While British left-wing extremists are busy salivating all over the recent “historic peace deal” between the genocidal regime in Tehran and the five powers (including the UK), British PM Cameron has wasted no time in expressing his new burning desire to bomb and invade Syria – Iran’s major asset in the region – in order to “fight ISIS” (a creation of British intelligence through its many tentacles in the Middle East and beyond).
How to explain this apparent contradiction? Already in February 2015, we published our analysis of the true nature of the phony war on ISIS and the way it’s designed to advance the Iran-ISIS dialectic, which mimics the allied dialectic of WW2: propping up Stalin and Hitler, pitting them against each other, and then collaborating with Stalin against Hitler to achieve the endgame of an evenly divided Europe, with both East and West effectively controlled by the Bankster oligarchy (which created the Soviets to begin with).
The Nuclearization deal with Iran, which commits the five powers to nurture the Iranian nuclear program and to protect it from “foreign sabotage” (read Mossad black ops) is analogous to the build up of the Soviet union by Wallstreeet up to the late 1930s. ISIS is analogous to the Nazis (who were also propped up by the very same Wallstreet) and the British invasion plan to Syria is a small-scale repetition of the invasion to Normandy, which was really meant to prevent the Soviets from defeating Hitler on their own, thereby thwarting the plan for an evenly divided Europe. The division of the Middle East between Tehran and NATO is a gambit designed to block Russian (and to an extent, Chinese) penetration to this region while the US is busy relocating the bulk of its assets to the far east.
With $200 Billion already earmarked for international investments in Iran, mostly in its energy infrastructure, the impending risk to the Iranian regime in particular and stability altogether formed by ISIS is to be curbed. The principle of this curbing process is shrinking ISIS from a predominantly long-range Iraqi presence along Iran’s borders, to a concentrated effort against Israel along the short Syrian border with Israel. By means of this curbing process, in which the USA holds Iran’s hand, Iran is overtaking the middle-east in a domino-style ripple effect, which spares none – all non-shiite alike: Sunni Arabs, Jews and minorities. The way US and Iran point ISIS against Israel in a blatant strategic shift could spark a new round of hostilities in the Syria-Israel-Lebanon border triangle which could then escalate to a full scale confrontation with Iran, should the Israeli-Sunni alliance conclude it has nothing to lose once the NATO-Iran axis has pushed it against the wall.
UK will “help destroy Islamic State”, David Cameron tells US
Britain is committed to working with the US to destroy the “caliphate” set up by Islamic State militants in Iraq and Syria, the prime minister has said.
David Cameron told US TV network NBC he wanted the UK to do more but said he needed to “take Parliament with him”.
MPs voted against proposed military action in Syria two years ago.
Lord Richards, former chief of defence staff, called for a new strategy to defeat IS, saying he suspected ground troops would be deployed in the future.
Mr Cameron is due to use a speech on Monday to warn young Britons tempted to join IS fighters they will end up as little more than “cannon fodder”.
“If you are a boy, they will brainwash you, strap bombs to your body and blow you up. If you are a girl, they will enslave and abuse you,” he will say.
Speaking about the UK’s possible role in fighting the group, Mr Cameron told NBC: “I want Britain to do more. I’ll always have to take my parliament with me.
“We’re talking and discussing at the moment, including with the opposition parties in Britain, what more we can do. But be in no doubt, we’re committed to working with you to destroy the caliphate in both countries.”
Speaking on the BBC’s Andrew Marr Show, Lord Richards said military leaders need to “look again” at the strategy to defeat IS, saying the current plan “won’t work in the time I think we have available”.
He said the current strategy – of training and equipping local fighters to do the “hard work” – could prove successful, but warned the “scale of effort” going into it was “woefully insufficient”.
“If you really want to get rid of them we effectively need to get on a war footing,” he told the programme, saying he suspected UK and US troops would, in the future, have to join ground efforts against IS.