Category Archives: Interview

Gallery

“In Libia, un regime che non rappresenta le tribú di Jamahiriya” ~ Intervista di Roberta Barbi a Paolo Sensini

This gallery contains 1 photos.

Paolo Sensini – “In Libia, non c’è un governo che rappresenti la totalità delle tribù, dei gruppi, delle formazioni che sono lì: c’è il governo di unità nazionale a Tripoli, voluto dall’Onu – appoggiato sostanzialmente dalle forze di Misurata, che si sono avvicinate molto dappresso a Sirte – e ci sono le forze invece che fanno riferimento al generale Khalifa Haftar, a Tobruk, che è appoggiato da Egitto e Francia. Anch’egli sta spingendo e si è avvicinato a Sirte. Gli americani sono intervenuti ottemperando a un patto che era già implicito nell’investitura di al Sarray.” Continue reading

Advertisements
Gallery

Libia, dopo l’ennesima guerra “boomerang” dell’occidente, l’Isis è a mille KM dall’Italia ~ Intervista a Paolo Sensini, autore di ‘Libia 2011’, sull’incubo dimenticato dai media

This gallery contains 2 photos.

Dopo l’ennesima guerra “boomerang” dell’Occidente, ora l’Isis è in Libia, a mille chilometri dall’Italia.

L’allarme è stato lanciato dall’inviato speciale delle Nazioni Unite, Bernardino Leon che, lo scorso 7 ottobre, ha affermato:
“Gli jihadisti dello Stati islamico sono già presenti in Libia e la loro minaccia è concreta”.

Il governo italiano è silente ma l’emergenza per l’Italia è in atto. Dal Paese nordafricano, che si affaccia sul Mediterraneo e dista poche ore di navigazione dalle nostre coste, proviene la quasi totalità dei flussi di migranti che sbarcano in Sicilia.

“Un’eventuale avanzata dei miliziani sunniti dello Stato islamico (Is o Isis) moltiplicherà i flussi di migranti in fuga dalle violenze”
– sostiene Paolo Sensini, autore di “Libia 2011” (ed. Jaca Book – 2011) e “Divide et impera. Strategie del caos per il XXI secolo nel Vicino e Medio Oriente” (ed. Mimesis – 2013) –.

Continueranno i traffici di esseri umani con i quali le milizie libiche si finanziano la guerra e il rischio di infiltrazioni terroristiche diventerebbe altissimo. Inoltre, gli interessi energetici e commerciali dell’Italia in Libia sarebbero irrimediabilmente compromessi”… Continue reading

Gallery

Libyan Assembly votes in favor of ‘sharia law’

This gallery contains 1 photos.

Muammar Gaddafi warned about this sort of steps being taken especially by Takfiris in Benghazi, where al-Qaeda is imposing his version of “Wahhabi law” on the country which was mostly a secular state. Libya’s national assembly has voted in favor … Continue reading

Gallery

The truth on anti-Islam film protests: Interview to the Gran Mufti of Syria – La verità sulle proteste contro il film anti-Islam: Intervista al Gran Mufti di Siria (ENG-FRA-ITA subtitles)

This gallery contains 1 photos.

* * As a respected Islamic leader, Dr Hassoune rejects the concept of the Holy war. He says the violence could not be justified by any religion. In One of his speeches, Dr Hassoun said “no war is Holy , … Continue reading

Gallery

Interview to a Green Libyan soldier: “Libyans [mercenaries] Return From Syria in Boxes” (Video)

This gallery contains 1 photos.

* * A Green Libyan Soldier Speaks (He was wounded during the war) The blurring of identity is necessary for fear of retribution to family. Libya is now Hell – Multiple Militias control everything Kidnappings, torture and summary killings are … Continue reading

Gallery

I giornalisti siriani rapiti dai terroristi sono stati liberati dall’Esercito Arabo Siriano – The Syrian journalists kidnapped by the terrorists 1 weeks ago have been freed from the Syrian Arab Army – (Text + Video with ENG-ITA subtitles)

This gallery contains 1 photos.

