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#496284 - 10/01/14 06:31 AM Belize/Guatemala: Where Do We Go From Here?
Marty Offline

For over five decades now the issue between Belize and Guatemala has been discussed and taught in schools, on the streets, behind closed doors and even overseas ….. but despite the meetings, the discussions and the expressed urgency by both sides of the political divide and Belizeans, on a whole, to have the matter settled, 2014 is almost over and there is no sign of closure on the matter in the near future.

Tonight, we look at various incidents that have occurred between both countries over the years and the emotional rollercoaster that the myriad discussions have jerked in the Belizean people…..but first let us look at the root of this territorial dispute. According to history lessons and books, the unresolved matter stems from way back in 1821 when Guatemala declared its independence from Spain. At the time the United Kingdom still had not embraced our country as a crown colony…that is not until 1862 ….. but by that time a treaty had already existed where Guatemala had agreed to recognize Belize and the Great Britain would have built a road from Guatemala to Punta Gorda. In short, the road was not built and Guatemala deemed the treaty as void in 1940 thus claiming a portion of Belize.

It is a territorial fight that we have inherited and that politicians have sat in countless sessions trying to resolve but it seems the more effort that is put in trying to bring the matter to a close, the more fluctuation in tensions arise. With the recent killing of one of Belize’s security forces, Special Constable Daniel Conorquie on September 25, organizations have teamed up to protest and urge the government to be more proactive than reactive and to give the Belizean people the respect they deserve as the inhabitants of this nation. What this segment serves to do is to engage the thoughts of both the regular citizens and those who sit in political offices, begging the questions, ‘at what point do we try new measures?’; ‘at what point do the politicians say enough is enough?’ or ‘at what point do we see that different results will not be had until new avenues are explored?’ …….

An emotional roller coaster is what this matter has forced the Belizean people to board from one week, month or year to another, we are either getting along with neighboring Guatemala or some incident happens that escalates tensions and the anticipation of the unknown. Let’s go back as far as August 2002 when both Belize and Guatemala cities signed on to a sister city relationship in the presence of the then Prime Minister, Said Musa. Then less than two years later, Guatemalans were up in arms when one of their own was shot on Belizean soil on April 7, 2004. The Guatemalan Minister of Foreign Affairs had created quite a stir even though Belize’s Ministry of Foreign Affairs had reported that a patrol of BDF soldiers and police had found several Guatemalan Xateros 17 kilometers within Belizean territory in the Chiquibul Forest reserve and that the Belizean patrol came under fire and as such they returned fire, injuring two of the Guatemalans.

About three weeks later, Guatemala announced that they had relocated some fifteen families that were encroaching on the border line with Belize; an act that relieved some of the tension from the recent shooting and in that very same week the Government officials on both sides began talking about restoring confidence building measures…..but then a little over four months later, the then Prime Minister announced in his State of the Nation address on September 17, 2004 that Belize may start looking at the International Court of Justice as the solution. This is how it has continued over the last decade.

There have been numerous incursions of Guatemalans on Belizean territory accompanied by the acts of illegal gold panning, the illegal harvesting of the xate leaves and the rosewood among others. Then there are the cordialities between the two countries when it comes to football games, meetings with the Organization of American States, pageants and the likes. From one day to the next the relationship between Guatemala remains fluid and Belizeans are left wondering what are the ministers of Government doing to get this matter resolved…..Belizeans are left having diminishing hope in diplomatic tactics while politicians in opposition are either viewing the unresolved matter as a means for political mileage or as a matter that requires a more aggressive approach. Either way, it is a situation that is not conducive for peaceful state of affairs particularly to a small country like Belize. Belizean soldiers, including Marvin Teul of the BDF are left scarred after having been attacked and seriously wounded by Guatemalans. Teul suffered from serious chop wounds back in 2008 when xateros were found about 250 meters inside Belizean territory, south of Caracol, near the Rio Blanco BDF outpost.

This incident is just one of several where soldiers have either been threatened or hurt and yet time elapses and the dispute still remains. There are no definitive answers that any journalist, politician or diplomat can give you on this matter, other than it is a work in progress….so what it does is beg more questions than answers…..will our children and grandchildren be left to inherit this claim by Guatemala or will this generation be strong and wise enough to put political differences aside, stop buying into and feeding the political beast and bring the matter to a close. Today, several organisations united to protest the killing of Special Constable Daniel Conorquie but who is listening and watching and just what will happen next? Reporting for Love News, I am Renee Trujillo.


