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7 avril 2011 4 07 /04 /avril /2011 09:04

 

Les choses, les camps, se décanteront en septembre lorsqu'il sera question de légaliser le futur Etat " palestinien", on verra bien qui diabolise qui, qui crie au loup à l'étranger tout en lui faisant toute la place en France et ailleurs...

 

En attendant, observons que l'on entend littéralement n'importe quoi concernant la Libye, la Côte d'Ivoire, l'Afghanistan... Ce sont d'ailleurs les mêmes qui hurlent encore au loup s'agissant de l'Irak actuel, parlant toujours de chaos pour ce dernier pays alors que les trois quarts du pays sont en paix, que les Kurdes au Nord et les shiites au Sud, les Sunnites non saddamisés (et alkaidaisés) au centre tentent de se structurer malgré le travail de sape des résidus du nationalisme arabe et des agents iraniens du khomeynisme. Les oiseaux de mauvais augure attendent bien sûr le départ des troupes US pour se déchaîner à la moindre bombe. Pareil pour l'Afghanistan alors que les trois quarts du pays là encore sont en voie de pacification tant et si bien que Petraeus s'ennuie et va accepter de devenir le patron de la CIA d'ici peu.

 

Quant à la Libye notons que, comme prévu, la Turquie freine des quatre fers au sein de l'OTAN, et ce certainement pas parce qu'il y aurait des combattants d'Al Keida infiltrés (il y en a aussi en France après tout...) mais parce que le parti islamique au pouvoir voit d'un mauvais oeil des pans antiers du monde dit "musulman" s'engager dans une voie qui va à l'encontre de son désir de restaurer l'empire ottoman d'antan ; aussi mieux vaut pour lui un Kadhafi qu'une révolution incertaine quant à ses propres intérêts.

 

Sauf qu'en Libye il est faux de dire qu'il s'agit encore une fois d'une lutte tribale (l'édito de Zemmour sur RTL jeudi 7 avril est consternant) alors que la Libye, comme le reste des pays du monde qui n'avaient pas encore été touchés, n'échappe pas au processus de fusion des tribus dans une structure sociologique nouvelle qui se nomme la modernité avec ses paramètres d'urbanité, d'évolution des autorités entre les sexes et entre les générations, et cela s'accentuerait encore s'il n'y avait pas la chape de plomb des dictatures du nationalisme arabe exprimant à leur façon l'islam réel. D'ailleurs ce nationalisme et son islam n'a pas pu maintenir le couvercle, même si ce dernier tient encore dans divers pays à coup de divisions, de saupoudrage, de mitraillages.

 

Idem en Côte d'Ivoire où il n'est pas vrai que la lutte soit principalement entre musulmans et chrétiens d'autant que le 1er ministre du nouveau président est chrétien et que l'un des principaux conseillers de l'ancien président est musulman.... Il est incroyable que les lunettes idéologiques du conservatisme frileux en viennent à créer la réalité désirée au détriment de la réalité réelle.

 

D'autant plus que les mêmes (je ne parle pas de Zemmour) qui s'horrifient de la présence d'islamistes dans ces diverses révolutions crient à l'islamophobie en France (le CRIF, Radio J, l'UEJF... par exemple) lorsque l'on montre (très modérément) du doigt les incohérences d'une politique franco-française qui s'auto-persuade que "les" musulmans qui prient dans les rues sont tous d'innocents croyants en manque de place, ce qui est hilarant ; mais ce n'est pas étonnant, sinon comme l'énième preuve de la condescendance classique des donneurs de leçons convertis au relativisme culturel à défaut de penser la complexité de l'universel démocratique ; c'est-à-dire en fait le retour à la perception de grand papa qui ne voyait qu'une religion (un peu poussiéreuse) dans l'islam alors qu'il s'agit toujours d'un système total en attente et qui veut, très humainement, se déployer le plus loin possible, tant qu'il ne rencontre pas d'obstacles ; or les mêmes qui s'affolent lorsqu'ils voient des manifestations de barbus en Tunisie, en Egypte, alors que le système démocratique permet normalement cela, s'offusquent lorsque en France certains émettent des réserves lorsqu'ils observent que les barbus ne se contentent pas de manifester mais font pression pour démultiplier les lieux de culte et les comportements rituels alors que nombre de Nord africains quittent l'islam sur la pointe des pieds en réalité ! tant ils se rendent compte que ce système total les empêchent de vivre pleinement la modernité, c'est-à-dire la liberté ; ne parlons pas des Berbères qui sont englués dans ce double bind (comment se détacher du système arabo-musulman alors que l'on adhère à sa croyance qui organise jusqu'à sa façon d'aller aux toilettes) tant et si bien qu'ils restent paralysés ; et c'est le même débat en Egypte autour de l'article 2, en Tunisie, en Libye, en Algérie, en Syrie, au Yémen, à Bahrein, et, bien sûr en Arabie Saoudite où les femmes sont en première ligne, ne parlons pas du Pakistan (où une femme Asia Bibi est accusée de blasphème et risque la mort). Aussi méfions-nous de ceux qui font la leçon à l'étranger et se courbent en France (jusqu'où vont-ils se courber ? Telle est la question...)

