Saturday, November 04, 2006

Contrary to belief the Jews support Mr. Ahmadinejad provocations to start the war in Lebanon. Just read the article by Mr. Kissinger. Mr. Ahmadinejad destroyed everything that was built in last 16 years in Lebanon in two weeks.

It seems nobody is aware of the background to the war. Two days before the war started, Mr. Larijani the national security president of Iran was on the way to negotiate with European Union on the nuclear issue. Mr. Ahmadinejad went to airport and with a gun threat took Mr. Larijani out of the plane in Tehran. This was reported in the mass media in Iran.

The reason for this was a conflict in the leadership in IRI about how to deal with EU. Mr. Ahmadinjead was recommending the war in Lebanon instead for negotiations. And that is what happened.

Also Mr. Ahmadinejad was behind the Pakistani terror bombings of Mumbai. Pakistan was probalby carrying out these bombings at the request of Mr. Ahmadinejad. All these manuevers were to strenghten the hands of Mr. Ahmadinejad in the ruling elite. Also he went to Azerbaijan with his Pan-Turkist slogans.

To understand these developments read this text:

President Ahmadinejad is showing grey wolves pan-turkist sign in Azerbaijan. Ahmadinejad speaks fluent Azeri Turk language and is an Azeri Turk. Grey Wolves are Pan-Turkist nationalist.

Mr. Ahmadinejad is a Pan-Turkist. But he is not a secular Pan-Turkist. Iran is planning to destablize Turkey and impose a Taliban state on Turkey. Recent developments in Lebanon has started the process in Turkey with mass demonstrations. Mr. Ahmadinejad is seeking the talibanization of the whole region from Afghanistan to Turkey. That is what is going on.

This is Pan-Turkism in reverse. Pan-Turkism by Anatolian turks aims to bring secular turkish states in the region. Pan-Turkism in Iran aims at to impose a Taliban state on neighboring countries.

Also you should follow their politics in Iraq and Lebanon. More long term targets for Talibalization are both Pakistan and Suadi Arabia.

Parts of US government together with CIA are planning a massive Talibanization of the whole region from Turkey to Iraq to Iran to Afghanistan even going into central Asia. The aim of this Talibanization is get control the oil resources in the Middle East with the least costs.

This is the "Greater Middle East Project" or "Taliban European Union" for Middle East by US. The "Taliban European Union" is supposed to limit the influence of Europeans in the Middle East. To do this it is necessary to remove all Secular states in the region. Turkey is the primary target. But even countries such as Pakistan and Suadi Arabia are considered as "Secular states" in this scheme.

To do this Mr. Ahmadinejad is promoted as the "champion of Moslems" in the Middle East. The Lives of the Arab Palestians and the people of Lebanon is used as the business assets of Mr. Ahmadinejad.

US had no plan to install secular states or democracy in the region. This also avoids direct US military intervention.

Mr. Ahmadinejad is going to carry out these plans on behalf of the US. After starting the war in Lebanon, the Azeri Turk Mr. Ahmadinejad went to Tajikstan as some kind of "Cyrus the Great, The King of Persian Empire".

To understand the theory behind these developments, check sources on Mr. Brezhinski , advisor to President Carter who is the creator of these theories. The "Islamic Green Belt" theory was originally directed at the Soviet Union. Today it is directed also at Europeans. Both Taliban in Afghanistan and the "Islamic Revolution in Iran" are the results of these theories.

Islamic Fundamentalism made in US

Both Russians, Chinese and Europeans have exposed these American plans. The regime in Tehran have the support of Jews internationally to carry out these plans. Just check latest articles in New York times about Lebanon.

It seems that Lebanon was a trap for Mr. Ahmadinejad. One of the conditions for the normalizations or Iran relation with west offered by Europeans was to cut off aid to Hezbollah.

Mr. Ahmadinejad beleived that a short war would serve his purpose. It seems Israel has destroyed a lot of Hezbollah infrastructure in Lebanon and have started to isolate them politically. This trend would undermine the position of Mr. Ahmadinejad in Iran's leadership. Mr. Ahmadinejad is looking desperately for a cease-fire now.

How do you define America's "greater Middle East plan"?
This is an American plan to create a safety zone for Israel. The plan has three axes: One, Israel. Two, an American military force stationed in the region to be ready to help Israel and three, transforming the countries of the region to sterile secular governments. All these three goals have not been realized. Israel does not have the security that it aspired to have. Americans are in a quagmire in Afghanistan and Iraq. Also, as you can see, there are Islamic movements from Algeria to Turkey….A new Middle East is being shaped now-not one led by the Americans but by the Islamic Republic of Iran.