* Video by RyuzakeroV1 (ENG-ITA subtitles) * Giornalisti siriani liberati dall’Esercito Siriano-16/8/2012 Le Forze Armate Siriane hanno liberato, in un operazione di alta professionalità militare, la squadra del canale satellitare siriano al-Ikhbariya, i quali erano stati rapiti da un gruppo … Continue reading

Gallery

The Truth about Syria on a French Radio – La Verità sulla Siria su una Radio francese (Video with ENG-ITA subtitles)

This gallery contains 1 photos.

* In one episode of the famous morning transmission conducted by Jean Jacques Bourdin (Bourdin & co.) the topic is Syria. A member of the opposition would have to be guest of transmission but given her last minute unavailability, Stephane … Continue reading

Gallery

Syria, Tremseh Massacre: The Truth – La verità sul massacro di Tremseh (Video with ENG-ITA subtitles)

This gallery contains 1 photos.

* Confessions by terrorists – Confessione dei terroristi * Posted by Ryuzakero, 18 Juli 2012. Reloaded & Supported by LibyanFreePressNetwork at http://wp.me/p1DGte-1Z8 * * *

Gallery

President Bashar al-Assad: “Syria Built its Policy on National & Popular Compass” – “la Siria costruisce la sua politica su Direttive Nazionali e Popolari” (Video & Text)-(ENG-ITA)

This gallery contains 1 photos.

* President al-Assad : Syria Built its Policy on National & Popular Compass, We Don’t Accept any Type of Solution from Abroad Regardless of its Content DAMASCUS, SANA – June 29, 2012 –  President Bashar al-Assad stressed that the national … Continue reading

Gallery

NTC finance rat-minister admitted that “rebels” were mercenaries – Ministro ratto delle finanze del CNT ammette che i “ribelli” erano mercenari

This gallery contains 2 photos.

* In an interview released to Reuters, Hassan Ziglam, NTC finance rat-minister said to want resign because of “wastage of public funds” in fact he claimed that many rats are swindling their own rat-government by receiving, through false information, much … Continue reading

Gallery

Some crimes do not go on prescription: Mercenaries & Butchers, Rats & Renegade (+Video with interview)

This gallery contains 1 photos.

* Interview from 14/05/2011 TRANSCRIPTION REBEL: She told us “Please this is not our ways or what our faith or our Islam condones. Please why are you doing this?” REPORTER: And you didn’t listen to her? REBEL: No. REPORTER: Because … Continue reading

Gallery

SHOCKING: interview with a man who has been tortured for months in Misurata’s jails (+3 Video)

This gallery contains 1 photos.

* Interview with a man who has been tortured for months in Misurata’s jails * TRANSCRIPTION OF THE INTERVIEW 1.This is a Pal-Talk conversation in which a Green ex prisoner in the Barbarian jails of Misurata rats is revealing of … Continue reading

Gallery

Direct Democracy: The Secret of the Effectiveness of Peoples` Resistance to Imperialism

This gallery contains 4 photos.

“Journey to the Libyan Jamahiriya“ (20-26 May 2000) by The Pacifists of Tunis * “Libya, which has been described as  “Gaddafi’s military dictatorship” is actually the largest democratic State in the world. In 1977 the JAMAHIRIYA was proclaimed by the … Continue reading

Gallery

International Workers Day: Muammar Qaddafi on Democracy in Industry

This gallery contains 1 photos.

* “We celebrate today the first of May, the international workers day; but the real workers’ day is the one on which all workers of the world are liberated from slavery and when they become partners instead of wage workers… … Continue reading

Gallery

SHOCKING: interview with a girl who had escaped from Tripoli prison

This gallery contains 1 photos.

* * A SHOCKING INTERVIEW WITH A GIRL WHO HAD ESCAPED FROM TRIPOLI PRISON – by Konstantyn Scheglikov – – Here is an interview with a girl who had escaped from Tripoli prison. We want to thank translators from Arabic to … Continue reading

Gallery

EVER GREEN – Muammar Gaddafi interview on 25 Sep 2009 (Video)

This gallery contains 1 photos.

