Pakistan and Afghanistan: where we stand

It is my current understanding that the leaders of Pakistan including the Prime Minister know about U.$. politics of the 1990s and how we ended up with the 9/11 situation and the current interpretation of the United $tates. There is a growing global understanding that the exploited nations have not drawn benefit from the U.$. approach to Islam.

India’s negotiations with Pakistan depend in part on whether it is possible for the United $tates to stop irritating the Islamic world.

In Afghanistan too, the United $tates has prepared for battle till 2011. To end the conflict now, something diplomatic and political would have to happen.

The Obamautons are trained to divide the global South, one nation at a time, with one-country-at-a-time “troops out” slogans, when the Obamautons are at their most left-wing. In the current case, it means shifting the troops from Iraq to Afghanistan, as part of Obama’s plan to please the U.$. labor aristocracy.

In actual fact, the Obama administration is on a fascist path for reality, papered over with liberal Democrat rhetoric. An increasing portion of global activists can see that.

Provocations will continue to build in connection to Palestine, Iran and Korea, while Afghanistan continues to slog it out. Such will be a poor background for India to make a deal.

Unless there is a deal I don’t know about, it still appears to me that the Democrats have their own flawed reasons for turning down a huge peace deal. Oddly enough, Patrick Buchanan sees it the same way:

“Why is President Obama slapping it away? Does he not want a deal? Has he already decided on the sanctions road that leads to war?

“Has the War Party captured the Obama presidency?”(1)

In the past, when the Democrats wanted to attack the Republicans, they paid for a tepid anti-war movement, one that would not succeed except in directing votes to the Democrats. Such was the case with the most mainstream organizations opposing the Iraq War.

Far more usual is that Democrats reject peace overtures and end up in more wars in Asia than Republicans. The Democrats have to be watched, especially by the anti-war movement. The anti-war wing of the Democratic Party needs to shake off naivete.



One Response to “Pakistan and Afghanistan: where we stand”

  1. Daily update « Mimdefense's Weblog Says:

    […] Mimdefense's Weblog Maoist Internationalist Movement (Please leave no comments.) « Pakistan and Afghanistan: where we stand […]

Comments are closed.

%d bloggers like this: