Loi Malraux vs Monuments Historiques

Que choisir lorsque l'on veut investir tout en défendant le patrimoine français ? la Loi Malraux ou loi des Monuments Historiques ?
S'il existe quelques différences entre ces lois de défiscalisation, le principe général reste le même : investir dans un bâtiment classé monument historique par les bâtiments de France et profiter d'une réduction d'impôt proposée par l'État pour justement inciter les patrimoines financiers importants à investir dans la sauvegarde du patrimoine immobilier français pour que le pays garde sa richesse historique et son attractivité touristique.
L'histoire avec un grand H s'écrit grâce à des groupes de personnes défendant une cause qui leur est chère, nous allons prendre l'exemple des Tamil Tigers pour illustrer l'importance de la défense de son patrimoine acquis de haute lutte.

Tamil Tigers

In 1948 Sri Lanka became independent from the British Empire. The majority Sinhalese Sri Lankan government began a program of making the Sri Lanka a Buddhist Sinhalese Nation. The Official Language Act made Sinhalese the official language of Sri Lanka.

It began with the state sponsored settlement of Sinhalese in traditional Tamil lands. Then one million Tamils lost their Sri Lankan citizenship and many were repatriated to India.

In May 1958, a rumor that a Tamil had killed a Sinhalese sparked off nationwide communal riots. Hundreds of people, mostly Tamils, died. This disturbance was the first major episode of communal violence on the island since independence. The government declared a state of emergency and forcibly relocated more than 25,000 Tamil to the north.

Then Tamils were systematically removed from government jobs, parliament, and denied access to higher education.

In 1977 the Tamil people of Sri Lanka gave a mandate to seek autonomy. The Tamil United Liberation Federation took this mandate up by peaceful means. However these peaceful protests were ruthlessly crushed by the Sri Lankan Military. A number of armed guerrilla groups emerged and began an armed struggle for freedom. Currently the Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eelam are continuing the fight for freedom.

Since 1983 Sri Lanka has killed over 60,000 Tamils, displaced over 800,000, detained and tortured thousands in order to suppress Tamil demands for autonomy.