Dr Marek Głogoczowski has found some proofs of staging “revolutions” in Libya and China. In Libya, it looks like an attack over the border with Egipt by covert troops, who looted Libyan weapon arsenals and attacked workers of Chinese and Korean firms, safe from the Libyan population concentrated elsewhere and equipped with citizens’ weapons, as in Switzerland. – Piotr Bein
WE ALL HAVE WEAPONS IN LIBYA
From the CNN.COM report, this morning February 22:
…Libyan state television reported that government security forces were demanding citizens’ cooperation. It showed a crowd in Green Square chanting pro-government slogans and holding a sign supporting the regime.
But “But one witness, who agreed to be identified only as “Adam,” said helicopters landed troops “armed to the teeth” in Tripoli’s Green Square on Monday to scatter anti-government protesters with automatic weapons and grenades.”
So, who was gathered Monday at Tripoli Green Square? Pro-government demonstrators according to Libyan state television, or anti-government protesters according to anonymous “Adam”?
…Arab League Secretary-General Amre Moussa called for an end to the violence. He criticized the younger Gadhafi’s assertion during a speech early Monday that Tunisians and Egyptians were to blame for Libya’s revolt,
… the younger Gadhafi acknowledged that protesters had seized heavy weapons from government troops in Benghazi and that the country faced a civil war that could smash it to pieces and release “rivers of blood.”
…”We have a very dangerous decision to make,” said Saif al-Islam Gadhafi, the country’s “general coordinator” and one of his father’s top lieutenants. “We are all the same, WE ALL HAVE WEAPONS, we are all Libyans, and this is our country, our homeland.”
Here is the crux. I was for a week in Benghazi, Lybia in summer of 2000, and I was informed there that Lybia has military organization similar to the one of Switzerland, namely ALL SERIOUS ADULTS IN LYBIA HAVE GUNS IN THEIR HOUSEHOLDS.
Otherwise Lybian socialism would not survive for so long: there were numerous attacks against Lybia, to mention a murderous aerial one by US Army in Tripolis (code-named Operation El Dorado Canyon on April 15, 1986) and NATO terrorist attack against Khadafi plane flying to Warsaw, in which by omission aa Italair plane was shot with 81 passengers in Ustica Massacre 27 June 1980.
So in all evidence we witness once again the “Western” attack at this isolated socialist country in Africa. This time by “hired troops” from brother Islam preaching countries Tunisia and Egypt, where in all evidence regimes had to be changed in order to to assure the collaboration of Tunisian and Egyptian militaries in this endavour…
As te reliability of Western Lie Media is concerned, two days ago I received from USA an information from a fried that “in 13 cities of central China mass protests began, military units are moving inside the country” (Wiekie rozruchy w Chinach..w 13 miastach srodka Chin….transportuja masy wojska...)
Thanks to Belorussian “anti-lukashenkist” website www.tut.by I learned that this recent Chinese dissent (100 protesters were arrested) was masterminded by a website situated in USA but publishing in Chinese www.Boxun.com . Two days ago at this website were exposed pictures of a group of “Chinese revolutionaries” in front of MacDonald restaurant in a modern Chinese city, with slogans “We want to eat!” (in MacDonads?), We want jobs! (in MacDonads?), We want housing! We want justice! (Like in USA?) The “mob” accompanying these protesters wasn’t greater than the one which one observes daily at ordinary bus stops inside Chinese cities (as wrote me a Polish correspondent who recently visited China).
Interesting, isn’t it how modern revolutions proceed, always from the same source hidden in the “Bermuda Triangle of Socialist Nations” GB-USA-IL.
Message from www.cnn.com on Tuesday February 22nd 2011:
Libya struggles to quell spreading revolt
By the CNN Wire Staff
February 22, 2011 — Updated 0521 GMT (1321 HKT)
Gadhafi appears on Libyan TV
- NEW: The U.N. Security Council is scheduled to meet on Libya on Tuesday
- Witness says troops fired “indiscriminately” at protesters
- Gadhafi says he’s still in Tripoli
- Eastern Libya appears under opposition control
Have you witnessed protests and unrest in Libya? Share your photos and videos with CNN via iReport.
(CNN) — Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi made a brief television appearance early Tuesday to announce that he was still in charge, denying reports that he had fled the country in the face of a spreading revolt.
Speaking to a state television reporter in front of his Tripoli home, Gadhafi said he wanted to show people “that I am in Tripoli, not in Venezuela. Don’t believe those dogs in the media.”
His 40-second appearance came after his government unleashed warplanes and helicopter gunships Monday in an attempt to bottle up the revolt that captured Benghazi, the country’s second-largest city, over the weekend. Witnesses said the aircraft were attacking anti-government demonstrators around Tripoli, the capital.
Libya’s government denied it was turning its air force against civilians. Gadhafi’s son, Saif Al-Islam Gadhafi, told the state news agency Al-Jamahirya the warplanes were targeting weapons depots in remote areas.
But one witness, who agreed to be identified only as “Adam,” said helicopters landed troops “armed to the teeth” in Tripoli’s Green Square on Monday to scatter anti-government protesters with automatic weapons and grenades.
“They have been using aerial tactics, along with men on the ground, to disperse and shoot indiscriminately into crowds,” he said. The force included both government troops and mercenaries working for Gadhafi, he said. But residents were responding by barricading themselves in their homes and setting up makeshift checkpoints to keep cars full of gunmen out of their neighborhoods.
soldiers reportedly burned alive
protests threaten oil prices
Amb. to Libyans: Don’t compromise
In eastern Libya, groups of men in armed civilian clothing were guarding the streets, and opposition leaders appeared to be in firm control, CNN correspondent Ben Wedeman reported. Wedeman is the first Western television correspondent to enter and report from Libya during the crisis.
