mercredi 12 septembre 2007

"G.I. Joe" Lieberman veut rayer l'Iran de la carte

http://a.images.blip.tv/Headzup-HeadzupGIJoeLiebermanPushesForSyriaStrike894.jpg Joseph Lieberman essaie de convaincre les Américains et plus particulièrement l'armée des USA qu'il faut attaquer l'Iran parce que cet État formerait des terroristes qui iraent ensuite tuer des soldats Américains en Irak. Voyez les images ou lisez un article à ce propos. Voyez ausi Podhoretz qui souhaite que Bush attaque l'Iran.

Ce n'est pas la première fois qu'il suggère "We may have to bomb Iran". Pour lui, l'Iran a déjà déclaré la guerre! Il a même passé un amendement contre l'Iran au Sénat. Il est confiant que les USA font supporter Israël contre l'Iran, et en effet, les USA vont attaquer d'ici 8 ou 10 mois. Ici, il affirme ni plus ni moins que cela est nécessaire afin de protéger Israël. Certains ont posé la question à savoir si Lieberman ne serait pas en conflit d'intérêt.





Al Qaeda's Travel Agent
Damascus International Airport is a hub for terrorists.

BY JOSEPH LIEBERMAN
Monday, August 20, 2007 12:01 a.m. EDT

The United States is at last making significant progress against al Qaeda in Iraq--but the road to victory now requires cutting off al Qaeda's road to Iraq through Damascus.
Thanks to Gen. David Petraeus's new counterinsurgency strategy in Iraq, and the strength and skill of the American soldiers fighting there, al Qaeda in Iraq is now being routed from its former strongholds in Anbar and Diyala provinces. Many of Iraq's Sunni Arabs, meanwhile, are uniting with us against al Qaeda, alienated by the barbarism and brutality of their erstwhile allies.
As Gen. Petraeus recently said of al Qaeda in Iraq: "We have them off plan."
But defeating al Qaeda in Iraq requires not only that we continue pressing the offensive against its leadership and infrastructure inside the country. We must also aggressively target its links to "global" al Qaeda and close off the routes its foreign fighters are using to get into Iraq.
Recently declassified American intelligence reveals just how much al Qaeda in Iraq is dependent for its survival on the support it receives from the broader, global al Qaeda network, and how most of that support flows into Iraq through one country--Syria. Al Qaeda in Iraq is sustained by a transnational network of facilitators and human smugglers, who replenish its supply of suicide bombers--approximately 60 to 80 Islamist extremists, recruited every month from across the Middle East, North Africa and Europe, and sent to meet their al Qaeda handlers in Syria, from where they are taken to Iraq to blow themselves up to kill countless others.
Although small in number, these foreign fighters are a vital strategic asset to al Qaeda in Iraq, providing it with the essential human ammunition it needs to conduct high-visibility, mass-casualty suicide bombings, such as we saw last week in northern Iraq. In fact, the U.S. military estimates that between 80% and 90% of suicide attacks in Iraq are perpetrated by foreign fighters, making them the deadliest weapon in al Qaeda's war arsenal. Without them, al Qaeda in Iraq would be critically, perhaps even fatally, weakened.


That is why we now must focus on disrupting this flow of suicide bombers--and that means focusing on Syria, through which up to 80% of the Iraq-bound extremists transit. Indeed, even terrorists from countries that directly border Iraq travel by land via Syria to Iraq, instead of directly from their home countries, because of the permissive environment for terrorism that the Syrian government has fostered. Syria refuses to tighten its visa regime for individuals transiting its territory. Coalition forces have spent considerable time and energy trying to tighten Syria's land border with Iraq against terrorist infiltration. But given the length and topography of that border, the success of these efforts is likely to remain uneven at best, particularly without the support of the Damascus regime.
Before al Qaeda's foreign fighters can make their way across the Syrian border into Iraq, however, they must first reach Syria--and the overwhelming majority does so, according to U.S. intelligence estimates, by flying into Damascus International Airport, making the airport the central hub of al Qaeda travel in the Middle East, and the most vulnerable chokepoint in al Qaeda's war against Iraq and the U.S. in Iraq.
Syrian President Bashar al Assad cannot seriously claim that he is incapable of exercising effective control over the main airport in his capital city. Syria is a police state, with sprawling domestic intelligence and security services. The notion that al Qaeda recruits are slipping into and through the Damascus airport unbeknownst to the local Mukhabarat is totally unbelievable.
This is not the first use of the Damascus airport by terrorists. It has long been the central transit point for Iranian weapons en route to Hezbollah, in violation of United Nations Security Council sanctions, as well as for al Qaeda operatives moving into and out of Lebanon.
Now the Damascus airport is the point of entry into Iraq for most of the suicide bombers who are killing innocent Iraqi citizens and American soldiers, and trying to break America's will in this war. It is therefore time to demand that the Syrian regime stop playing travel agent for al Qaeda in Iraq.
When Congress reconvenes next month, we should set aside whatever differences divide us on Iraq and send a clear and unambiguous message to the Syrian regime, as we did last month to the Iranian regime, that the transit of al Qaeda suicide bombers through Syria on their way to Iraq is completely unacceptable, and it must stop.
We in the U.S. government should also begin developing a range of options to consider taking against Damascus International, unless the Syrian government takes appropriate action, and soon.