#496289 - 10/01/14 07:10 AM Re: Belize/Guatemala: Where Do We Go From Here? [Re: Marty]
elbert Offline
There are two main categories for which countries go to war: Political and Economic.
Boundary disputes (political), Resources (economic), Poverty (economic).
Belize doesn't have much of an army and Guatemala has a big one. Belize will need Britain, NATO or the United States to defend them. All three seem to side with Belize in this dispute and would step in quickly if we are attacked but what is more likely is that Belize will suffer insults to it's border and years of slow escalation until a fenced boarder is monitored and patrolled.
The Dive Shops Daily Blog

#496328 - 10/02/14 05:41 AM Re: Belize/Guatemala: Where Do We Go From Here? [Re: Marty]
Marty Offline

A Corn Field In Chiquibul Is Just The Start

And from Pilar to the Chiquibul National Park, which is the largest protected area in Belize covering more than 264,000 acres – which includes the Caracol Archeological Reserve. That vast area is resource rich and it borders areas of Guatemala that have been stripped of all their timber, and agricultural lands. In short, it is a green forest of plenty jammed right up against, brown lands that have been flattened by years of agricultural over use. The people who occupy those lands in villages like Monte Los Olivos are poor and in their search for land they come to Belize. We found one such spot in 2009 – and we reprise that story from our archives….

Lt. Justo Velez, Commanding Officer

“So we come down this track which will actually lead us to the farm.”

That square is the mission point, a Guatemalan farm in Belizean territory. Speaking in a barely audible whisper Lt. Velez outlined the plan to his soldiers for what’s known as a close target reconnaissance meaning these soldiers and the police officer will go ahead and scope out the area at close range to see if anyone is there and if they are armed.

The seven soldiers who stayed with us wait for word back from the reconnaissance group and finally we get the signal we can proceed the 50 meters to the site, a cleared area – no hostiles have been detected. What we find is literally a disgrace, a slice at the western edge of a Belizean protected area, the Caracol Archaeological Reserve burnt down and cleared slashed and burnt for Guatemalan milperos.

Rafael Manzanero, Friends for Conservation and Development

“What we’re seeing in terms of landscape here is within the Caracal Archaeological Reserve. Of course as a result then we can imagine that it would be a nice virgin forest with standing trees but what you can see here is certainly, they have already removed the forest cover, the trees have already been burnt and then they have already planted.Our rules, our regulations, our laws are stating that any of this thing is really illegal to do. So then the question of Guatemalans shouldn’t being able to do it then certainly it prompts another series of questions of course.”

They grow all the milpa staples here pumpkin – these ones have been dried for pepitos while this one is still on the root. There’s also beans. But it’s Corn that dominates the field; it is everywhere – the cornstalks have been left to dry – dried corn is like currency in Peten Guatemala and this field is full of it. And there are also these sacks covered by a tarp ready to go to market. This corn will be used to make tortillas or as animal feed. And it is only dry corns, new shoots of corn have also been planted – those are everywhere too – and in an act of futile desperation the group from the FCD uproots some of the shoot.

Rafael Manzanero

“So how much would it require to come in and destroy all of this, well it requires multiple days to be here on the spot and ensuring there is safety for the people who are doing it as well.”

Dr. Colin Young

“This is a classic case where I think the instinct is certainly not the most practical and that is obviously to come in here and destroy all of them. But because of the sensitive nature of where this place is, so close to the border, within the adjacency zone, I think it requires the sort of multi-sectoral approach, sort of a task force. We kind of have them but the process, the wheels turn quite slowly and in the process we are losing the forest on this side of the border incredibly fast.”

Indeed, the area is immense – we are dwarfed by the size of it.

Rafael Manzanero

“What I see there as well you saw is that the cornfield is measured 800 meters by 300 metres extending southward by the grid along the map. And presently the corn is not being extracted, yet they are already replanting the whole farm and in the farm as normal as what we always find, they have pumpkin, beans, and the corn that they just planted.”

