what's amazing about them is that they have a lot in common, although their differences are notable
Bin Laden: Born in Saudi Arabia, he studied in the US and became a fan of the US. He reached power in Afghanistan. He was backed by the US. He became assuming (and in a pre-planned scenario) attacked the US. The US called him a terrorist. Bin Laden disappeared.
Saddam: Born in Iraq, got to power in Iraq. Became US's ally. Attacked Iran. Became closer to the US. He became assuming (and in a pre-planned scenario) attacked Kuwait. The US called him a terrorist. He was captured.
Rajavi: born in Iran, he called the US "imperialism". Revolution took place. He was deprived from power, so he became angry. He made friendship with Saddam. In Iraq, Celebrated Bin Laden's operations. Bush toppled Saddam. Rajavi moved toward Bush. The US didn't like him. He persisted. The US didn't accept. Committed suicide. Pentagon accepted. Rajavi disappeared.
Similarity: in the view of these 3 ones, both the US and imperialism are lovely/ all three are reactionary cultists/ none of them has popular support/all of them are laughing at the people!
Differences: two Arabs, one Persian/ two with moustache, one with moustache and beard/ two disappeared, one in prison/one wanted by the US, one in US prison, one looking for the US!
Historical conclusion: the only lesson from history is that no one gets lessons
Political conclusion: power is blight, whether you have it or you are looking for it!
Moral conclusion: in the doctrine of opportunist power-seekers, moral has not been defined!
Terrorist conclusion: terrorism is good, depending on who the terrorist is?!
Dr. Raz Zimmt investigates Iranian social media responses to the annual conference of Mojahedin-e Khalq, an Iranian opposition group whose support for Iraq during the Iran-Iraq War remains a searing...
As democratic elections go, Albania’s upcoming parliamentary elections are as bad as it gets. Protests and turmoil have characterised the leadup to the June election. The official opposition is continuing...
For decades, Western empires have waged a silent war against Iran, using tactics ranging from supporting known terrorist groups to deposing the country’s leaders and leveraging regional rivalries. The war...