Who is Shariatmadari

Sanctions Don’t Mean Anything’
A representative of Iran's supreme leader discusses why Tehran won't give up its uranium enrichment plans, the effect of the Israel-Hizbullah conflict and relations with the United States.
By Nisid Hajari and Maziar Bahari

Updated: 2:44 p.m. MT Aug 1, 2006
Aug. 1, 2006 - Hossein Shariatmadari is much more than a journalist. The president of the conservative Kayhan group of newspapers and magazines has traditionally been a mouthpiece for the regime in Tehran, and is appointed personally by Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khameini.

The interview Shows clearly what Azeri Turk regime in Tehran is suggesting. It confirms the previous analysis. Azeri Turks are suggesting "The Great Middle East Plan" under an Islamic cover instead for secular one. The "Taliban Middle East" has the support of parts of US government, The CIA and the Jewish Lobby in US. The "Taliban Middle East Plan" under the leadership of Azeri Turks in Tehran would eliminate the need for US military intervention and provides secure oil supply and control at the cheapest price for US at the expense of Europe, Russia and China. It will also expand into the central asia in subsequent stages. All this is achieved with some simple slogans about "Zionism" "Jihad" and "Islam" entertaining people with demonstrations against the "Great Satan" on the streets of the middle east. To increase the drama it is also necessary to shoot some rockets at Israel once in a while.

Train Station in Turkey is used for prayer

Iran's Ahmadinejad tells Israel to pack up and go
Sunday, July 23, 2006 - ©2005

LONDON, July 24 (IranMania) - Hardline Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad told arch-foe Israel to "pack up" and move somewhere outside the Middle East, Iran's State News Agency (IRNA) reported.

"I advise them to pack up and move out of the region before being caught in the fire they have started in Lebanon," said Ahmadinejad, who has repeatedly called for the Jewish state to be relocated elsewhere on the planet.

'Anti-Zionism': Ahmadinejad Style

Despite Ahmadinejad statements about the destruction of Israel, He actually proposes something entirely different. Mr. Ahmadinejad proposes that Europeans such as Germans provide Jews with the best piece of land equal to the size of Israel in Germany or US gives one of its states to Israel so all Jews move there. This is one of the best offers that the 'Zionist' have received from anybody. Even the supporters of 'Zionism' have never made any such offers.!!!!!!!

Mr. Ahmadinejad agenda corresponds to the liberal jewish agenda. Liberal Jews or Ashkenazi jews have no attachment to Israel and like to live in Europe or US and want to delegate their menial jobs such as provinding oil at cheap prices to people like Mr. Ahmadinejad.

The Conservative jews have bonds to the Jewish religion and consider Israel as their ancestor's home. That is why the Conservative Jews will fight to keep their home. Liberals Jews do not have religious beliefs. For Liberal Jews, Judaism is only a political-economical organization to promote their economic interest.

This can also explain why Mr. Ahmadinejad is the darling of Mr. Mike Wallace from 60 minutes CBS.

Warning over 'theocratic nationalism' in Iran

Ayhan Simsek - The New Anatolian /

A group of Turkish retired top generals and ambassadors diagnosed late last week the development of "theocratic nationalism" in Iran and asked for a genuine assessment of possible negative implications of Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad's new policies and nuclear program on the highly sensitive balance in Turkish-Iranian relations. The Foundation for Middle East and Balkan Studies' (OBIV) Foreign Policy and Defense Studies Group, including former Foreign Ministers Vahit Halefoglu and Ilter Turkmen, former ambassadors Guner Oztek and Candemir Onhon, as well as retired top generals Ahmet Corekci and Salim Dervisoglu, prepared a report on the recent developments in Iran and their implications for Turkey.

The report entitled "Our distant neighbor, Iran" pointed to the differences between Turkey and Iran, such as political regimes, religious sects, different methods in foreign policy, but also stressed that due to their similar size, power and strategic positions, both countries refrained from getting into conflicts and enjoyed rather peaceful but frosty relations. Commenting on recent developments, the report underlined that Turkey now has to develop a genuine assessment of President Ahmadinejad's new policies and nuclear program, and their possible negative impact on the sensitive balance between Iran and Turkey.

The report did not elaborate what Turkey's position might be in a time of a military conflict between the U.S. and Iran, but recalled Ankara's decision in the late '90s to build a natural gas pipeline from Iran, despite objections by its strategic partner the U.S. "This shows that neighborhood and mutual benefits may become more significant for Turkey than being in harmony with its main strategic partner U.S.," the report stressed.

