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Saturday, November 12, 2011

Libya to Syria - Déjà vu all over again - can't they write a new script at least!

Just the other day in one of the reports I referenced, it was reported that 6 soldiers had been killed, so obviously it is not just protesters that are being killed in Syria, if anyone is being killed at all. In Libya it has been proven that most of the so-called rebels were not even Libyans but mercenaries brought in from as far away as Afghanistan and Pakistan, and from all over the Middle East to foment the falsely labeled uprising which in fact was a Western Powers / NATO sponsored Coup d'etat against Col. Gaddafi. The same script is being repeated in Syria. The following Russia Today video reveals that these rebels are anything but innocent civilians but in all likelihood are mercenaries dressed as civilians. The only conclusion that we can draw is that there will be a war against Syria, as there was against Libya. This is not because a peaceful solution to the problem (if it was real) could not have been found but the warmongers in Pentagon / NATO desire a war not peace. See linked story where the totally corrupt, and bought and paid for 'Arab League' suspended Libya for the same alleged reasons that they have now suspended Syria 10 months later.

Shocking Video: Syrian opposition violence

From: RussiaToday  | Oct 5, 2011  | 31,138 views
Torture, booby-trapped cars, machine-guns shooting in the air -- RT has come into the possession of a video that deals with episodes of the day-to-day life of members of the Syrian opposition. It shows members of the opposition wielding various weaponry -- from sickles to pump-action shotguns -- and using it, as well as some results of their actions. Parts of it contain too much violence to be reproduced for an unprepared audience, the rest is available to demonstrate the scale of the humanitarian catastrophe Syria is dealing with. ­Meanwhile, Russia has declared its readiness to continue working on a new resolution on Syria and expects two delegations of the Syrian opposition to visit Moscow for negotiations in October. While a massive group of Western countries last week proposed two resolutions, both of which included sanctions against current President Bashar al-Assad's regime if violence against the opposition continues, Russia and China opposed any kind of sanctions. Russia has condemned the Western resolutions as being designed to force a regime change in Syria, which, according to numerous statements made by Russia's Foreign Ministry, will only encourage violence.

Arab League suspends Syria, demands end to killing

CAIRO | Sat Nov 12, 2011 10:05am EST
(Reuters) - The Arab League suspended Syria and called on its army to stop killing civilians in a surprise move on Saturday that turned up the heat on President Bashar al-Assad.
The League will impose economic and political sanctions on Assad's government and has appealed to member states to withdraw their ambassadors from Damascus, said Qatar's Prime Minister Sheikh Hamad bin Jassim al-Thani. It will also call a meeting of Syrian opposition parties, he said.
"We were criticized for taking a long time but this was out of our concern for Syria," Sheikh Hamad told reporters in Cairo. "We needed to have a majority to approve those decisions."
Hopes among Western powers that Assad would be isolated by his Arab neighbors were repeatedly dashed until now.
Some Arab leaders have been reluctant to turn against one of their peers given the message it might send to their own restive populations, diplomats say.
But Assad has pressed ahead with the crackdown on protesters against his rule despite an Arab peace plan brokered on November 2. The United Nations says more than 3,500 people have been killed in seven months of violence.
"We are calling all Syrian opposition parties to a meeting at the Arab League headquarters to agree a unified vision for the transitional period," said Sheikh Hamad, who is also Qatar's foreign minister.
He said the suspension of Syria from the regional body would take effect on November 16, but did not detail the sanctions.
Qatar chairs the Cairo-based Arab League.
"We ask the Arab Syrian Army to not be involved in the violent actions and killing of civilians," Sheikh Hamad said, quoting from an Arab League statement.
Syria's representative to the Arab League said suspending Damascus violated the organization's charter and showed it was "serving a Western and American agenda."
Youssef Ahmed told Syrian state television the move to suspend Syria could only be taken by consensus at a summit meeting of Arab leaders.
Yemen and Lebanon opposed the suspension and Iraq abstained in the vote, Sheikh Hamad said.
Freezing Syria out of the 22-member League of Arab States carries extra symbolism in the wake of events in Libya, where Muammar Gaddafi was ousted and killed in a rebellion that benefited from NATO air support.
The NATO mission got United Nations Security Council approval after Libya was suspended by the Arab League.

"This step introduces a possibility of foreign intervention and opens the door for engaging the international community in the case and reminds us of what happened with Libya," said Nabil Abdel Fattah, a political analyst at the Al-Ahram Center for Political and Strategic Studies in Cairo.
Sheikh Hamad held out the possibility that the League may ask the United Nations to help protect the rights of Syrians.
"If the violence and killing doesn't stop, the Secretary General will call on international organizations dealing with human rights, including the United Nations," he said.
Since the Arab peace deal, Syrian security forces have killed more than 100 people in Homs, Human Rights Watch said on Friday, and indignation at perceived dithering by Syria's neighbors has grown.
As Arab foreign ministers gathered in Cairo ahead of the announcement, some 100 protesters shouted "Bashar goes out, Syria is free" and waved flags and banners reading: "The people want international protection."
"Today's Arab League meeting saw developments, but it came after a long time, after eight months of killing," said Ibrahim Alshatay, a 35-year-old Syrian activist. "We hope today's decisions will end the violence immediately and no more men, women or children will die in Syria."
(Additional reporting by Omar Fahmy and Ahmad Elhamy in Cairo and Dominic Evans in Beirut; Writing by Tom Pfeiffer; Editing by Janet Lawrence)

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