When will the Lautoka mill re-open?

On 24 July the regime’s FSC boss, Abdul Khan said that the Lautoka mill would be closed for 5 – 10 days. FDN said, this meant a 2 weeks minimum closure when translated from regime lies. On Sunday Abdul Khan said he hoped the Lautoka mill would re-open on Tuesday next week. Does that mean today, which would be 2 weeks as we predicted, or is it Tuesday next week, which would be 3 weeks? Meanwhile, cane is being carted all the way to the Rarawai mill, which has the worst performance of tonnes of cane to tonnes of sugar. In 2010 it needed more than 15 tonnes of cane to produce a tonne of sugar. This means a lot of cane is being wasted while the Lautoka mill remains closed.

Fiji Live August 04, 2013 Lautoka mill could be open next week: FSC

3 Responses to “When will the Lautoka mill re-open?”

  1. The Sugarman Says:

    The illegal Regime is reaping what it sowed. In other words, they are harvesting what they planted. When people are being suppressed illegally and forced to do things they don’t want to do, God has a way of repaying back what they did. You see, He is a friend of the oppressed. When Abdul Khan, Manasa Vaniqi and Bainimarama spewed out lies that FSC was doing well and that a major financial turnaround had taken place, God made sure they eat their words by doing what He did. With sugar cane production at an all time low, Fiji’s biggest sugar mill is now already down for 2 weeks, and FSC surely cannot handle this. It is only when you speak the truth that truth can be reaped.

  2. Another one bites the dust Says:

    Indeed @ sugarman.

    There goes Diplomacy101 @ the interesting “save-Fiji’s-face long-winded explanation” by PNG’s PM.

  3. The Collapse Says:

    so no money from the onetalks for the fnpf Vodafone deal…are more pension cuts in line over and above the 52% cut already in place??
    the young people who support this regime will regret it when their retirement time comes and they find that there is nothing left. provident funds collapse like any investment irrespective of how big they are. Remember AMP in Australia? Fijis fnpf is no where as big. And worse, the regime cannot prop it up because it has drained the fund into risky investments. If no elections next year no increased investment, collapsed tourism leads to collapsed Fiji Airways leads to collapsed fund. Double trouble coming up young peoples. Raise your voices now or forever suffer in poverty.

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