 


Pour en savoir plus sur la Libye :

Réunion publique à Paris à propos de la situation en Libye.

Vendredi 8 avril 2011 à 19h dans le 14e.

Un débat public et ouvert sur la situation en Libye aura lieu vendredi 8 avril à 19h dans le 14e arrondissement de Paris.

 

Local associatif

12, rue Moulin des Lapins

75014 Paris

Métro : Pernéty (Ligne 13)


Local associatif,
12, rue du Moulin des Lapins,
75014 Paris.
Métro : Pernéty (Ligne 13)




Renseignements
Tel : 09.51.90.76.91.
E-mail : tamazgha@wanadoo.fr


Ce débat est organisé à la veille du rassemblement de solidarité avec les Libyens en lutte qui aura lieu le samedi 9 avril au Trocadéro (Appel au rassemblement).

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Thot Har Megiddo 18/04/2011 15:13


Radical Islamist groups gaining stranglehold in Egypt

The rapid spread of Muslim political parties ahead of September's parliamentary elections has strengthened fears that Egyptian democracy will be dominated by radical Islamic movements.


By Damien McElroy, Cairo 5:24PM BST 17 Apr 2011

The Muslim Brotherhood, Egypt's largest Islamic movement and the founder of Hamas, has set up a network of political parties around the country that eclipse the following of the middle class
activists that overthrew the regime. On the extreme fringe of the Brotherhood, Islamic groups linked to al-Qeada are organising from the mosques to fill the vacuum left by the collapse of the
dictatorship.

The military-led government already faces accusations that it is bowing to the surge in support for the Muslim movements, something that David Cameron warned of in February when he said Egyptian
democracy would be strongly Islamic.

Benjamin Netanyahu, the Israeli prime minister, warned on Sunday that the direction of Egyptian politics was anti-Israeli. He told diplomats last week that Egyptian officials – including Nabil
al-Arabi, the foreign minister – were pandering to political militants by branding Israel as the "enemy".

"I am very concerned over some of the voices we've been hearing from Egypt recently," Mr Netanyahu said. "I'm especially concerned over the current Egyptian foreign minster's statements."

An Egyptian court on Saturday disbanded the National Democratic Party, which won 80 per cent of seats in parliament in December's rigged election. Hosni Mubarak, the ousted president, and his
protégés are under arrest and threatened by prison.

Mohammed Badie, the Muslim Brotherhood's spiritual leader, last week predicted the group's candidates would win 75 per cent of the seats it contested.

Fundamentalist factions have also emerged as parties. Gamaa al-Islamiya, an al-Qaeda linked group that promotes Salafist traditions has used its mosques as a political base for the first time since
the 1970s.

A scare campaign that a No vote in last months referendum would eliminate Islamic law from the Egyptian constitution ensured a 77 per cent Yes result.

But the April 6th movement that spearheaded protests has no clear plan for party politics. Diplomats have warned the demonstrators are not well prepared for elections.

"The leadership of the protests was so focused on the street-by-street detail of the revolution, they have no clue what to do in a national election," said a US official involved in the
demonstrations. "Now at dinner the protesters can tell me every Cairo street that was important in the revolution but not how they will take power in Egypt."

A clean-up campaign, including the laying of fresh grass on the roundabout, has transformed Tahrir Square, the focal point of protests. Last Friday was the first holiday since the outbreak of the
uprising that was protest-free at the square. Only the daily gathering of hundreds to perform Islamic prayer ceremonies is a reminder of the protests that topped Mr Mubarak.