Responsible air carriers should be asked to stop flights into Damascus International, as long as it remains the main terminal of international terror. Despite its use by al Qaeda and Hezbollah terrorists, the airport continues to be serviced by many major non-U.S. carriers, including Alitalia, Air France, and British Airways. Interrupting the flow of foreign fighters would mean countless fewer suicide bombings in Iraq, and countless fewer innocent people murdered by the barbaric enemy we are fighting there. At a time when the al Qaeda network in Iraq is already under heavy stress thanks to American and Iraqi military operations, closing off the supply line through which al Qaeda in Iraq is armed with its most deadly weapons--suicide bombers--would be devastating to the terrorists' cause.
Simply put, for the U.S. and our Iraqi allies, defeating al Qaeda in Iraq means locking shut Syria's "Open Door" policy to terrorists. It is past time for Syria to do so.
Mr. Lieberman is an Independent Democratic senator from Connecticut.

Lieberman Shrugs Off Failed Iraq Predictions, Now Claims ‘Road To Victory’ Goes Through Syria
By Faiz Shakir on August 20, 2007 at 10:32 am
"Lieberman Shrugs Off Failed Iraq Predictions, Now Claims ‘Road To Victory’ Goes Through Syria"
lieberman
Sen. Joe Lieberman (I-CT) writes today in the Wall Street Journal that the U.S. “road to victory” in Iraq goes through Damascus, and urges Congress to “send a clear and unambiguous message to the Syrian regime“:
The United States is at last making significant progress against al Qaeda in Iraq–but the road to victory now requires cutting off al Qaeda’s road to Iraq through Damascus. [...]
It is therefore time to demand that the Syrian regime stop playing travel agent for al Qaeda in Iraq.
When Congress reconvenes next month, we should set aside whatever differences divide us on Iraq and send a clear and unambiguous message to the Syrian regime, as we did last month to the Iranian regime, that the transit of al Qaeda suicide bombers through Syria on their way to Iraq is completely unacceptable, and it must stop.
Lieberman’s approach to confronting terror in the Middle East has only produced more violence and chaos. Shortly after the Iraq invasion — a move that Lieberman championed — he claimed the war would bolster the U.S. ability to take on Syria:
With victory in Iraq all but certain, U.S. Senator Joe Lieberman said Tuesday the United States should use what he called “very aggressive diplomacy” to handle Syria and other countries suspected of harboring terrorists.
“I certainly hope military action won’t be necessary against Syria,” Lieberman said. “I would guess that it will not be, and part of the reason it will not be is because we were willing to use our power in Iraq and made a very strong point there.” [AP, 4/15/03]
In an April 9, 2003 interview with NBC, Lieberman said the U.S. had “earned some strength” in its position vis a vis Syria because of the “mighty display of force in Iraq.” In fact, the very opposite of Lieberman’s prediction has occurred. The war in Iraq has bolstered the Assad regime in Syria, which now rests more comfortably knowing U.S. military options are limited. Moreover, Syria’s influence in the region has grown, not diminished, as a result of the Iraq war.
In an attempt to begin to repair the administration’s disastrous course in the Middle East, Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) led a bipartisan congressional delegation to Damascus recently to personally address U.S. concerns about Syria’s influence in Iraq. Pelosi delivered a “clear and unambiguous message” to Bashar Assad, “insisting that his government block militants seeking to cross into Iraq and join insurgents there.”
Lieberman’s response to Pelosi’s efforts to address Syrian support for terror was to attack, criticize, and smear her. Falsely implying Syria was behind 9/11, Lieberman said he “strongly disagreed” with Pelosi’s trip, calling it a “mistake” and “bad for the United States of America.” Lieberman has argued that talking Syria is like the “local fire department asking arsonists to help put out the fire.” His “message” to Syria should be viewed as such — not diplomacy, but rather another step towards military confrontation.




Le leader néocon juif Bill Kristol veut Lieberman comme candidat à la vice-présidence, 9 nov 2007

Lieberman est un juif lubavitch farouchement pro-guerre. Ces Lubavitch pèsent très lourd dans la balance du pouvoir à la Maison blanche.

Il aurait été VP si Al Gore avait été président! Le très hypocrite Al Gore est lui aussi très proche des Lubavitch.

Il est pratiquement aussi pire que Rumsfeld et Wolfowitz (néocon en chef et sioniste d'origine juive d'Europe de l'Est). En termes de pression sioniste sur le gouvernement US, Joe serait encore plus pro-Israël que Bush, qui de son côté subit des pressions de la part d'Israel. Il est très proche des mouvements sionistes chrétiens et dispensationalistes, qui sont eux-mêmes très proches du Likoud (parti de droite israélienne, ancien groupe terroriste sioniste juif) et de Bibi Netanyahu, tous fervents de la guerre contre l'Iran, qu'ils identifient à l'Allemagne nazie de 1938! (mais c'est pas juste le Likoud qui veut bombarder l'Iran!). Sa pensée s'accorde à la pensée islamophobe du pasteur chrétien sioniste évangélique dispensationnaliste John Hagee.

Ne pas confondre Joe Lieberman et le ministre israélien Avigdor Lieberman, lui aussi partisan de la guerre contre l'Iran. Celui-ci fut qualifié de "Hitler juif", un peu comme Vladimir Jabotinsky (fondateur du Bétar, du Likud, de l'Irgun, et proche de l'idéologue néocon Leo Strauss) avait été baptisé "Vladimir Hitler".

L'origine sioniste du lobbying pour la guerre en Irak, en Afghanistan et prochainement en Iran est de plus en plus difficile à cacher. À ce sujet, lire Petras et Bollyn.

Plus de détails ici:
Propagande de guerre: 'Al-Qaida' en Irak en 2004, en Iran en 2007
America's "Long War": The Legacy of the Iraq-Iran and Soviet-Afghan Wars, Mahdi Darius Nazemroaya
Vidéos: Pressions sionistes pour une guerre en Iran