THE LIBYAN REVOLUTION-PART 1
By Dr. Stanley Monteith
July 18, 2011
“The appalling thing in the French Revolution is not the tumult but the design. Through all the fire and smoke we perceive the evidence of calculating organization. The managers remain studiously concealed and masked; but there is no doubt about their presence from the first.”
John Emerich Edward Dalberg-Acton, best known as Lord Acton, Lectures on the French Revolution.
“What is still more extraordinary is that a powerful organization that was formed to disseminate the theory and practice of communism should today devote half its resources to destroying the evil it has done with the other half it shows us the first authentic disseminations of subversive doctrines, frightened by their success, now concocting the antidote and the poison in the same laboratory.”
French parliamentarian and free market advocate Frederic Bastiat, 1848.
Like dozens of other despots, Muamar Gadhaffi was brought to power with the help of the CIA. He was a young, charismatic, ambitious mid-level military officer blessed with telegenic looks when the CIA talent-scouted him in the late 1960s.
For reasons not obvious to those of us outside the inner sanctum (if that word can properly be used to describe the lair of a degenerate cabal) of the Anglo-American elite, when Libya’s King Idris died in 1969, it was decided to allow Washington to take over from London as Libya’s colonial master. For whatever reason, however, Gadhaffi proved to be less pliant than expected. He went “rogue” very early, drifting from Anglo-American control into a very loose orbit around the Soviet Union. Ironically – or perhaps not – this was the greatest service he could have rendered to the Anglo-American elite: Gadhaffi was much more useful as a Soviet-allied international terrorist than he could ever have been as another of the CIA’s kennel-fed lapdog rulers.