Kabylia

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Intimacy between the Algerian and Libyan regimes

Clearly, democracy in Libya is not in the best interest of the Algerian army, which is one of the reasons the Algerian government supported the Libyan dictator from the beginning of the uprising and refuses to recognize TNC, despite the tyrant’s defeat. It was only two days ago that Algiers absolutely denied any knowledge of a convoy of armoured Mercedes carrying Gaddafi‘s family crossed the borderline into Algeria. This determination by the Algerians to hold onto bizarre Kaddafi is a reflection of an ideological similarity between the two regimes.

- 1 The two dictatorships came into existence on the basis of military violence, both having emerged as a result of military coup in 1962 in Algeria and 1969 in Libya.

- 2 Both political systems are based on the pan-Arab ideology. Berber culture in both countries is ignored and fought hysterically. Linguistic minorities are severely stigmatized and labeled with the mob.

- 3 While being anti-Western is the goodwill of both systems in which Islamists deliriously denounce the Western World and Israel, millions of dollars are spent on American show business Stars who are flown on private jets to entertain Gaddafi’s family private parties. On the Algerian side, the men and women in the government enjoy well the western luxury, Parisian-style especially. At the same time, they always pretend to criticize French neo-colonialism and American imperialism.

Today, even the henchmen of the regime join the party. Internal political actors do not hesitate to call upon the West to attack their opponents who are accused of relaying external enemy. The Secretary General of the Trotskyist Workers’ Party, Louisa Hanoune, has accused Ferhat Mehenni, president of the Provisional Government of Kabylia (Anavad), of “working with external (Western) forces to destabilize Algeria”.

- 4 On the economy side, other than the revenues from hydrocarbon exports which constitute the main economy of both countries, no serious economic development policy has been initiated. On the contrary, all private initiatives were put under army ownership in a mafia system where disagreement is reduced to poverty or prison. The independence of the private sector will remain for a long time synonymous of intelligence with the enemy.

- 5 Both countries are at the source of the conflict in Western Sahara: Boumediene and Gaddafi refuted the idea of a kingdom in Morocco in the name of some hazy revolutionary principles for which they considered themselves as the guardians; especially as Morocco, like all other Arab monarchies, leaned relentlessly towards the West. They considered monarchies as obstacles to the realization of the unity of the Arab world under the guardianship of one Zaim (leader), whom they both claimed to embody separately.

- 6 The dangerous game of Islamism manipulation caused more than 200,000 deaths over a period of 10 years. The majority of attacks that were attributed to terrorism were supported by occult groups at the ministry of defense, by providing material means, target names and orders to execute. In Libya, Kaddafi who named his eldest son Seif El Islam (The Sword of Islam) had long financed the green fascism throughout the world, before being himself faced with even more radical Islamists.

The count-down for the tyrants in Algiers started after the Amazigh language was made official in Morocco and the flight of Gaddafi before the inexorable advance of democracy.

Anavad, one of the first governments to recognize TNC, expresses its continued support to the brave fighters for democracy and freedom and strongly condemn the Algerian regime for continuing to stubbornly refuse to recognize the new Libyan leadership.

Anavad understands and feels the anger of the TNC members at Algeria for hosting Gaddafi’s family and demands that these be handed over to TNC. The exfiltation of the Gaddafi family from Tripoli is a living proof of the Algerian government supporting role in Gaddafi’s war against his people, and against freedom and democracy.

Munich, 30 August 2011

Lyazid Abid, Anavad Minister

Translation: Macinissa

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This entry was posted on 01/09/2011 by in Freedom of speech, Kolonialism, Politikk and tagged , , , , .
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