Lisez bien cet article du Washington Post et les accusations portees contre les reseaux francais de Netanyahu et vous comprendrez que la bataille pour le controle du Maghreb-Sahel se joue en ce moment meme. Il transparait clairement que les americains affirment aujourd'hui que la liquidation de leur ambassadeur a Benghazi est le fait de la situation precaire au Mali, que la DGSE a destabilise, sans l'aval US, pour faire re-elire Sarkozy, et pour la garder sous son controle et giron colonial, obligeant ainsi les americains a renoncer a l'AFRICOM, et empechant son installation dans la zone. Une maniere pour l'agent du mossad Sarkozy de donner des gages aux elites racistes corrompues francaises, et aux multinationales francaises comme TOTAL et AREVA qui volent les richesses des peuples de la region, qu'il savait et pouvait gerer la situation et l'agenda sioniste du 'Grand Moyen Orient' ou 'politique europeene de voisinage' apres l'echec patent de la mise en place de 'l'Union pour la Mediteranee' qui consacrait le pillage exclusif aux reseaux maconniques et politiques francais que le pere Guigoux mettaient en place, ce que l'agent Merkel ne put tolerer, une histoire de gros sous, et de securite energetique, voir le projet Desertec. Toujours!
Ceci afin que tout le monde a Paris puisse s'en mettre plein les poches, exceptes les peuples locaux, geres a l'ancienne, au travers de guerre civiles financees et provoquees par l'etat francais et les loges maconniques francaises dont les patrons de JM Le Pen du B'nai B'ret, qui sont a l'origine du chaos en Algerie depuis l'invasion de 1830, afin d'assurer leur controle et leur domination. Si l'AFRICOM s'installait a Tunis, comme c'etait le projet initial, la DGSE, la DCRI, sous total controle de Netanyahu, seraient les harkis de l'AFRICOM dans la zone avec des miettes comme lors de l'invasion de l'Iraq en 1991. Or, Netanyahu le mythomane, a du promettre a Sarkozy, Squarcini et Mangoux tout comme il le fait avec Mitt Romney, des parts du gateau car AQMI, au depart, ce n'est rien d'autre que la mafia juive sioniste franco-israelo-algerienne, dont Tewfik a trahi pour se ranger cote Washington. Si Romney perd, Netanyahu ne peut agir que sous la banniere DGSE ou DCRI, car ce sont les colons de l'espace sahelien actuellement.
La bataille pour le controle israelien du Maghreb-Sahel fait donc rage entre les differents factions a Washington, Paris, Londres (boko haram) et Tel Aviv. La DGSE est la grande perdante dans l'affaire car la Mauritanie, le Mali et le Niger sont sous son controle direct, Mangoux a installe tous les pantins et il y extermine toute opposition. Sarkozy a commis plusieurs fautes et notamment celle de croire qu'il avait gagne la bataille du controle de AQMI (il en existe maintenant plusieurs cree par le FBI, le Makhzen, le DRS-DST-DCRI, mossad, le MI6 etc...) en prenant le controle du MUJAO pour damner le pion a Tewfik, qui comme Putin souhaite continuer a jouer son role dans sa sphere d'influence, pour amener les plans mondialistes sionistes a leurs phases finales tout en s'en mettant plein les poches.
Tewfik a le controle de l'AQMI sigle Abu Zeyd, Patrick Clavar celle de la branche de Belmokhtar. A l'origine les GIA-AQMI sont la creation de Larbi Belkheir et Philippe Rondot a la DST, a Paris, pour empecher les Algeriens de prendre le pouvoir dans leur propre pays, voir la genese des GIAs et maintenir la main mise francaise sur les hydrocarbures et l'economie en Algerie. L'operation de Benghazi n'aura fait qu'affaiblir la DGSE, au contraire, et induire sa perte de controle de la zone, au grand damne de Netanyahu qui agit par son biais. Ce sont les americains qui bloquent l'intervention au Mali car ils estiment que la France et l'OTAN doivent etre leurs harkis locaux. La DGSE et la DCRI ayant active leurs reseaux locaux, en Libye, Niger, Mali, Algerie pour que leurs harkis algeriens envahissent la zone pour eux, une maniere de respecter la 'pyramide coloniale actuelle de domination'. Chacun est le harki de l'autre... N'oubliez pas que le but finale est de soumettre la zone a Israel et que Netanyahu veut se debarasser des staff de l'administration Obama, comme a Benghazi, pour installer les membres de ses reseaux sionistes afin de faciliter la planification des operations balkanisation, libanisation, iraquisation de la zone et la destruction de tous les pays connus aujourd'hui. (AS)
White House secret meetings examine al-Qaeda threat in North Africa
The White House has held a series of secret meetings in recent months to examine the threat posed by al-Qaeda’s franchise in North Africa and consider for the first time whether to prepare for unilateral strikes, U.S. officials said.