Mahsud Arishie, a teacher visiting the square, said Egypt would be a different country in the wake of the uprising. "Muslims have their own space now where there is no pressure from the government,
only a direct connection to the Lord in the sky," he said as he made his way to the prayers. "That does not mean our country will be hostile to the West but it does mean we will do what we
want."

Although the leading contenders for Egypts presidency are independents, many have begun wooing the Muslim blocs. Front-runner Amr Moussa, the Arab League president, has conceded that its inevitable
that Islamic factions will be the bedrock of the political system.

As hardliners compete for street power, Egypt's Christians – who make up 10 per cent of the population – are emigrating in growing numbers.

Al-Masry al-Youm, an Egyptian newspaper, reported last week that the Canadian embassy had been swamped by visa requests from Coptic Christians.

Others are fighting back. Naquib Swiris, a Copt who is one of Egypt's richest men, has formed the Free Egyptians Party as a rallying point for a liberal democracy.
http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/africaandindianocean/egypt/8457030/Radial-Islamist-groups-gaining-stranglehold-in-Egypt.html


Thot Har Megiddo 16/04/2011 13:15


Gaddafi a controversial dictator
by Piero Gheddo
Few people know that Gaddafi worked to open schools and universities for women, guaranteed freedom for them to leave home unaccompanied, developed the country's economy. He asked John Paul II for
nuns who were nurses for Libyan hospitals. The appeal of Benedict XVI and Archbishop Martinelli to dialogue. With the end of Gaddafi the risk of Islamic fundamentalism grows.

Milan (AsiaNews) - The West has sided with opponents of the Muammar Gaddafi, who will have to choose between dying in a Tripoli reduced to rubble or accepting exile in a friendly country. At this
point it is only a question of time, and is superfluous to recall what the Pope has said many times. And again yesterday, March 27, after the Angelus, Benedict XVI said: "Faced with the
increasingly dramatic reports from Libya, my trepidation for the safety and security of civilians and my concern for the unfolding situation, currently signed by the use of arms, is growing. In
times of greatest tension, the need to put to use all means available to diplomacy becomes increasingly urgent and to support even the weakest signs of openness and willingness on both sides
involved, for reconciliation in search of peaceful and lasting solutions. In view of this, as I lift my prayer to the Lord for a return to harmony in Libya and the entire North African region, I
also appeal to the international bodies and all those in positions of military and political responsibility, for the immediate start of dialogue and the suspension of the use of weapons".

The bishop of Tripoli, Mgr. Giovanni Martinelli (AsiaNews.it, March 25) adds: "The war could have been avoided. A few days before Sarkozy decided to bomb, there were some glimmers of hope for real
mediation. But the bombs have damaged everything”.

Dictator since 1969, at first Gaddafi followed an anti-Western and anti-Italian line to the point of financing Islamic terrorism, extremist inspired Islamic mosques and madrassas around the world.
He expelled from Libya the 25 thousand Italians and other foreigners who were the backbone of the economy and public services, reducing his people to misery. In 1986, Reagan bombed the six tents,
inside the barracks, one of which housed the Libyan prime minister, who escaped by a miracle.

Isolated between pro-Western Egypt and Tunisia, he realized that the revolutionary line was destined to fail and so he gradually changed his policy: he may have continued to make revolutionary and
anti-Western speeches, but in practice, especially after the economic embargo was removed in 1998 and the embargo on arms sales in 2004, he started a process of rapprochement to the West and, what
is more important, the education of his people with schools and respect for the rights of man and woman .

I was in Libya in 2007 and have stayed in touch with friends. Gaddafi has used oil revenues to develop the country: roads, schools, hospitals, universities, low cost housing, the beginning of
industrialization and agricultural development bringing water to the desert, up to a depth of 600-800-1.000 m! Two water systems (built by South Korean) taking water from the desert to the coast,
900 km to the north.

The Gaddafi regime is supported by the tribes of Tripolitania, it has fought those of Cyrenaica, a region that has rebelled and easily won power in Benghazi and other cities. A traditional rivalry
that had already caused problems at the time of the Italian colonization. The recent uprising was not caused by poverty, such as those of Egypt and Tunisia, in fact, to date, of the many refugees
from the Maghreb countries, no Libyan has fled from Libya, a sign that people were not so badly off. The revolt is led by tribal rivalries (the tribes are called "Kabila") and also from the
oppression of a dictatorship that leaves no room for growth of popular involvement in politics and leadership of the country.