* * Muammar Gaddafi, the Libyan leader, after the United Nations General Assembly in New York, 2009, in an interview with Al Jazeera… Gaddafi repeated his belief that a two-state solution is not a feasible approach to resolving the Israeli-Palestinian … Continue reading

Gallery

Old dream and Zionist project: divide Libya and the Arab countries (Text + 2 Video)

This gallery contains 1 photos.

* Eastern Libya declares autonomy * * Cyrenaica, the eastern region of Libya, has elected a regional congress and declared semi-autonomy from the capital Tripoli. The “blatant call for fragmentation” of the country was condemned by Libya’s ruling NTC. Thousands … Continue reading

Gallery

CrossTalk on Libya: “Tribal Loyalty Is Strong” – (Video)

This gallery contains 1 photos.

CrossTalk on Libya: “Tribal loyalty is strong” What does the post-Gaddafi era look like? Where will new Libyan leaders come from? And is there any future for the NTC? Is the civil war still unraveling? CrossTalking with Diana Johnstone, Nick … Continue reading

Gallery

Against AFRICOM – Cynthia McKinney on GRTV

This gallery contains 1 photos.

Established in 2007, the United States African Command (AFRICOM) has been at the heart of the US agenda to secure the continent and its resources against America’s supposed enemies. Now, many are questioning AFRICOM’s role on the continent at all. … Continue reading

Gallery

Kadhafi Interview (old but everGreen Video)

This gallery contains 1 photos.

Le colonel Kadhafi dans une interview ancienne, toujours intéressant et d’actualité Colonel Gaddafi in an old interview, always interesting and topical Una vecchia intervista al colonnello Gaddafi, sempre interessante e attuale Font: DESINFORMEZ3VOUS

Gallery

Recensione a Libia 2011 di Paolo Sensini

This gallery contains 1 photos.

a cura di Giacomo Guarini – Eurasia-rivista – Il saggio di Paolo Sensini Libia 2011(Milano 2011) rappresenta un’opera fondamentale per chi volesse ripercorrere le vicende belliche che hanno insanguinato l’altra sponda del Mediterraneo nell’anno in corso. L’opera è divisa in … Continue reading

Gallery

President Bashar al-Assad interview with Barbara Walters from ABC News on 07-12-2011 (Video+Full Transcript)

This gallery contains 1 photos.

Full Transcript of Assad’s interview 08/dec/11 – transcript by Ozyism Walters: Mr. President, you have invited us to Damascus and you have not given an interview to the American media since this crisis began. What is it you want us … Continue reading

Gallery

TNC Leaders all Abroad – Syria & Libya Parallels (2 Video)

This gallery contains 1 photos.

TNC Leadership cannot remain in Tripoli, because of BelHaj’s Alqaeda, and they’re not even safe in Benghazi – So they are to be found in Malta or Turkey! There will be a major battle in Tripoli in the next few … Continue reading

Gallery

Eurasia intervista Paolo Sensini sulla Libia

This gallery contains 1 photos.

Giacomo Guarini intervista Paolo Sensini – Abbiamo intervistato Paolo Sensini,  autore dell’opera “Libia 2011”[1]. Un saggio molto interessante che offre nella prima parte un’agile narrazione di cento anni di storia libica incastonati fra due eventi luttuosi per il paese: la … Continue reading

Gallery

Lizzie Phelan interviews the son of Dr. Abuzaid Dorda (Video interview + Text)

This gallery contains 1 photos.

Independent journalist Lizzie Phelan who has been covering the Libyan crisis since it began interviews Mr. Hamid Dorda, who’s father Dr. Abuzaid Dorda, senior member of the Libyan Jamahiriya government and once permanent envoy to the United Nations, has been … Continue reading

A Brutal, Gratuitous Slaying, the New World Order in All Its Transparent Barbarism

“A brutal, gratuitous slaying” John Robles
Interview with Rick Rozoff

How are you today, Mr. Rozoff?

Rather distressed by the news of this morning. Or yesterday morning in your case.

Ok, what is your first impression?

It was a brutal, gratuitous slaying of an almost 70-year-old man, killed after being captured. And if the intent of 216 days of NATO bombing was to kill him in the first place, which is clearly the case, with the multiple bombings of his compound in Tripoli, which in one case killed one of his sons and three grandchildren, it is clearly targeted killing and I suppose NATO can now claim success. It has got what it wanted.