Dr. Colin Young

“You look at this place, this is a couple hectares of land cleared, active, fresh plants, incredibly frustrating Jules.”

And more so on this day because we had to leave it all behind – mostly intact – all we had to take was Beningo Garcia the hapless hunter caught with a pair of gibnut, a rifle and machete and live rounds. The truth is while he was caught red handed – he’s just another poor Guatemalan looking to the green resource rich lands of Belize for a means of survival. The symptom may be poaching but the problem is poverty:

Dr. Colin Young

“When we look at the reality on the ground in like Guatemala, we have a population that is incredibly poor and as long as that remains the case, the pull for them to come into this side will be great and any solution will have to involve a kind of relationship with the Guatemalans on that so that they could create the kind of alternative livelihood opportunities for them on that side so as to not create the kind of push factor that brings them into Belize. If we don’t deal with the poverty there and the fact that they don’t have the green land then these looks like a garden of Eden to them.”

A garden of Eden or a paradise at risk of being lost to these silent invaders I’ll draw some conclusions about the future of this park in peril.

Again, that report was from 2009. But up to 2014 – it’s only gotten worse and Guatemalan plantations continue to be found in Chiquibul. Earlier this year, a total of 25 fields covering 125 acres were discovered and destroyed. They contained pumpkin, corn, beans, sweet potatoes, cassava, plantain, and bananas.

Tour Guide Alleges Belizeans Log Illegally Too

Over the years, here at 7News we've told you about many instances where Guatemalans have been making incursions into Belizean territory to conduct illegal activities in trying to get at the country's natural resources.

We've never heard of Belizeans going over to Guatemala to do the very same thing which even at the faintest whisper, inflames the passions the patriots and activists.

Well, there is a report coming from tour guides in Cayo which says that Belizeans have been engaging in the very same thing over in the archaeological reserve of El Pilar on the Guatemalan side.

One Tour Guide gave us his version:

Patrick Bradley, Cayo Tour Guide

"Just like how we have the Guatemalans coming into Belize, as we know, all stories have two sides. If the presence of our government forces an ad out there, what's happens to the Guatemalans are happening to the Belizeans. What happens to the Belizeans are happening for the Guatemalans. We see in the area that we have some loggers that log within this area, would go over to Guatemala and doing illegal cutting as well. Why? The presence of the military, the presence of the government is not out in the area. What we see they do in the north or the south of Belize in the Caracol area, in the north part of Belize in Guatemala, the Belizeans are going over to Guatemala to do illegal cutting."

Daniel Ortiz

"What kind of wood are they seeking?"

Patrick Bradley

"Mostly mahogany, seeder and hardwood to do lumbering in the area."


"Tell us about the skill thought, because the terrain is a very difficult one."

Patrick Bradley

"The terrain is very difficult, but for anybody who's doing anything illegal, it will never be difficult for them. They'll find a way how to get through, they'll find a way how to get in. Like the Guatemalans coming into Belize with horses, the Belizeans they don't do it as bad as that, these guys go main roads and when they get into the area they bring out their logs and vice versa."


"How did you become aware of it?"

Patrick Bradley

"Well, right now when we drive back on the road, you look beside the road, you are going to see big logs out there and it's coming from Guatemala, right in the national reserves over there. Because over here we wouldn't be able to get it in this area because this is a developed area by farmers. And the wood that you're looking at is not what you'll get in Belize, so you know it comes from Guatemala. We would like to have the military presence in the area and securing the area from both Guatemalans and illegal Belizeans cutting log over there. That way we in the tourism industry would be safe and people would put back this tour on their list of tours we do in Belize."

Lisel Alamilla, the Minister of Forestry, Fisheries and Sustainable Development, told us today that this allegation comes as a complete surprise. She tells us that he has taken note of it, but in all of her years doing conservation work, there have NEVER been any report of Belizeans acting illegally across the Guatemalan side of the border. She also stressed that the Belizean diplomats have never encountered any such allegation from the Guatemalan counterparts, which, she says, would have certainly emerged in discussions between both sides.

Channel 7

#496913 - 10/17/14 06:29 AM Re: Belize/Guatemala: Where Do We Go From Here? [Re: Marty]
Marty Offline

Attention Government and People of Belize

By: Joaquin Magańa Sr.

