Hamas and Benjamin Netanyahu, far from being enemies, are acting in concert with no regard for the lives of Palestinians or Israelis. Behind them, the United States and the United Kingdom are pulling the strings.
Author: Thierry MEYSSAN
We in the West think we’re well informed about what’s happening in Gaza. We are not. The images we see are selected. The comments we hear do not allow us to understand them. They deliberately mislead us. Any dissenting opinion is censored.
The United States and Israel, who have long since joined forces, will both be held responsible for the mass massacres in Gaza.
The question is not whether this order should be dominated by one power (unipolar) or by a group of powers (multipolar), but whether or not it should respect the sovereignty of each.
The bloody conflict in geographic Palestine comes after 75 years of equally murderous injustice. Under international law, Palestinians have the right and duty to resist Israeli occupation, just as Israelis have the right and duty to respond to the attack on them. It is everyone’s responsibility to help resolve the injustices suffered by both groups, which does not mean supporting the cruel vengeance of some of them. On the other hand, support for the Palestinian and Israeli peoples must not lead to amnesty for their respective leaders for the crimes they have committed, or for the great powers that have manipulated them.
Poland, hitherto a staunch ally of Ukraine, is suddenly realizing who the country’s leaders really are. The Yaroslav Hunk affair in the Canadian Parliament has set the world alight. The entire political class condemned the Ukrainian integral nationalists. A series of disputes is piling up. This turnaround comes at a time when the Republican majority in the US House of Representatives wants to distance itself from the Ukrainian conflict.
Polish Education Minister Przemyslaw Czarnek announced that his country aims to request Canada to extradite SS Yaroslav Hunk.
President Volodymyr Zelensky’s trip to the United States cleared up any remaining ambiguities. Everyone wondered about his strategy. He doesn’t seem to be trying to defend his own people, as he mobilizes all his men and sends them to die on the front line with no hope of victory. From now on, he appears to have no qualms about lying and cheating, and uses every means at his disposal to expel certain states from intergovernmental organizations.
How can we not draw a parallel with Stepan Bandera, who massacred thousands of his own compatriots in the final days of the Second World War, when the defeat of the Reich was in no doubt?
The G20, which was created by the G7 to obey it, has emancipated itself from it. It has certainly not called into question the Anglo-Saxon capitalist system, based on the anonymity of capital, but it has stopped signing Washington’s texts. It still participates in Western projects, but has few illusions about their implementation.
The French government persists in considering the junta in Niger as illegitimate, even though the US concluded an agreement with it.
Nothing happens by chance in politics. The French don’t understand why French-speaking Africans suddenly reject them. They console themselves by accusing Russia of dark machinations. In reality, they are only reaping the rewards of what they have sown over the last 12 years. This has nothing to do with colonialism or Françafrique and everything to do with putting the French army at the service of U.S. strategy.
It is surprising that it doesn’t hesitate to choose Nazis and mainstream nationalists ostensibly to defend freedom and democracy.