[L'Avenir, Republic of Congo]



Tehran Times, Islamic Republic of Iran

Egyptians and All Arabs Must Beware of 'Global Ruling Class'


Does it make any sense for Iran's regime to encourage 'people power' uprisings across the Arab world, only months after a its own sham election and the suppression of its people? Sensible or not, this article from Iran's state-controlled Tehran Times encourages Arabs in Egypt and elsewhere to continue to rise up against their oppressive rulers, but warns them not to play into the hands of the West's global manipulators.


By Hamid Golpira


February 1, 2010


Islamic Republic of Iran - Tehran Times - Home Page (English)

TEHRAN: The dominoes are beginning to fall in the Arab world, and it all began in Tunisia. In December 2010 and January 2010, a series of street protests led to the ouster of Tunisia’s former president, Zine El Abidine Ben Ali, who fled to Saudi Arabia January 14.


The events in Tunisia have set off a chain reaction across the entire Arab world, with citizens inspired by Tunisia's people power movement. Major demonstrations have been held in Yemen, Egypt, Algeria, and Jordan, and there have been smaller demonstrations and minor incidents in Saudi Arabia, Mauritania, Oman, Sudan, and Libya.


At one demonstration in Jordan on January 14, protesters demanded that Prime Minister Samir Rifai and his cabinet step down. After demonstrations in Yemen on January 23, President Ali Abdullah Saleh announced that he would step down when his current term expires in 2013.


Every day over the past week, demonstrations in Egypt have gained steam, and it appears that President Hosni Mubarak may have to step down.


The situation has been compared to the fall of the Berlin Wall in 1989, which led to the collapse of communism in Eastern Europe's Soviet satellite states.


But there are major differences between the events of 1989 and the Arab awakening of 2011.


The present confrontation in the Arab world isn't between authoritarian regimes and the forces of democracy. The era of the authoritarian regimes is over. It may take a little longer for some to fall, but eventually they'll all be gone. Even their patrons in the West are abandoning Arab dictators, as evidenced by Ben Ali’s hasty departure.



Le Quotidien d’Oran, Algeria: Mubarak, Friends Scheme to Short-Circuit Egypt Revolt

Salzburger Nachrichten, Austria: America Must Act or Cede Egypt to the Islamists

Sueddeutsche Zeitung, Germany: America's' 'Shameful' Faustian Bargain Unravels

Guardian Unlimited, U.K.: Mubarak Regime 'Still Very Much in Power'

Hankyoreh, South Korea: Egypt: Will U.S. Pick the Right Side this Time?

Global Times, China: Egypt, Tunisia Raise Doubts About Western Democracy

Kayhan, Iran: Middle East Revolutions Herald America's Demise

Sydney Morning Herald: Revolution is in the Air, But U.S. Sticks to Same Old Script

The Telegraph, U.K.: America's Secret Backing for Egypt's Rebel Leaders

Debka File, Israel: Sources: Egypt Uprising Planned in Washington Under Bush


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The powers that be who run the Western world have decided that it's no longer in their interests to support puppet Arab rulers running authoritarian regimes. So they've turned to Plan B, which may have been prepared decades ago and put on the shelf until needed.


In Plan B, the Western powers allow the Arab world's authoritarian regimes to collapse in an attempt to replace them with sham democracies run by puppet rulers beholden to their masters in the West.


Thus the current confrontation in the Arab world is actually between the forces of true democracy, who want independent states, and the forces of sham democracy, who seek to establish regimes run by friendly natives - which would be the same old neocolonialism with a new face.   



The forces of true democracy in the Arab world must be very careful choosing their new leaders, since the global ruling class doesn't want them to have independent governments and will do all in their power to prevent such a turn of events. And the globalists are adept at setting up governments that have all the trappings of democracy, but which are actually client states with their vassals in charge.


Everything is in flux in the Arab world, which is a good thing since it provides an opportunity for change and progress after so many years of stagnation. But there is also great danger, since the Machiavellian manipulators of the global ruling class are skilled at using chaos and plan decades ahead for such eventualities.


The dominoes are truly falling in the Arab world, but it still isn't clear which direction they're falling in.


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[Posted by WORLDMEETS.US February 3, 9:17pm]


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