What Everyone, Especially Mr. Elrington And GOB Should Know: That History Discards The Unfounded And Void Guatemalan Claim Over Belize!!!

In 1838 – 1839 the United Provinces of Central America broke up giving rise to the new countries of Central America. Guatemala Claimed that Belize was administered by Spain as part of the Captaincy of Guatemala and that they had inherited this sovereignty, as a result of the breakup of the federation. They say Belize was passed to Guatemala, since Belize had been considered part of Peten or Verapaz region of Guatemala. The fact is that there is by far more convincing historical evidence, however, to strongly suggest that Belize was considered by Spain as part of Yucatan (Mexico) NOT of Guatemala; but in any case, Spain NEVER EVER occupied Belize.

During the 18th century the Spanish attacked the settlement of British Honduras (now Belize) many times, in 1717, 1730, 1754, and 1779 forced the settlers to leave; some were taken as prisoners to Yucatan. However, the Spanish NEVER settled in Belize, and the British returned and expanded their settlement and trade. On September 10th, 1798 was the last time that the Spanish attacked. The British side won what became known as the Battle of St. George’s Caye. The Spanish retreated and NEVER again tried to control the settlement of British Honduras (now Belize). The truth of the fact is that all attacks on the settlement came from the Captaincy of YUCATAN (MEXICO) NOT from Guatemala.

In 1859 after years of negotiation and under some prodding by the USA, the Anglo – Guatemalan Treaty was signed. It contained 8 articles, the FIRST DECLARING BOUNDARIES AS THEY EXIST UNTIL TODAY. Article 2, 3, 4, and 5 concerned the constitution of a commission to demarcate the boundary. Article 7 which was the reason of the dispute later, called on both parties to establish “the easiest communication (either by means of a cart road, or employing the rivers, or both united, according to the opinion of the surveying engineers), between the fittest place on the Atlantic Coast, near the settlement of Belize, and the capital of Guatemala”. The problem with Guatemala is that its new constitution in 1945, declared Belize to be a part of Guatemala. As from then Guatemala has on several occasions threatened to invade Belize, this prompted Britain to reinforce their protecting force in Belize. Guatemala then timidly subsided until future time.

The cart road was never built, and after sporadic negotiations over 80 years, Guatemala ended up repudiating the treaty in 1940, claiming that although it appeared to be a boundary treaty, it was in reality a disguised treaty of cession by which Guatemala ceded British Honduras (Belize) to Britain. That article 7 represented the compensation to Guatemala and that since it was never fulfilled then the treaty was void and the territory should be reverted to Guatemala. But here, precisely was where Guatemala’s mistake was; there are experts and historians that agree that GUATEMALA FAILED AS MUCH AS BRITAIN IN COMPLYING TO FULFILL THEIR PART IN THAT ARTICLE 7. For that reason Belize remained with the same boundaries as it is today. Belize had become the colony of “British Honduras” in 1862, with the existing borders as it is today.

With these facts in hand it becomes clear that Guatemala’s claim is UNFOUNDED, VOID and it clearly shows they lack good faith as well; making them nothing less than a Bully. GUATEMALA NOR SPAIN HAS EVER OCCUPIED BELIZE SO THEY HAVE NEVER HAD LEGAL RIGHTS OVER BELIZE. Guatemala did not even once protect, much less defend their so called sovereignty over the settlement (Belize). On the other hand the Captaincy of Yucatan, Mexico did it five times, but failed on the last attempt. The settlement which eventually became Belize was populated first by indigenous people the (MAYAS), then by the British, then their African slaves and on the latter part by the influx of the other ethnic groups and people that make up Belize today.

In 1964 Belize attained Full Internal Self Government. Independence was to follow soon. The unfounded Guatemala claim delayed it. Belize needed to internationalize its cause to gain independence with ALL its territory intact. Not a square centimeter would be ceded to Guatemala was the Belize mantra. Belize had to lobby for international support to become independent. First it was CARICOM, then the Commonwealth of Nations, and around the world to lobby for support to self determination. Of great importance and impact was the support of the Non – Aligned Movement. In August 1975, Belize won the movement’s full support for a secure independence with territorial integrity, with the existing borders as it is today.