President Barack Obama said that there is going to be a pull-out from Libya very soon, so in your mind does that mean the objective has been met?

Yes, it has entirely. Regime change, take-over of Africa’s largest oil reserves, the incorporation of Libya, which hitherto had been the only North African country that was not a member of NATO’s so-called Mediterranean Dialogue, into what is now according to Secretary General Anders Fogh Rasmussen a military partnership with the North Atlantic Alliance… So in every sense their objective has been accomplished. It’s certainly nothing that is going to benefit the Libyan people.

You don’t see this as being justice for the oppressed Libyan people? I mean there are people saying that Gaddafi was a terrible guy. He killed thousands so he deserved to die.

There is just so much – what term do I want to use? – low taste, gratuitous reveling in the murder of this man, who was born 70 years ago in the very city he was murdered in on the 216th day of NATO’s bombing of his country. He was born under Italian Fascist occupation and he died under NATO occupation. I think the parallel there can’t be missed, including the fact that Italy supplied some of the warplanes that have devastated his country since the middle of March, since March 19th. If he was the monster they’ve portrayed him as being – and I invite your listeners to go to the NATO website and see some of the crude caricatures of Gaddafi they’ve posted over the last few days – wall graffiti and so forth – portraying him in a demeaning and belittling way, to further dehumanize him preparatory to murdering him.

Alright, I saw some television coverage of his naked body being thrown around like a piece of meat. I am sorry for the expression.

Yes, after they brought him to Misrata. This is sickening, barbaric and worse than barbaric treatment and it’s in a long line of similar travesties. This is true with Slobodan Milosevic in Yugoslavia and Saddam Hussein in Iraq, with any leader of a country that doesn’t kow-tow entirely. I am not putting all these people in the same basket. Let’s rephrase that. Any leader whose time has come according to the United States and NATO can expect death. Hussein was hanged, Gaddafi was shot. Whereas Gaddafi was considered to be – he was only nominally so, but he was considered to be – the head of state and even the head of the military, and the bombing of his private residences under the guise of their being command and control centers suggests that he was considered by the North Atlantic Treaty Organization to be in charge of the Libyan military, when he was captured on Thursday his treatment was governed by the Geneva Conventions, but instead he was shot through the head and murdered. This is the new regime that is being implanted in Libya, and for all the West’s talk of the rule of law and humanitarian concerns and so forth this is a graphic image of its true intentions, just like the death of Slobodan Milosevic in a veritable dungeon in the Netherlands because he was denied proper medical treatment in Russia, and the grotesque hanging of Saddam Hussein. This is the image of the new world order, a world order in all its transparent barbarism.

What do you mean he was denied medical treatment in Russia?

Russia offered to make a deal with the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia to bring Slobodan Milosevic to Moscow for medical treatment, but he was denied that opportunity and he died shortly thereafter. Even more foul play may have been involved but the message is very clear.

Do you see a pattern, I am sorry to interrupt you there. Do you see a pattern here, I am sure you do, between Hussein, Osama Bin Laden and now Gaddafi? I mean, we have countries, for example, Hussein and Gaddafi, they pretty much stopped their weapons’ programs. They cooperated with the CIA, in this case from what I’ve heard, and it’s pretty much a given, Gaddafi was assisting the war on terror fight by the United States by allowing rendition flights to Libya. He stopped his weapons programs. Do you see a pattern here?

Yes, there’s a very clear pattern. That the United States and the North Atlantic allance use somebody for whatever purpose they want to and then get rid of them and kill them afterwards. Slobodan Milosevic, at political risk to himself inside at that time the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, played a role in negotiating an end to the armed hostilities in Bosnia, in gratitude for which his country was bombed for 78 days in 1999 by the United States and its NATO allies and subsequently he was left to die in prison.

He had a deal with the CIA, I think, it came out, and I think that it’s pretty much a part of the public record that he believed that he was going to be protected.