One of the most striking parts of the report was the prediction of a new political transformation in Iran. The retired generals and ambassadors said that Iran will soon face a new power struggle and change, but this will not be towards democracy but towards further radicalization.
"What we refer to by radicalization is not a religious fundamentalism. We have a new growing tendency in Iran which can be described as nationalism with religious elements," the report underlined, also describing Ahmadinejad as the representative of this growing nationalism. According to the report, Ahmadinejad, by insisting on the nation's nuclear program, is seeking to develop potential for possible nuclear arms and also fueling nationalist feelings among Iranians.

The report further stressed that foreign pressure on Iran's nuclear program is doing nothing but fueling these nationalist sentiments.
The report concluded by asking, "How are we going to define an extreme nationalist, aggressive Iran with nuclear weapons and missile technology? Are we going to talk about a new phenomenon, a theocratic nationalism?"

Saudi King in TurkeySaudi King Arrives in Turkey with $25 Billion for Investment
August 9 2006 at 12:30 AM

By Ercan Baysal, Abdulhamit Yildiz, Istanbul
Tuesday, August 08, 2006

With massive income increases parallel to the rise in oil prices, wealthy Arab investors want to develop Turkey as an investment base.

The economic and political stability Turkey has achieved in the last four years during its EU accession process makes the country more attractive for Arab investors.

Saudi Arabia’s King Abdullah, due to arrive in the Turkish capital of Ankara today by invitation of Turkish President Ahmet Necdet Sezer, will be accompanied by a delegation of 70 businessmen.

Investment talks in the sectors of energy, finance, tourism, the petrochemical industry and telecommunications will be held in this frame.

The privatizations in Turkey that the King plans to take advantage of are worth approximately $25 billion.

Saudi businessmen are interested in energy distribution tenders such as Petkim Petrochemical Plant, Halk Bank and sugar processing plants.

The King is also expected to invite Turkish entrepreneurs to invest in food processing, contracting and energy sectors in his country.

The $3-million worth of trade between the two countries is expected to double after the visit, signaling a new era in Saudi-Turkey relations.

King Abdullah will also join a meeting hosted by the Turkish Union of Chambers and Commodities Exchanges (TOBB) on Thursday at Ciragan Palace Hotel in Istanbul, where he and PM Erdogan are expected to give an address.

At least three agreements are expected to be signed during King Abdullah’s visit.

Bilateral agreements on increasing political advisors between both countries’ foreign ministries, the mutual encouragement of investments and cooperation on road transportation will be signed in this frame.

Turkish-Saudi Business Council Chairman Ali Bayramoglu terms the visit as a “turning point,” and points out the importance of mutual understanding and dialogue to create new opportunities.

Mr. Bayramoglu added, “These relationships should not be restricted to just visits; they should be canalized into actual trade and industry growth. Turkey will become one of the main countries meeting the needs of Saudi Arabia if warm relationships continue to develop.”

Bayramoglu cited the issues expected to be discussed in the meeting as follows:

Increasing mutual investments and trade.

Solving visa issues affecting businessmen traveling to Turkey for investment.

Reducing bureaucratic procedure in both countries.

Gaining acceptance for guarantees given by Turkish banks to Saudi banks.

Removing the problems faced in transporting some goods.

Doubling trade volume between the two countries from three to six million dollars in the wake of the historic visit.

Ali Bayramoglu also said that preparations are already underway for Prime Minster Erdogan or Foreign Minister Abdullah Gul to pay a reciprocal visit to Saudi Arabia after the Ramadan holiday.

80 percent of trade in petrol

Independent Industrialist and Businessmen's Association (MUSIAD) Foreign Relations Commission chairman Gazi Misirli emphasized the relationships between Saudi Arabia and Turkey are currently not at the desired level.

Misirli stated that countries, including Malaysia, surpassed Turkey at this point and said, “Though Saudi Arabia was unsure where to make new investments following the rise in oil prices, Turkish companies failed to enter in this country sufficiently. Major tenders are being held in Saudi Arabia, but very few Turkish contractors apply to take advantage of the opportunities available.”

Noting that King Abdullah receives invitations to visit many countries, Misirli said, “Major agreements were signed wherever King Abdullah visited. This visit is a historical opportunity for the Turkish economy and the country’s businessmen.”

President Ahmadinejad: A Leader for 21 century

Tourist from Iran visiting Islamic Turkish Beaches!!! Pleases smile for the picture.

