The recent political maneuvers over attacking Syria by the United States and its allies, definitely displays implementation of the Zionist Plan for the Middle East. Obama is to obey the Israeli plan written three decades before his presidency, in 1982.
The Zionist Plan for the Middle East outlines a simple but genius divide-and-conquer method to deal with the Arab countries West and East of Israel. According to the plan, in order for Israel to survive an ocean of Islam, Israel must have two main objectives:
- Israel must become an imperial regional power
- Israel must divide all surrounding Arab countries into small ethnic and sectarian groups, to be directly or indirectly enslaved to Israel in the future
The plan is to artistically causing division whenever possible hence destabilizing all Muslim countries.
Traditionally, the Muslim countries in the Middle East were ruled by dictatorial regimes. Middle East’s yesterday’s kings were become presidents for life. The one-man dictatorship system that survived for millenniums but created a strong central power, not necessarily good to its people, but good enough to hold state’s stability and sovereignty of the Arab states, was a threat to Israel. Israel never wanted that.
In recent years, how many times did you hear Shia, Sunni, Kurd, Turkmen, Christians, Coptic, and Taliban? It was all over the news. It exactly started after the fall of Saddam. The pro-Israel mainstream media instead of emphasizing on Iraq’s stability as a whole country, deliberately they divided the Iraqi population on their news coverage into sectarian and ethnic groups, thus what virtually was plotted for Iraqi people became their actual reality on the ground.
To provide an example and to get a sweet sense of déjà vu, let’s read the plan written for Iraq in 1982 as it continues to be implemented today.
The Western front, which on the surface appears more problematic, is in fact less complicated than the Eastern front, in which most of the events that make the headlines have been taking place recently. Lebanon’s total dissolution into five provinces serves as a precedent for the entire Arab world including Egypt, Syria, Iraq and the Arabian Peninsula and is already following that track. The dissolution of Syria and Iraq later on into ethnically or religiously unique areas such as in Lebanon, is Israel’s primary target on the Eastern front in the long run, while the dissolution of the military power of those states serves as the primary short term target. Syria will fall apart, in accordance with its ethnic and religious structure, into several states such as in present day Lebanon, so that there will be a Shi’ite Alawi state along its coast, a Sunni state in the Aleppo area, another Sunni state in Damascus hostile to its northern neighbor, and the Druzes who will set up a state, maybe even in our Golan, and certainly in the Hauran and in northern Jordan. This state of affairs will be the guarantee for peace and security in the area in the long run, and that aim is already within our reach today.
Iraq, rich in oil on the one hand and internally torn on the other, is guaranteed as a candidate for Israel’s targets. Its dissolution is even more important for us than that of Syria. Iraq is stronger than Syria. In the short run it is Iraqi power which constitutes the greatest threat to Israel. An Iraqi-Iranian war will tear Iraq apart and cause its downfall at home even before it is able to organize a struggle on a wide front against us. Every kind of inter-Arab confrontation will assist us in the short run and will shorten the way to the more important aim of breaking up Iraq into denominations as in Syria and in Lebanon. In Iraq, a division into provinces along ethnic/religious lines as in Syria during Ottoman times is possible. So, three (or more) states will exist around the three major cities: Basra, Baghdad and Mosul, and Shi’ite areas in the south will separate from the Sunni and Kurdish north. It is possible that the present Iranian-Iraqi confrontation will deepen this polarization.
Thousands of people were killed in Iraq, and the country is divided between Shia, Sunnis, and Kurds. The Assyrians, Turkmen, and other minorities continue to suffer in the hands of Kurds in North. Many Iraqis truly believe they lived better life under Saddam Hussein. Same is true for Egypt after Hosni Mubarak.
To an observant eye, after the war on Afghanistan and Iraq, suddenly, all Arab countries went into a political reform. Amazingly, the people who were used to their dictatorial regimes, in a short period of time, all together decided to upraise against their rulers. Wikipedia describes the Arab Spring as:
“The Arab Spring is a term for the revolutionary wave of demonstrations and protests (both non-violent and violent), riots, and civil wars in the Arab world that began on 18 December 2010.
To date, rulers have been forced from power in Tunisia, Egypt (twice), Libya, and Yemen; civil uprisings have erupted in Bahrain and Syria; major protests have broken out in Algeria, Iraq, Jordan, Kuwait, Morocco, and Sudan; and minor protests have occurred in Mauritania, Oman, Saudi Arabia, Djibouti, Western Sahara, the Palestinian Authority and Kosovo.”
Generally speaking, the Arab Spring brought nothing except more division and instability for the Arabs and a peace and security for Israel knowing none of these states would ever be able to challenge her with their weak new regimes.
“For the sake of the Syrian people, the time has come for President Assad to step aside.” Said Obama two years ago, and ever since U.S. has been supporting violent rebels in Syria, and nowadays, the U.S. alibi of chemical attack by Syrian army does indeed flourish the ground for Obama to attack Syria and continue with the plan even though 90% of Americans are against the war on Syria.
Unfortunately, Syria will not be the last phase. Syria is just a proxy war for Iran. There is Iran after Syria and perhaps Turkey one day as the current demonstrations in Turkey drive a similar picture of the Arab Spring.