Anarchisten, Indymedia und ein Mord
Da ich derzeit etwas von Nachrichten abgeschnitten bin, verschone ich alle vom Thema Libyen.
Stattdessen kurz ein anderes Thema:
Friedlich demonstrierende Kommunisten wurden vor dem griechischem Parlament am 20. Oktober von militanten Anarchisten, womöglich von Staat und Polizei geheim angestachelt, angegriffen. Dabei starb ein Gewerkschafter.
With the killing of Libya’s leader Muammar Gaddafi this past week, NATO is celebrating what, in their view, is a great victory. However, this so-called “victory” has nothing to do with democracy, freedom or justice; it is part of a broad, insidious geopolitical strategy that has been on NATO’s drawing board for years. And what is even more frightening than the bloodlust being shamelessly splashed across the mainstream media is the fact that this latest manoeuver is merely a small part of a much wider military agenda with potentially catastrophic consequences.
Prof. Michel Chossudovsky Global Research
Towards a World War III Scenario
The war on Libya is an integral part of the broader military agenda in the Middle East and Central Asia which until recently consisted of three distinct areas of conflict: Afghanistan and Pakistan (the AfPak War), Iraq, Palestine.
These four war theaters are interrelated. They are part of a broader region of conflict, which extends from North Africa and the Middle East, engulfing a large part of the Mediterranean basin, to China’s Western frontier with Afghanistan, and Northern Pakistan.
P. Ngigi Njoroge
I get terribly affected by the kind of things that are happening today, and confess to not being able to be dispassionate.
But some important facts we should keep in view if we want to remain sane and work out a saving response to European and American criminal aggression against us are the following.
Muammar Gaddafi came from an Arab tribe living in Libya. He belonged to a culture completely different from American and European culture. He therefore did not—and never pretended to—champion Western values of so-called “democracy” and “freedom”.
This, however, did not prevent him from being a force for good for his people and for some other African peoples. When 42 years ago he took over power through a BLOODLESS coup—mark this: he did not have to slaughter his own people to overthrow King Idris’s government (a lethargic government that allowed the Libyan people to live in poverty and underdevelopment) —he took measures to ensure that Libya’s oil wealth was used for the benefit of the Libyan people.