Canada, conflict zones, latest, Russia, Syria
Comments 3

Canada’s Band-Aid solution to refugees


by Mark Taliano, originally published here

Canada is currently branding itself in terms of humanitarianism, and the concrete gesture of accepting Syrian refugees – of which families, women, children, and gay men and women are prioritized — is laudable, and no doubt a godsend to those seeking refuge from the foreign mercenary terrorists who are invading Syria.

But the photo-ops also serve to obfuscate the correct diagnosis and cure for the disease afflicting Syria.

When Canada sells military equipment to Saudi Arabia, Canada is part of the disease. More importantly, Canada contributes to the cause of the disease metastasizing overseas when it chooses to ally itself with the cancer rather than the cure.

The cancer is NATO and its allies, including Saudi Arabia, Qatar, and Jordan. We are the countries funding the terrorists, and we are the cancer that purportedly wants to illegally impose regime change in Syria. Canada’s newly-minted Minister of National Defence, Harjit Sajjan — amidst unproven allegations about President al-Assad’s “brutality”— asserted, after all, that “President Assad, he does need to go”.

Decoded, this means that Canada supports the U.S strategy, as outlined by a 2012 Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA) document, to use criminal terrorists — most recently branded as ISIS — to destroy the sovereign country of Syria and topple its legal government, headed by President Bashar al-Assad.

Canada, in association with NATO and its allies, wants to make Syria safe for terrorists, and some form of theocracy, consistent with the on-going NATO strategy of using fanatical terrorists to destroy Iraq, Libya, and Ukraine.

Iraq is still infested with Western-allied terrorists – where there were none before that illegal invasion. Libya is now infested with terrorists – the same ones supported by NATO during its illegal regime-change operation; and Ukraine is infested with neo-Nazi associated terrorists, elements of which were suppressed prior to NATO meddling.

Unlike Western “interventions” in Syria, Russia’s intervention conforms to the the rule of international law: President Assad solicited Russia’s military assistance into Syria, and the UN Security Council approved it. So, while Russia is making Syria safe for Syrians, the West is doing the opposite.

Russia’s military assistance, if successful, will cure the terror disease in Syria, and therefore solve the refugee problem by making Syria safe for everyone, including families, women, children, and homosexuals.

If the direct causes of terrorism are not identified and addressed, the flood of refugees will continue, and more countries will be impacted by Terror Inc.

On the one hand, NATO countries are enabling and supporting terrorism, while on the other, they are saving face, and hiding their criminality, by accepting refugees. From a public relations point of view, it works. But if NATO’s intentions were humanitarian, it would stop supporting the terrorists.

It shouldn’t be complicated. There wouldn’t be refugees if the disease was correctly diagnosed and treated. Band-Aid solutions are easing the pain, but they are not the cure.


3 Comments

  1. To a large extent I agree with your analysis, but Syria’s President Bashar al-Assad, like Iraq’s Saddam Hussein were dictators. The were secular Baathists, whose tight hold on their respective countries prevented sectarian violence and created safe space for LGBT, women, Christians, etc. The toppling of both governments has given rise to the sectarian violence that we see today. I think that the illegal and ill-conceived US (and its allies) invasion of Iraq is directly responsible for the hell-hole Iraq is now, and is largely responsible for the genesis of ISIS. Interventions in Syria and Libya were attempts to manage and control the outcomes of Arab Spring uprisings that seemed likely to topple the governments.

    Although the West has been an outspoken critic of Libya’s Muammar Gaddafi, it was far more accepting, if not overtly supportive of Assad and Egypt’s Hosni Mubarak. Both Canada and the US used Assad’s regime to torture what they considered to be terrorist suspects (erroneously in the case of Maher Arar). It was only after the Syrian people seemed likely to dispose Assad that the West took an interest, undoubtedly because it wanted assurances that whoever replaced him was sympathetic to the Western interests.

    For the rest I pretty much agree with you. Canada’s selling arms to the Saudi’s, for instance, belies our concern for human rights given all the abuses within Saudi Arabia and its squelching of Arab Springs in neighbouring countries. Syria has become the battleground for everybody’s proxy wars, and all players seem to have differing, occasionally overlapping agendas.

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