Mr. Ahmadinejad had requested stop to tourist flights between Tehran and Turkey. He considered Turkish beaches as un-islamic. Here is an express Tehran-Turkey flight landing on a Turkish beach before they stop further flights!!!!!!

Wednesday, November 01, 2006

Turkish military vows not to let the experience of Iran 1979 to happen to Turkey

The Coming Coup d'Etat?
Once again, the generals are muttering angrily about how the government is undermining the secular state—and Turkey.

Newsweek International

Dec. 4, 2006 issue - Turkey is a haunted land. too often in its history, the past has been prologue. It may be so again. Almost 10 years ago, the Turkish military ousted a popularly elected Islamist prime minister. The circumstances that produced that coup are re-emerging today. Once again, an Islamist is in power. Once again, the generals are muttering angrily about how his government is undermining the secular state—the foundation of modern Turkey. As I rate it, the chances of a military coup in Turkey occurring in 2007 are roughly 50-50.

I saw the last one coming, thanks to a conversation with a senior military officer not long before the events of February 1997. "I asked the Iranian generals after the 1979 revolution why they had done nothing to stop it. By the time they realized how far the Islamists had come, they replied, it was too late," he told me. "We will never let that happen in Turkey." Indeed, this very principle is enshrined in the bylaws of the Turkish General Staff, which declare that the military is "the sole protector" of Turkish secular democracy and of the "principles of Ataturk."

And so it is now. Though most Turks agree that Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan is more moderate than his ousted predecessor, Necmettin Erbakan, he is nonetheless an Islamist. The outgoing president Ahmet Necdet Sezer publicly warns that Erdogan's government is broadening its fundamentalist platform day by day, and challenging the basic principles of secularism as defined in the Turkish constitution. Pointedly, Sezer reminds the Turkish armed forces of their pledge to serve as its guardians.

The hawkish new chief of the General Staff, Gen. Yasar Buyukanit, echoes that theme. In a speech at the opening of the academic year at the Turkish War Academy on Oct. 2, he asked: "Are there not people in Turkey saying that secularism should be redefined? Aren't those people occupying the highest seats of the state? Isn't the ideology of Ataturk under attack?" Buyukanit went on to declare that an affirmative answer to any of these questions would confirm that Turkey is threatened with "Islamist fundamentalism."

In recent weeks I have spoken with Turkey's most senior officers. All made clear that, while they would not want to see an interruption in democracy, the military may soon have to step in to protect secularism, without which there cannot be democracy in a majority Muslim country. These are no-nonsense people who mean what they say.

Why is this happening? Chiefly because of the European Union. Never mind Cyprus, or the new human-rights laws Turkey has willingly passed under European pressure. The real problem is the EU's core demand: more civilian control over the military. That, senior officers say, would inevitably produce an Islamic Turkey. As they see it, the nation simply cannot afford to follow the EU on issues that would theoretically ensure, but in reality endanger, its future as a secular democracy—that is, a country in which state and mosque are separated and in which freedom of (as well as freedom from) religion is guaranteed for all.

The Turkish military is especially wary of how the EU is coping with its own Islamic problem. European governments are reaching out to Islamists, ostensibly in order to transform them into allies against domestic terrorism. That may work in the short-run, Turkish critics say. But a similar strategy would be intolerable to a majority of Turks, who fear that once the gates open to "moderate" Islamists, more radical forces will enter and take over.

With Turkey and the EU so sharply diverging, the danger is that the Turkish military, supported as in 1997 by other secularist groups, will no longer feel bound by the need to keep Turkey on its European path. And this time, unlike the past, the United States is in no position to restrain them. That's partly because of Iraq, and Turkey's unhappiness with what it sees as Washington's kid-glove treatment of Kurdish terrorists operating out of northern Kurdistan, and partly because of its embrace of Erdogan, most literally when he met George W. Bush the same day that Buyukanit made his remarks in Turkey. The United States opposed the 1997 coup, and it will do so again. But as one senior Turkish official recently put it: "If there were a coup, what would the U.S. do—enact sanctions against Turkey?"

To be sure, the military may exert its influence without resorting to force. And if a coup were to happen, it would not necessarily translate to a nondemocratic Turkey. More likely, it would simply mean the end of Turkey's current "Islamist experiment" and a return to a more conservative government—stalwartly secular, yes, but a democracy nonetheless. Ironically, this Turkey might ultimately be seen to be a better member of Europe than today's.

Baran is a Senior Fellow at Hudson Institute.