Residents said hundreds of mercenaries from sub-Saharan Africa had been killed or captured while fighting for Gadhafi, but much of the army appears to have gone over to anti-government forces. Many businesses were open Monday, allowing some semblance of normal life in the midst of the revolt.
Meanwhile, Gadhafi’s regime faced defections from prominent officials who declared their solidarity with the Libyan people.
Justice Minister Mustafa Abdul Jalil resigned, saying he was protesting the “bloody situation” and “use of excessive force” against unarmed protesters, according to the Libyan newspaper Quryna. And Libya’s deputy ambassador to the United Nations called the crackdown “genocide,” adding, “The mass killing has reached a stage where no one can stay silent about it.”
“Whenever people are getting to the streets, whenever they are demonstrating peacefully, the army and militias are shooting at them,” the diplomat, Ibrahim Dabbashi, told CNN on Monday. But Gadhafi “cannot survive” this uprising, Dabbashi said.
“The Libyan people are determined to get rid of him. It’s a matter of time. I don’t know how long it will last, but it will be soon,” he said.
The U.N. Security Council scheduled a Tuesday morning meeting on Libya at Dabbashi’s request, the first time the council has held consultations over any of the revolts that have swept the Arab world since January.
Gadhafi: An iron grip on Libya
Gadhafi says he leads a revolution
timeline of protests
…whenever they are demonstrating peacefully, the army and militias are shooting at them –Ibrahim Dabbashi, Libya’s deputy ambassador to the U.N.
CNN could not immediately confirm reports for most areas beyond Benghazi. The Libyan government maintains tight control on communications and has not responded to repeated requests for access to the country, though CNN has interviewed numerous witnesses by phone.
Libyan state television reported that government security forces were demanding citizens’ cooperation. It showed a crowd in Green Square chanting pro-government slogans and holding a sign supporting the regime.
But a woman in Tripoli reported that warplanes and helicopters were attacking parts of the capital, and armed men in cars were firing at anyone on the streets. The leader of an opposition movement told CNN that helicopter gunships were firing into crowds, and two Libyan pilots defected to Malta after being asked to bomb Libyan citizens, a Maltese government source said.
The defecting pilots’ French-built Mirage F1 jets were armed with rockets and loaded machine guns when they landed in Malta, the Maltese source said.
Video posted on YouTube showed what CNN was told were the charred remains of six Libyan troops in open body bags. Opposition sources in Libya say the dead were soldiers who refused to shoot at anti-government demonstrators.
The minute-long video was captured on a mobile phone camera and posted on Monday, but it was not clear when it was taken. It depicts a crowd gathered around the bodies, which were burned beyond recognition, and the opposition sources said many more bodies were found in an adjacent military barracks.
Citing hospital sources, Human Rights Watch said Monday that at least 233 people had been killed in the past week of upheaval. CNN has been in communication with medics and witnesses in Libya, whose accounts appear to corroborate the Human Rights Watch report, but Dabbashi said the toll could be as high as 800.
Libya is the latest Arab nation to fall into turmoil since January’s ouster of Tunisian strongman Zine El Abidine Ben Ali. Similar protests toppled Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak on February 12 and have spread across the region from Morocco to Bahrain.
Gadhafi has ruled Libya since a 1969 coup d’etat, but questions about his whereabouts swirled Monday after his son delivered a televised address on the crisis. In that speech, the younger Gadhafi acknowledged that protesters had seized heavy weapons from government troops in Benghazi and that the country faced a civil war that could smash it to pieces and release “rivers of blood.”
“We have a very dangerous decision to make,” said Saif al-Islam Gadhafi, the country’s “general coordinator” and one of his father’s top lieutenants. “We are all the same, we all have weapons, we are all Libyans, and this is our country, our homeland.”
U.N. General-Secretary Ban Ki-moon “had an extensive discussion” with the Libyan leader Monday, the United Nations said.
Ban “expressed deep concern at the escalating scale of violence and emphasized that it must stop immediately,” a U.N. spokesman said. “He reiterated his call for respect for basic freedoms and human rights, including peaceful assembly and information,” the spokesman said, and Ban “underlined the need to ensure the protection of the civilian population under any circumstances.”
Quryna, a traditionally pro-government organ that did not mention the protests when they began last week, reported that African mercenaries had opened fire on unarmed civilians in Tajouraa, about 40 kilometers (25 miles) east of Tripoli. A Quryna reporter also said snipers had shot an unarmed woman in the same area.
In Tripoli, a woman who asked not to be identified reported seeing violence in the streets. “I’ve seen myself red Hyundai cars with tinted windows that had armed people inside it shooting random people,” she told CNN in a telephone interview. “Three victims have fallen in the street where I live.”
During a meeting with EU ambassadors in Tripoli, Prime Minister Baghdadi Mahmudi blamed the upheaval on “terrorists and destructive plans” and stressed that Libya has the right to “take any measures” to protect its unity, stability, people and resources, Libyan state television reported.
The Arab League will hold an urgent summit Tuesday to discuss Libya, Egypt’s official news agency MENA reported Monday, and Arab League Secretary-General Amre Moussa called for an end to the violence. He criticized the younger Gadhafi’s assertion during a speech early Monday that Tunisians and Egyptians were to blame for Libya’s revolt, saying demands for reform, development and change were the “legitimate rights” of the Arab people.
In Washington, the United States condemned the violence and called for a halt to the “unacceptable bloodshed” in response to civil unrest, Secretary of State Hillary Clinton said in a statement.
“The government of Libya has a responsibility to respect the universal rights of the people, including the right to free expression and assembly,” Clinton’s statement said.