But we can not forget what the dictator has done: he sent girls to school and college, abolished polygamy and passed laws in favour of women in marriage: for example, he prohibited the use of
keeping girls and women locked in the rooms and walled courtyard of the house. Above all, he controlled and kept in check Islamic extremism. A committee of Islamic scholars in Tripoli prepared
religious texts in advance of Friday, sending them to all the mosques of the country, the imam had to read that text without adding or removing anything, on pain of loosing his position.

Until now there has been religious freedom in Libya. The 100 thousand Christians (no Libyans, all foreign workers in most part Egyptian Copts), albeit with many limitations, enjoy freedom of
worship and assembly. Caritas Libya is a well respected agency and often asked to intervene in certain situations. Two exceptional circumstances. In 1986, Gaddafi wrote to Pope John Paul II asking
for Italian nuns for hospitals. He built hospitals and clinics, but had not yet trained Libyan nurses. The request came from the good example of the two Italian Franciscan nurses who assisted
Gaddafi’s father until his death. In Libya today there are about 80 Catholic nuns (mainly Indian and Filipino, but also Italian) and 10 thousand Catholic nurses from the Philippines and India, as
well as many Filipino, Indian, Lebanese, Italian doctors. Archbishop Martinelli said to me: "The presence of these young Christian women, professionally trained, polite, attentive to the needs of
patients caring for them with love, are changing the image of Christianity among Muslims." This is not allowed in any other Islamic country.

A second fact. I was in the desert at 900-1000 km. from Tripoli, where because of water pulled up from the depths of the earth the region is blooming. A lake of 35 km long and cultivated fields and
towns, where 20 years ago there was nothing. The capital city in the region of Sabha has 80 thousand inhabitants, and is home to an Italian doctor and priest, Don Giovanni Bressan (Padova), was one
of the founders of the central hospital. Don Bressan gathered to him many refugees from African countries south of the desert (Nigeria, Cameroon, Chad, etc..) He founded a church, a school and a
community centre for them. The Africans work and are paid for three or more years, remaining in the south, then when they have enough money they attempt to reach Italy! They do all kinds of jobs
and are seen as honest and strong workers. Don Vanni (Giovanni) succeeds in stopping some families, others want to come to Italy, or Europe. The process towards full integration of Libya into the
modern world and the Charter of Rights had begun. I am not defending Gaddafi and his dictatorship, but it does seem only fair to testify aspects of his rule that have been completely ignored in
recent days.

On March 26, Magdi Cristiano Allam wrote about in the Italian newspaper “Il Giornale”: "In the war that has broken out in Libya and which sees Italy on the front line, the only real certainty,
beyond the intentions of those who unleashed it, is that the Islamists will win and that, consequently, the populations of eastern and southern shores of the Mediterranean will be increasingly
submissive to sharia, the Islamic law that denies fundamental human rights and legitimises theocratic dictatorship. An outcome that is exactly the opposite of the official proclamations of Sarkozy
and Obama and their excessive use of catchphrases such as 'freedom and democracy'. "
http://www.asianews.it/news-en/Gaddafi-a-controversial-dictator-21141.html


Thot Har Megiddo 09/04/2011 20:56


The scale of ethnic massacres in Ivory Coast began to emerge on Friday after UN investigators found over 100 dead bodies, some burned alive and others thrown down a well in the space of 24
hours.

Forces loyal to the newly elected and internationally recognised leader, Alassane Ouattara, are under suspicion of carrying out some of the murders, as well as those of his opponent, Laurent
Gbagbo.

A spokesman for the United Nations said human rights workers operating in Ivory Coast now feared they were witnessing a cycle of revenge killings.

There were reports of members of ethnic groups loyal to either side being singled out to be killed or saved.

On the country's borders, refugees also spoke of rape being used as a weapon against women and children, again by both sides as well as by opportunist militias.

A week ago, more than 200 bodies were found in the town of Duékoué. The latest bodies were found on Thursday in Duékoué and nearby towns in the west of the country, Guiglo and Blolequin.

"With these very ugly tit-for-tat killings in Duékoué and 100 more bodies found just yesterday, you're talking about quite an escalation," the United Nations spokesman, Rupert Colville, told a
press conference in Geneva.
http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/africaandindianocean/cotedivoire/8439525/Ivory-Coast-French-helicopters-launch-rockets-at-Gbagbos-palace.html


Thot Har Megiddo 09/04/2011 20:25


El-Baradeï menace Israël !
http://www.israel7.com/2011/04/el-baradei-menace-israel/