Finally, in 1980 the USA changed its policy of neutrality and voted in favor of the United Nations resolution that called for the independence of Belize. It demanded the secure independence of Belize with ALL ITS TERRITORY INTACT, before the next session of the UN in 1981. It called for Britain to continue to defend Belize, and on all countries to come to its assistance. 139 countries voted in favor of the resolution, with 7 abstentions and NONE AGAINST, GUATEMALA REFUSED TO VOTE. When Guatemala refused to vote it was because she had accepted that her claim over Belize is void and invalid; thus accepting the will of UN resolution. Guatemala had finally given up her unfounded claim. It is important to note that UN resolution requested at the same time that the relevant organs of the UN to take appropriate steps “to facilitate the attainment of independence by Belize and to GUARANTEE ITS SECURITY and TERRITORIAL INTEGRITY THERAFTER”. This thereafter is very important and gives assurance to Belize. This means all the territory with its borders as it was then and thereafter. So Belize had as from then well defined borders, NOT ARTIFICIAL BORDERS NOR ADJACANCY ZONE AS THE MINISTER OF INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS, Mr. Hubert Elrington says.

In concrete, Belize is not just a piece of vacant, barren land, no; Belize is now a nation where the citizens, the PEOPLE, had, and still have a right to self determination to gain independence. This was approved by the UN and became a reality in 1981. UN very clearly and unequivocally stated: to guarantee BELIZE’S security and territorial integrity then and THEREAFTER. Now the Anglo – Guatemalan dispute is between Britain and Guatemala NOT Belize; Belize is present in the negotiations to guarantee its territorial integrity and sovereignty. It is the Anglo-Guatemalan dispute. Anglo means BRITISH. The settlement cannot include any land cession of the NEW INDEPENDENT Belize. The dispute cannot consider any Belizean territory; Belize has nothing to settle with bully Guatemala. Again, let THEM resolve their problem, but No territorial claim over Belize can be entertained. Belize is there to safeguard, to guarantee its territorial integrity.

My question is: WHY take the dispute to the International Court of Justice (ICJ) if UN has declared Belize independent with ALL ITS TERRITORY INTACT? Well that’s it. So what, UN mandates don’t have to be taken into consideration now? Of course YES! All has been said by UN, and very clearly too. After all even if ICJ would declare that Guatemala’s claim is unfounded, is null and void, ICJ has no power to oblige Guatemala to accept that decision. Guatemala, after the case, can still refuse to accept the decision of the International Court of Law and continue claiming Belize if they so wish.

Going to ICJ plus Referendum are waste of badly needed money and time. In addition Belize might end up losing. We know that certain giant foreign multi- million powers would be more than happy to hand Belize over to Guatemala. WE MUST ALL BE VIGILANT AND SAY NO ICJ, NO REFERENDUM as well. If Guatemala didn’t invade Belize before, or right after independence when they were furiously, fiery red hot and humiliated by UN’s resolution, it is very unlikely they will do it now or in the future. If they would dare to invade, they would immediately be expelled by UN as no nation can invade another according to UN laws.

SO LET US NOT BE INTIMIDATED neither by bully Guatemala nor by anyone. If we roll “our tails” like a frightened puppy Guatemala will be encouraged to persist in their NONSENSE. Belt up Belizeans, Belize is definitely not for grabs. Belize is for Belizeans with all its territory intact. Like it or not. Let us stand for our right no matter what. Let Britain and Guatemala settle their differences leaving Belize alone with its existing borders intact. Our territory is not for any sort of negotiation with no one. All of Belize with its existing borders is for Belizeans, period. So Mr. Elrington, Minister of Foreign Affairs don’t come with any treacherous silly negotiations as Belize has REAL BORDERS NOT artificial borders as you say. If you are not for Belize you are against Belize, if you are against Belize, you are against UN, yes, you are against UN! I have said!!!