I don’t know the details about that but at the end of the day what we see is there are a lot of corpses and we see the killings of heads of state. We have to recall that again, even though he was a titular, a nominal, head of state, Muammar Gaddafi was the longest reigning leader in the world. He is was last personal link – since Fidel Castro retired as president of Cuba – between the post-World War II national liberation struggles and the emergence of new nations during the Cold War era and the post-Cold War era that issued in NATO as an international military strike force that can topple governments at will around the world. NATO boasts on its website as of today of flying over 26,000 air missions over a country of six million people, with well over 9,000 of those being combat sorties. So this monster has been unleashed over the last 20 years and Libya will not be the last country so targeted. That you can be assured of.

What do you think is going to happen next?

I don’t know if Libya is able to be put back together again. The Western powers incited regional and tribal differences in order to topple the former Gaddafi government, and believing you can put that genie back in the bottle is overly optimistic – and disingenuous. With the military commander of the National Transitional Council [Abdel Hakim Belhaj] being somebody the United States incarcerated and interrogated as part of its “extraordinary rendition” program and a former fighter in Afghanistan, past leader of the so-called Libyan Islamic Fighting Group, you have al-Qaeda elements and tribal separatists – they’ve created real pandemonium here and now they claim that they want to stabilize Libya. I don’t see it happening. At the end of the day, with the alleged no-fly zone and humanitarian intervention, NATO has transparently waged a war against a government on behalf of insurgents, period. This was clearly the intent from the beginning and now it’s proven successful

Rick Rozoff – Voice of Russia and Stop NATO – Globalresearch

Nothing in International Law allows ‘regime change’ and ‘assassination’ of a leader (Interview+Video)

An Interview with Firoze Manji: “Nothing in international law allows regime change and assassination of a leader”.

PAUL JAY, SENIOR EDITOR: Welcome to The Real News Network. I’m Paul Jay in Washington. On the 18th, Hillary Clinton was in Tripoli, Libya, and according to AP, said in unusually blunt terms, according to AP, that the United States would like to see Muammar Gaddafi dead. Well, two days later they got their wish. Muammar Gaddafi was apparently assassinated, murdered, as his convoy was somewhere around Sirte, and perhaps bombed, we think, by NATO planes, and then shot, apparently, by national transitional government forces. Now joining us from London to talk about the significance of Gaddafi’s death is Firoze Manji. Firoze is editor-in-chief of Pambazuka News, and he joins us from London. Thanks for joining us, Firoze.

FIROZE MANJI, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Nice to be on your show again.

JAY: So, first of all, what do we know so far about what happened?

MANJI: Well, it seems to me that what you describe was quite right, that NATO forces were–had bombed his convoy, and he was therefore captured. And according to pictures on the BBC website, he was shot with a golden gun. This was extrajudicial killing, and supported by Hillary Clinton. It’s very unfortunate. But the issue, I think, in Libya today is not so much about Gaddafi, but that this symbolizes the final occupation, the recolonization of Libya by the US and NATO forces. It is now a question of the US government and the Europeans taking hold of Libya and doing with it what it wants. It has access to not only its oil and gas reserves, but something that the media doesn’t really cover very often, and that is the huge, huge water resources under the Libyan soil.

JAY: Firoze, before we get into that–and we will–let’s just back up one step. In terms of any kind of international law, it seems to me there’s no rationale for, or no excuse for what happened here at all. Whatever one makes of the original reasons for the UN resolution, the assassination of a leader of a country and his overthrow had nothing to do with protecting civilians. So, I mean, what does this mean? Is this, like, a final nail in the coffin that there is such a thing as international law today?

MANJI: I think it’s a blunt admission by the US that this was about regime change and not about protecting any civilians. It may have been that the initial excuse was one of protecting those in Benghazi who had real cause for fear. But in reality what this has been turned into, and a breach of the UN regulations, it is a regime-change operation. It is not so much the national transitional government which has been running it. It has been essentially a NATO and US operation.

JAY: Now, we did a story a couple of months ago, actually, about the difference or the contradiction between the French and the US on one side and the Italians and Russians on the other in terms of the scramble for Libyan oil. There was an oil deal. Eni was called, in a WikiLeaks piece, a stalking horse–Eni being the Italian oil company–a stalking horse for Gazprom. And the US wanted to block the Russians from getting Libyan oilfields. I mean, to what extent is this about Gaddafi wasn’t playing ball–. Or who wasn’t he playing ball with? Because to a large extent he was playing ball. On the other hand, what do they get now, except some–it seems, a very chaotic situation? So what does all this achieve for anybody?

