The (disgusting) world we live in

By IndepthAfrica
In Uncategorized
Apr 19th, 2012
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As billions are spent on weapons systems, on overthrowing governments, on arming terrorists perpetrating the most shocking crimes Humankind has seen in decades, a humanitarian catastrophe is looming right under the noses of the FUKUS-Axis in the Sahel region. There was money to arm the Libyan terrorists but not to save 15 million starving people.

Such is the disgusting world we live in, a world in which western powers can lie about and hide their true motives when discussing what they were planning in Libya, in a “we will fill in the details later” approach, and then promptly conducted the most spectacular mission creep, sending in special forces, aiding terrorists to slaughter civilians, murder, torture, rape and pillage, then have the audacity to claim the moral high ground.

These same terrorist-lovers were then surprised when the Russian Federation blocked their nasty manoeuvres in Syria, as they once again aided and abetted terrorists against the Government (as in Libya, still popular with the population in general) and once again spoke about dictators and repression while the forces they backed were doing exactly what? Committing massacres.

And these same terrorist-lovers, after having spent billions of dollars of the American, British and French taxpayer’s money, and I repeat, billions, in destroying Libya, strafing its water supply “to break their backs” and targeting its electricity grid, denying families with babies the right to electricity, look on nonchalantly while fifteen million people starve right under the noses of their special forces in the Sahel region, the region they destabilised by backing armed terrorists in Libya, where the Jamahiriya Government was fighting against the AQIM terrorist force.

The drought crisis has been exacerbated by military conflict which has spread from Libya across Niger to Mali and the result is that fifteen million people across the region are affected, in what the United Nations Organization terms a “cascading crisis”. In 2011, 200,000 children perished from malnutrition. Today, one million children are under threat, according to UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-Moon.

In a recent address to the Luxembourg Parliament, he stated “Across the region, we see growing conflict and unrest, more people being displaced, rising food and fuel prices and severe drought”, adding that “Simply put, we must do more – and do it quickly”.

The food and nutrition crisis has been caused by another cycle of drought and crop failure, leaving to death of livestock, a breakdown in nomadic communities, scarcity of food and water forcing people to travel huge distances in precarious conditions and on top of this, military conflict has spread to the area due to the destabilisation of the Libyan Jamahiriya by the FUKUS-Axis (France, UK, US and Israel). Ban Ki-Moon stated that the events in Libya made a difficult situation even worse:

“Many thousands returned home to the Sahel. Some were migrant workers, but others are armed fighters, criminal elements, bringing with them large quantities of light and heavy weapons and ammunition,” he said. The Tuareg rebellion in northern Mali, for example, has caused 200,000 people to flee.

And what is the response from the “developed” world? After spending billions of arming terrorists and destabilising an entire region, after repeating the exercise in Syria, the answer is a paltry 60 per cent under-funding for the regional humanitarian projects. Sure, they will claim there is a financial crisis and they simply do not have the money.

But they had the billions to spend on destroying the Libyan civilian infrastructure and how much are they paying the Syrian terrorists? Let us be honest – it is becoming increasingly apparent that they only use humanitarian projects as a means to gain credit points in the hearts and minds of the world community.

They have blood on their hands in Libya, they have blood on their hands in Syria and soon will have the blood of millions fo starving people on their hands as they sit smugly in their plush offices in Washington, Paris and London.

Timothy Bancroft-Hinchey

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