18 Solid Reasons why Belize should not go to the ICJ

  1. The ICJ does NOT guarantee that Belize will remain with all its territory intact as it is since Belize became a crown colony in 1862 and after it became Independent in 1981.
  2. Going to ICJ is like buying lottery (Boledo). We may win but we may LOSE. We have proof of many court cases where injustice prevails; the innocent are found guilty and the guilty walk away free. We stand a good chance of winning, however, IF WE LOSE, WE WILL LOSE OUR LAND. Our country is too much to lose. We simply cannot, and will not take that chance.
  3. Belize is a sovereign nation member of United Nations. Even Guatemala accepted this fact although reluctantly. Guatemala cannot be trusted because they always change their position in their claim with time.
  4. The determination of the Belizean people WAS, IS, AND WILL always be: To be a Sovereign and Independent Nation with ALL ITS TERRITORY INTACT.
  5. Neither Guatemala nor Spain ever occupied nor settled in Belize, NEVER. Guatemala has NEVER EVER had legal rights over the territory, nation of Belize.
  6. Whenever Spain attacked to expel the British from this land, all 5 attacks (including the last, which was called The Battle of ST. George’s Caye in 1798) came from The Captaincy of Yucatan, Mexico; NEVER from Guatemala. If they didn’t bother to defend this land is because it DID NOT BELONG TO THEM.
  7. Belize is not a piece of barren land. Belize is a country of people. These people, BELIZEANS, have always owned this land. Belizeans DO NOT WANT TO BE A PART OF GUATEMALA.
  8. Probabilities are so high that Belize has a large reserve of petroleum, for that reason Guatemala started with their nonsensical, unfounded claim once more.
  9. Guatemala is a poor nation, so poor that some people have been dying of hunger there. This may happen to Belizeans once we are incorporated to Guatemala. We can’t even think about it. In addition they are racists. They have killed thousands upon thousands of their indigenous people. General Efrain Rios Montt ex-president of Guatemala was taken to court because he was one of the most vicious genocide perpetrators in Guatemala.
  10. ICJ cannot stop Guatemala to continue claiming Belize. If the decision happens to be in favor of Belize, they can and will continue their unfounded claim. They will continue their claim because the Constitution of Guatemala says Belize is for them. So ICJ’s decision won’t change that.
  12. Do you want Belize to disappear as a nation? From Sibun River to Sarstoon River will be for Guatemala. In addition, although Mexico is not claiming Belize; BUT if the division is done should Guatemala win the case, then Mexico automatically is by that decision owner of the rest of Belize, from Sibun River to Rio Hondo. This means BELIZE WILL NO LONGER BE!
  13. There will be a severe psychological, cultural and language mal adjustment and trauma for the people if the southern part of Belize is given to Guatemala which will take decades to overcome, if it can actually be overcome.
  14. Do Belizeans in the west and south want to belong to Guatemala??? If yes go to ICJ. If NOT SAY NO, NO, NO TO ICJ.
  15. This is an Anglo- Guatemalan Dispute, Anglo means British, how comes Belize is now in it, and at stake??? Let Britain solve their dispute with Guatemala, if there is any. HOWEVER THEY MUST RESPCECT OUR TERRITORIAL INTEGRITY AND INDEPENDENCE TOO. Belize DID NOT, CANNOT INHERIT THE DISPUTE. Belize is INDEPENDENT with defined boundaries. United Nations accepted Belize as a nation, because it is a nation SEPARATE FROM GUATEMALA. Belize got its independence from England not Guatemala.
  16. We CANNOT trust ICJ because they have ulterior interests, backed up by a couple powerful nations WHO WANT BELIZE TO BE A PART OF GUATEMALA.
  17. Government of Belize has not had the courage, the “BALLS” to tell Guatemala in a firm way that their claim is unfound and void, that Belize will NEVER relinquish a square centimeter of our land. On the contrary they allow Guatemala to take the initiative to say what will be done. It was Guatemala who proposed first going to ICJ.
  18. Guatemala failed to ratify the treaty within the stipulated 6 months done in 1862 with the British, and when they did she (Guatemala) was informed by the British Government that the treaty had lapsed with Guatemala’s failure to meet its requirements and that Great Britain would NOT COMPLY with it.

Anyway Belize got its independence from England but IF a crooked, unbiased, unjust decision comes up WE WILL NOT RELINQUISH OUR LAND we had our independence from England and WE WILL DEAMAND IT FROM GUATEMALA AS WELL. BELIZE IS FOR BELIZEANS!!!



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