MANJI: Well, indeed, I think it’s very good question. I mean, I think they have created a situation which is going to be continually chaotic. They are after–there is a competition for access to the very, very rich oil reserves and gas reserves in Libya. But, you know, it’s not unusual that there are inter-imperialist rivalries between the different factions of empire. But one thing is very clear: this is a very good demonstration that when it comes to the crunch, they are able to act together and act in solidarity. What we have seen is an imperial solidarity which has taken over Libya.

JAY: Now, it’s not that Gaddafi wasn’t playing ball, I guess.

MANJI: Not at all. I mean, over five years ago, I mean, over eight–or maybe even longer than that, I mean, you know, he gave concessions to all kinds of US and European corporations. So, I mean, he was playing ball. But I think the one thing that does need to be stressed, I think that Gaddafi’s principal crime, at least in relation to how–from the perspective of empire, his major crime was that he refused to take any loans. He refused to have any debts. And, you know, you can’t be a part of the international club if you don’t get yourself in hock to the IMF and the World Bank and to the corporations. And he was very, very agile in preventing any attempt to make Libya take in–into debts. The second thing is that he refused to join the club of bankers and set up his own bank. Indeed, he had plans to set up a pan-African bank, which would then provide loans to African countries.

JAY: But for–there was an IMF report in 2010 on their general annual report on Libya that said he had agreed to a big privatization of Libyan banks. We just saw this report just a few months ago.

MANJI: Indeed. And so why invade and why knock him out? I think this is part of a strategy for the US to be able to establish AFRICOM in Africa. The reality is that apart from Liberia, none of the African countries have agreed to have AFRICOM troops, or at least their–recognized as AFRICOM, the USAFRICOM, Africa Command, which has been based until now in Stuttgart and apparently has offices now in Italy. But now it is quite clear that AFRICOM will move into Libya. There’s been [incompr.] opposition to AFRICOM doing that.

JAY: You think–what’s the evidence that? Because certainly the rebels have said they’re not going to let any of these troops on the ground. I mean, what evidence is there they will have AFRICOM [crosstalk]

MANJI: Well, let us see. I mean, we’re talking about something happening in the future, so your guess is as good as mine. I’m just using my knowledge of what AFRICOM strategy has been.

JAY: Because there’s a very weird alliance going on here, including in Libya. A lot of Islamists and others who are very–in principle very opposed to US policy in general, a kind of an unholy alliance, maybe, with France and the US here.

MANJI: Well, I think–you know, no, I think that will play out. But, I mean, we have to also set the context. I mean, you know, this is happening in a period where the European euro is about to disappear up its own orifice. I mean, the financial crisis that is–that Europe is on the brink of is extraordinary. It is, according to people like /s@.%mIr.@.’min/, a crisis which is far, far deeper, far greater than that was experienced in the 1930s. And so this is the context in which it is happening. And the Germans are desperately trying to find a way to stop Greece imploding and taking the euro down. And France–the banks in France are all going under as well, and so they want to be bailed out. And so perhaps Libya provides some opportunity, but I think it’s probably too little too late by now.

JAY: Yeah, it’s hard to see that the–.

MANJI: And I think we are on the brink of that. And I think that’s the US–.

JAY: Firoze, I want to get back–before we run out of time, I want to get back to the point you were making about the importance of the water that has been developed, water resource in Libya. Can you speak about that a bit?

MANJI: Well, I mean, Libya underground contains some of the largest aquifers known in Africa. I mean, they are massive, massive water sources. And this is going to be privatized. This is going to be providing a source of water not for Africa, not for agriculture, not for feeding people, which is actually, curiously, what was Gaddafi’s plan, but rather as a source of a commodity which will be speculated upon. And, you know, that’s the future that we face. And you were saying, you know, the kind of forces that have been liberated in Libya, I mean, the Islamists have never had any stronghold there, but they will now become quite a serious force. I’m not sure I agree with your characterization that the Islamists are necessarily opposed to the US. I mean, look at what’s happening in Egypt. The Muslim Brotherhood is cozying up to the US very well there.

