New Cold War
From the beginning of the 20th century, the Anglo-Saxons considered the USSR and then Russia as their principal enemy. Persuaded that Moscow was attempting to invade all of Europe after the defeat of the 3rd Reich, they prolonged World War II with the intention of undermining the Soviets, bombed German cities to ensure that the Red Army would not benefit and dropped two nuclear bombs on the Japanese population to dissuade Stalin from using his military advantage. In 1949, they founded NATO and transformed the division of Europe into two zones of occupation in a Cold War that ended only when the USSR disappeared.
Recently, confronted with the unexpected reconsolidation of the Russian state, the Anglo-Saxons have returned to their initial strategy. The continuity of their anti-Russian policy is clearly visible in the figure of Zbignew Brzezinski, the former National Security Advisor to Democratic president Jimmy Carter, who moved over to the Republican side and then returned to the Democratic Party to ensure the election of his student, Barack Obama. Architect in the 1970’s of both the unconditional support for the Shah of Iran and the fomenting of the now decades-long Afghan war, he favors today a rapprochement with the Islamic regime in Iran and the expansion of the war against Pakistan.
Moscow, which succeeded in defeating the Islamic Emirate of Itchkeria (Chechnya) and halting Georgian aggression in South Ossetia, found itself trapped by the Ukraine during the "gas wars" of 2005-2010. The strategy of the New Cold War is identical to its antecedent. The Atlanticist press with no imagination dully applies the same cliches to Russia today that it once used against the USSR although the situation today is critically different. London, that once sheltered dissidents, has become the refuge of fleeing mafia oligarchs. The Pentagon is deploying a supposed anti-missile shield just as it once did Pershing II’s. NATO has expanded east and is opening new bases in the north to encircle, again, its traditional enemy.
In order to understand the latest events in this region of the Russian Federation it is necessary to go back in time. The unilateral independence of Chechnya in 1991 and the first war that took place three years later have nothing to do with political claims. They are the consequence of personal adventures that developed within the vacuum caused by the collapse of the Soviet Union. General Dudaiev wanted to have a domain at his disposal and his former colleagues of the Red Army wanted to become indispensable. With all of them trafficking, they waged an implacable war to the detriment of the civil population.
Seven new states, former members of Warsaw Pact, have joined NATO which was structured by the U.S. to combat the Soviet Union, though nowadays is an aimless organization used by Washington to fulfill its ambitions. NATO’s expansion increases its intervention capacity and dissolves its original role - to defend the alliance from the Soviet Union.
The United States and Russia are facing off through interposed nations to control the oil of the Caspian Sea. Georgia, a result of the collapse of the USSR, has fallen into Washington’s influence for the so-called “revolution of roses”. However, Moscow still had military bases in the country and supported undercover the secessionist movements. After Abkhazia and South Ossetia, it was Azaria’s turn to rebel. As the country seemed to escape from the civil war, France was trying to interfere in the game. Its former NATO representative has just been granted Georgian citizenship and become member of the government.
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The US Networks of Interference and Espionage. Part II
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