The Arab Spring of ISIS, Al-Qaeda, and the Muslim Brotherhood
In 2011 seven different Muslim countries erupted almost simultaneously into street uprisings by rebel civilians blaming the unrest on brutal dictators and other economic conditions. Tunisia, Egypt, Bahrain, Libya, Yemen, Syria and Iran. Most think this was all a spontaneous outcry for democracy, and not an organized siege organized behind the scenes by the Military Industrial Complex through operatives of the Muslim Brotherhood. In three of those countries, the Obama administration openly called for the leaders of existing regimes to step down; Egypt, Tunisia and Syria. In Libya, he sent in war planes to fire guns on Libyan government positions, without congressional approval. In Egypt, Hosni Mubarak was an ally of the United States and of Israel.
The Obama administration has been reaching out to Islamic militant groups
in the Middle East, in Egypt it was the Muslim Brotherhood, using 'The Arab Spring' as the reason. The 'Arab Spring' publicly, began as a democratic movement to replace harsh dictators, but it was quickly usurped by Islamist groups, in Afghanistan, Libya and Iraq it was the militant group ISIS, Al-Qaeda in Iraq was ISIS before it was re-branded. Although it's important to understand the history of these Islamic militant groups, it is equally important to understand what politicians and the media are saying when they use the terms: 'Islamist', 'Islamic', as well as a the term, 'caliphate'. Understanding of these terms will more clearly define the politics of the Middle East and the Military Industrial Complex's roll in the process.
The Hegelian Dialectic Paradigm of ISIS
the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria feeds the flames of middle East problem, reaction, solution war machine. The CIA worked to help the Libyan rebels topple Gaddafi and the airstrikes against the Libyan government was ordered by the Obama Administration. The Libyan rebels included Al-Qaeda linked jihadists, who fought against allied troops in Iraq.
In Syria, the Obama administration supplied weapons to the rebels that was ending up in the hands of Jihadists, and for two years the U.S. government knew that this was happening, but they kept doing it. ISIS is extremely useful, essentially doing the Industrial Military Complex's dirty work, bringing to fruition the next phase of divide and conquer, the Hegelian Dialectic of the Arab Spring.
Problem: Build up a dictator or extremist group which can then be used to wage proxy wars against opponents. Reaction: After the ISIS mission of mass executions, beheadings and crucifixions, the new face of evil is publicized through the major medias.
Solution: The public support for the government provided solution of military intervention, hence another war with much profitability for the tail runners who are funding and controlling the Industrial Military Complex. Zbigniew Brzezinski provided the Hegelian Dialectic for the Islamic extremists in Pakistan and Afghanistan, where the Industrial Military Complex created Al-Qaeda, this Hegelian Dialectic has been performed time and time again over the past century and the Arab Spring has been a ongoing process since or before September 11 2001, or 911.
G-8 Pledges $40 Billion for 'Arab Spring'
The Group of Eight industrialized economies pledged to provide billions of dollars in funding to the overthrown nations in North Africa and the Middle East. At their two-day meeting in the Normandy seaside town, individual G-8 members offered new specific financial commitments for Egypt and Tunisia, which launched the 'Arab Spring' revolutions, they pledged that international development banks in which G-8 members are top shareholders would supply more than $20 billion in aid for economic transitions.
French President Nicolas Sarkozy said a further $10 billion would come in the form of bilateral aid from G-8 members and another $10 billion was offered by Saudi Arabia, Qatar and Kuwait. Egyptian economic analysts said the funding pledged by the G-8 would provide valuable financial support in an economic crisis. 'We see this as very positive for the business climate and investment'.
The Arab Spring carried high stakes for the G-8 Nations
The U.S., U.K., Japan, Canada, Russia, France, Germany and Italy. The G-8 leaders called their agreement to stand behind the Arab Spring nations the 'Deauville Partnership' refined it and extended it to other new democracies in the region. G-8 leaders called for the ouster of Libya's Moammar Gadhafi, and Russia finally abandoned its support for Col. Gadhafi by signing up to the group's unanimous statement which declared that 'Gadhafi and the Libyan government had failed to fulfill their responsibility to protect the Libyan population and had lost all legitimacy'.
The first of three tactics the Islamists pursued in their protest-infiltration strategy was avoidance of any statement or action that might associate the demonstrations with long term Muslim Brotherhood goals. Members were put on notice, no mention of Shariah or the caliphate. The second was to focus on the affected regimes, not on the West. U.S., European and even Israeli flag burning were forbidden. The third tactic involved invoking Shabab al Thawra (English: 'youth of revolution'), a rubric the Islamists used repeatedly to camouflage their predatory intentions with the uprisings’ secular, liberal democratic lexical accouterments. While masses, and particularly real revolutionary youth, were exploding against dictators from Egypt to Libya and Yemen to Syria, Islamist networks were systematically climbing the ladder of each national revolt.
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