JAY: But the particular players in Libya have a history of that. But I guess we’ll see. I mean, there’s–the actual players that are involved in the Islamist leadership, if I understand it, in Libya have a history of being part of even the struggle, the fight in Iraq and so on. I mean, all of this is very fluid and to be seen, but let’s just go back to the beginning and end with the first point, which is, whatever the situation is, it seems to be that there’s an open field or a green light on killing leaders these days.

MANJI: It seems so. And I think more seriously what we have open season on is that I think the US strategy is to benefit from creating destabilized states which are chaotic and allows–which means that there is no central government which can control anything. And we’ve seen this happen in Somalia. We’ve seen it happen in the DRC. We’ve seen it happening now in Libya. And I think, you know, that is part of a strategy to create destabilized situations, which allows, therefore, a justification for military intervention, as we’ve just seen in Uganda. And so–you know. And we are–we probably will see that happening and that spreading within Sudan, and unfortunately in South Sudan as well. So the future on that side doesn’t look good. But, Paul, let me just say, the other context is not just the eurozone disappearing, but the fact that we have 951 cities across the world where–in 86 countries, where there have been mass mobilizations and solidarity actions around the occupying of Wall Street. I mean, you know, this is extraordinary. This has never, ever happened before, and people organizing around the question of, you know, the 99 percent suffer and the 1 percent benefit. And I think, you know, we have to look at it in that context as well. And I think, you know, this is–in a sense, Libya’s paying the price for these mobilizations. So I think there’s hope, as well as some despair, in what is happening.

JAY: Thanks very much for joining us, Firoze.

MANJI: Thank you.

JAY: And thank you for joining us on The Real News Network.

Font: TheRealNews

Gallery

Occupy Wall Street: Who Wants to Hijack the Movement? (video-interview with Webster Tarpley)

This gallery contains 2 photos.

Webster Tarpley.net Media spokesmen for the Occupy Wall Street demonstrations claimed that their operation is totally transparent, with everything subject to democratic discussion in a general assembly of all comers. But eyewitness reports from experienced observers on the ground in … Continue reading

Interview with Simon Jenkins (Guardian journalist) – September 28, 2011

From RT-TV

Reloaded by LibyanFreePress Video-Channel

Tarpley: “The Rebels are Militarily Impotent” Jalil and Jibril don’t have a high life-expectancy

Gallery

CNT, giornalisti, funzionari internazionali, nuovi contractor dello Zio Sam

This gallery contains 1 photos.

CNT, journalistes, fonctionnaires internationaux, INTERVISTA A Jacques Bordeetc., les nouveaux contractors de l’Oncle Sam INTERVISTA A Jacques Borde Geostrategie interviste D – Come si spiega il successo degli insorti? Jacques Borde – Per prima, rendiamo a Cesare … o piuttosto … Continue reading

Gallery

Libia: Vittoria di Pirro per l’Occidente ed i suoi clienti?

This gallery contains 2 photos.

Libye: Épirotes victoires pour l’Occident et ses clients ? INTERVISTA A Jacques Borde Geostrategie interviste D – Quali insegnamenti trarre dalla partenza di Gheddafi della sua storica capitale? Jacques Borde – Da Tripoli, volete dire? Un certo numero di cose, certo. … Continue reading

Gallery

‘West too eager for Libyan oil’

Michel Chossudovsky: The Libyan Oil Company handed over to Total, which is the French Oil company While Libyan revolutionaries have not yet won the war in the oil-rich country, Western powers are already discussing the post-Gaddafi period on such issues … Continue reading

Gallery

Thierry Meyssan: la Verità censurata

English – Italiano Thierry Meyssan del Réseau Voltaire presente a Tripoli, tra l’altro minacciato di morte poichè giornalista indipendente, denuncia che la Nato fa strage bombardando di tutto e uccidendo 1.300 persone in poche ore ma Repubblica on line scrive … Continue reading

Yvonne Di Vito, an Italian, not-politically-correct

A Sara Firth interview to Yvonne Di Vito,an Italian witness, not politically-correct, just back from Libia