1,500 pregnant women were detained by ICE in the 2017–2018 fiscal year, following a policy change under the Trump administration. Just last week, ICE admitted that a 24-year-old Honduran woman went into premature labor at six months pregnant and gave birth to a stillborn child. In the last year, three children under the age of 10 have died from illnesses after being detained by immigration officials, and thousands of others filed complaints alleging that they were sexually abused while detained. Read more - Lire plus
Tell the Senate to Fix Bill C-59 before it's too late!
From mass surveillance to the No Fly List, the new National Security Act fails to undo past problems and brings in new powers that threaten our rights & freedoms. Send a message to the Senate that they need to fix Bill C-59.
Share on Facebook & Twitter .
Partagez sur Facebook & Twitter .
All-in-one action page: Stop Mohamed Harkat's Deportation to Torture
Call PM Trudeau, write a letter to Public Safety Minister Goodale & your MP, and sign Sophie Harkat's petition to stop the deportation of Moe Harkat. If sent back to Algeria, Moe faces detention, torture and death. No one should be deported to torture. Ever.
OPP must be held accountable for violent repression of land defenders
The terrifying incident happened in April 2008 during a land occupation and road blockades by members of Tyendinaga Mohawk Nation, near Belleville, Ontario. Although the road blockades involved only a small number of community members – none of whom were armed -- the Ontario Provincial Police sent more than 200 officers, including the Tactics and Rescue Unit (TRU), tasked with responding to “the most serious threats to peace and order”. 

There has never been any formal, independent review of how and why the police response went so badly wrong. In December, the UN Committee against Torture called on Canada to address this glaring gap in police accountability by ensuring that a thorough and impartial review is finally carried out.
Respectez les droits des!
Migrer ou mourir. Des milliers de personnes d'Amérique centrale, y compris des familles, ont été forcées de quitter ce qu'elles connaissent et aiment pour trouver la sécurité et une vie meilleure pour leurs enfants. Elles ont marché pendant des semaines vers les États-Unis pour échapper aux menaces, à la violence et à une pauvreté extrême - non par choix, mais par obligation.

Mais Donald Trump et son administration travaillent dur pour s’assurer qu’ils ne pourront pas rechercher la sécurité aux États-Unis.
Les droits humains ne dépendent pas du document que vous possédez ou de votre nationalité. Ils appartiennent à tout le monde.

Signez cette pétition pour soutenir les personnes et les familles en quête de protection.
Tell China to close its secret ‘re-education’ camps for ethnic minorities
It is estimated that up to one million people - predominantly Muslim ethnic minorities - are being arbitrarily detained in “de-extremification" camps in China’s northwestern Xinjiang Uighur Autonomous Region (XUAR). Among them are Uighurs, Kazakhs and other ethnic minority groups whose religious and cultural practices are key to their identity.
The detentions appear to be part of an effort by the Chinese government to wipe out religious beliefs and aspects of cultural identity in order to enforce political loyalty for the State and the Communist Party of China.
Make January 29 a National Day
On Jan. 29, 2017, a lone gunman entered a mosque in Quebec City and opened fire on dozens of Muslim-Canadian worshipers. By the time the shooting had ended, six had been tragically killed, and 19 more injured. 

 W e, citizens and residents of Canada, call on the government of Canada to henceforth designate January 29th as a National Day of Remembrance and Action on Islamophobia and other forms of religious discrimination or a National Day of Action against Hate and Intolerance .
Call on Justin Trudeau to ensure justice for Abousfian Abdelrazik
In September 2003, Canadian citizen Abousfian Abdelrazik was arrested in Sudan, while he was back in the country visiting his ailing mother. Over the next three years he was imprisoned for nearly 20 months and was held under house arrest for 12 months. He was denied a lawyer, and was never charged or brought before a judge. There were lengthy periods when he had no family or consular visits. During that time he was badly tortured in three different prisons. Not only did Canada fail to take steps to protect him, CSIS officials frequently obstructed efforts to secure his release. Those actions prolonged his detention, with no concern for the obvious risk of mistreatment he was facing.
Don’t invest my CPP contributions in Trump’s racist agenda
An investigation by the Guardian just revealed that the  Canada Pension Plan (CPP), is pouring millions of your pension dollars into the US private prison corporations that are executing Trump’s cruel and inhumane anti-immigration agenda. That’s your money.  If you’ve ever worked in Canada, you’ve paid contributions to the CPP fund. We can’t let our CPP contributions flow to corporations that are profiting from Trump’s cruel immigration policies.

Tell the Canada Pension Plan Investment Board (CPPIB): Stop investing our savings in private US prison corporations that are executing Trump’s cruel and inhumane anti-immigration agenda.
Five Eyes: Save encryption
Ministers from Australia, Canada, New Zealand, the UK, and the U.S. have gone public with their plans for a huge attack on our personal security.

They want to force companies to crush the encryption that protects our private data and messages. But ordinary people need and use encryption every day, in everything from online banking to personal messaging in apps like WhatsApp.
Tell ministers to stop their attacks, and commit to protecting our privacy and security.
Iran: Free Saeed Malekpour!
Saeed Malekpour, an Iranian national with permanent residency in Canada, has been imprisoned in Iran since his arrest on 4 October 2008. In late 2010, he was initially sentenced to death for “spreading corruption on earth” in relation to a web programme he created for uploading photos which the Iranian authorities said was used on pornographic websites. This was an open source programme and Saeed Malekpour has maintained that the use of this web programme on other websites was without his knowledge. His death sentence was commuted to life imprisonment in 2012.
Organismes de bienfaisance

Les opinions exprimées ne reflètent pas nécessairement les positions de la CSILC - The views expressed do not necessarily reflect the positions of ICLMG.
to our amazing supporters!
We would like to thank all our member organizations, and our patrons who are supporting ICLMG on Patreon ! As a reward, we are listing our patrons who give $10 or more per month (and wanted to be listed) directly in the News Digest. Without you, our work wouldn't be possible!

Kathryn Dingle
Mary Ann Higgs
Kevin Malseed
Brian Murphy
Bob Stevenson
Chantal Vallerand

Nous tenons à remercier nos organisations membres et toutes les personnes qui soutiennent la CSILC sur Patreon ! En récompense, nous nommons ci-dessus nos mécènes qui donnent 10$ ou plus par mois directement dans le News Digest. Sans vous, notre travail ne serait pas possible!