By Ainhoa Aristizabal


Gaddafi has gone but Libya is more dangerous than ever, thanks to the West

It is less than three years since Colonel Muammar Gaddafi, was murdered by his own people. His savage killing, which took place on 20 October 2011, near Sirte, was welcomed with almost sadistic relish by western politicians. RAF and French warplanes had “facilitated” the butchery, the despot’s corrupt and inhumane regime was gone, “friendly” rebels were in charge, and gung-ho TV news channels were there to record the celebrations. “Job done” was the reassuringly simplistic verdict.

While UN Resolution 1973, the one that gave the green light to military intervention, had by no means authorised regime change, a dead Gaddafi heralded peace, prosperity and, crucially,
a “strong and democratic future”, according to Cameron.

What UN Resolution 1973 actually called for was an end to “attacks against civilians”, but they are now a daily occurrence. Leading human rights activist Salwa Bugaighis was stabbed and shot through the head in Benghazi in June. It is all part of a non-stop cycle of violence which, in September 2012, saw US ambassador Chris Stevens and three other American consular staff killed in the so-called “cradle of the revolution”.

TODAY, LYBIA IS A LAWLESS COUNTRY. Most embassies have closed. Explosions have rocked oil refineries. The council of deputies’ parliament was for a time meeting on a Greek car ferry off the coast of Tobruk, so dangerous is the terrain.

“It was better under Gaddafi,” says a young Libyan student, “I never thought to say this before, I hated him, but things were better then. At least we had security.”

Something similar is happening in Ukraine:

The legislative framework, which was formed in Ukraine, turns the territory of that state in an area outside the law, said the representative of the Ministry of foreign Affairs of the Russian Federation for human rights, democracy and rule of law Konstantin Dolgov, a speech in the state Duma.

“in principle, we can talk about the fact that Ukraine already in enough that, if not completed, in its entirety, there is a Legislative framework, regulatory framework, which in fact turns the territory of the state in the lawless space. Anyway, in regard to human rights and the rule of law, that’s for sure, ” said he.

According to Dolgov, one of the most serious consequences of this situation is the “spillover instability, overflow extremists “.

After the coup in Ukraine in February 2014, planed and financed by the United States government that ousted the president of Ukraine democratically elected by the Ukrainian peoople, the Parliament adopted a number of high-profile laws, which provoked criticism from the authorities of the Russian Federation. For example, the laws restricting the broadcasting of Russian channels and a presentation of Russian films. In addition, the official authorized SC of the Russian Federation Vladimir Markin said that the Ministry investigates 54 criminal cases on war crimes in the Donbass and ready to give their materials for consideration in the international court.

Add to this the Nazi battalions committing crimes similar to ISIL beheading men, and torturing, raping and killing women. Some of their leaders are members of the Ukrainian parliament!

This is the situation that must be avoided in Syria. To become another lawless country where its citizens are tortured, raped, killed and dumped in mass graves. It is up to the people
of Syria to decide if their president must go or should stay. No one else, no regime change, and no American intervention. Russia has intervened because the president of Syria asked
him for help.

Following are six videos showing how ISIL manage to brain wash the young people of Syria to join them and kill families with children.

1.Syria: Family Gunned Down by ISIS

2.Syria: Armed Groups Send Children into Battle


The Brain Washing

The Girls Who Fled To Syria: Groomed By The Islamic State

Embedded with Al-Qaeda in Syria: ISIS and al-Nusra

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s