The deliberations reflect concern that al-Qaeda’s African affiliate has become more dangerous since gaining control of large pockets of territory in Mali and acquiring weapons from post-revolution Libya. The discussions predate the Sept. 11 attacks on U.S. compounds in Libya but gained urgency after the assaults there were linked to al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb, or AQIM.
U.S. officials said the discussions have focused on ways to help regional militaries confront al-Qaeda but have also explored the possibility of direct U.S. intervention if the terrorist group continues unchecked.
“Right now, we’re not in position to do much about it,” said a senior U.S. counterterrorism official involved in the talks. As a result, he said, officials have begun to consider contingencies, including the question of “do we or don’t we” deploy drones.
The effort has been led by White House counterterrorism adviser John O. Brennan and involves top officials from the CIA, State Department and Pentagon. At the same time, the U.S. military commander for Africa has crisscrossed the region in recent weeks, making stops in Mauritania, Algeria and other countries that could become part of a peacekeeping force for Mali.
White House officials declined to comment.
Army Gen. Carter F. Ham, chief of U.S. Africa Command, said Friday during a visit to Morocco that there “are no plans for U.S. direct military intervention” in Mali. But he and others have made clear that the United States is prepared to support counterterrorism or peacekeeping operations by other countries.
In addition, the U.S. military has launched a series of clandestine intelligence missions, including the use of civilian aircraft to conduct surveillance flights and monitor communications over the Sahara Desert and the arid region to the south, known as the Sahel.
The burst of U.S. activity reflects a reappraisal of a terrorist group long considered one of the weaker al-Qaeda offshoots. AQIM grew out of an insurgency in Algeria. It has been known mainly as a local scourge, using kidnappings and other crimes to support its effort to impose Islamist rule.
That perception has changed in the past year, largely because of the group’s ability to exploit regional political chaos. A coup in Mali divided the landlocked country, enabling AQIM and other insurgent movements to take control of cities in the northern part of the country, including Gao and Timbuktu.
At the same time, the overthrow of dictator Moammar Gaddafi in Libya triggered a migration of African mercenaries and their weapons back to countries where al-Qaeda elements are based. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton described the trend lines in stark terms at the United Nations last week.
With “increased freedom to maneuver, terrorists are seeking to extend their reach and their networks in multiple directions,” Clinton said. She said the United States was “stepping up our counterterrorism efforts” to combat what she described as “a threat to the entire region and to the world.”
U.S. officials said they are reexamining AQIM’s potential in part to avoid earlier mistakes underestimating an al-Qaeda franchise based in Yemen.
The question looming over the White House discussions, a senior U.S. intelligence official said, is: “Do you see AQIM being in the same place AQAP was five years ago?”
Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula, as the Yemen-based affiliate is known, was similarly discounted as a regional menace until it was linked to the attempted bombing of a Detroit-bound plane on Christmas in 2009.
It took more than year for the United States to mount a full-scale campaign against the Yemen group, using armed drones operated by the U.S. Joint Special Operations Command and the CIA. The United States has carried out 33 airstrikes in Yemen this year, according to independent estimates. Even so, AQAP has continued to attempt attacks, including an airline bomb plot disrupted earlier this year.
Some counterterrorism experts voiced concern that the administration is inflating the threat posed by al-Qaeda in North Africa. Although a small number of AQIM fighters were involved in the siege of U.S. facilities in Benghazi, Libya, last month, U.S. intelligence officials said they see no indication the attacks were directed by the organization.
“AQIM has always been way more talk than action,” said a former senior U.S. counterterrorism official who tracked the organization until earlier this year. The group was for years known among analysts as “the most underperforming affiliate of al-Qaeda.”
Officials stressed that no decisions have been made about deploying armed drones or other lethal assets. The nearest U.S. drone base in Africa is across the continent in Ethiopia, and administration officials said they would consider unilateral strikes only as a last resort.
For now, the officials said, the emphasis is on replicating aspects of the counterterrorism formula in Somalia. The United States has conducted intelligence operations there, as well as strikes, but has mainly relied on African troops to battle an al-Qaeda-linked militant group known as al-Shabab.
Ham, the U.S. commander in Africa, has said that in Mali, that task has been made more difficult by political instability and the failure to act earlier. The United States, the Malian government and other countries “missed an opportunity to deal with AQIM when they were weak,” Ham told reporters during a visit to Senegal in July.
He called AQIM the “best-funded, wealthiest” affiliate, thanks to its lucrative practice of kidnapping foreigners for ransom and its smuggling prowess.
The Pentagon has been prohibited from giving military aid or training to Mali in the aftermath of the March coup. The ban, imposed by the State Department, is unlikely to be lifted until a democratically elected government can be reinstated.
In the meantime, the administration has been stepping up its military aid to Mali’s neighbors, including two that have been dealing with refugees and other spillover effects from the conflict there.
In July, the Defense Department allocated $6.9 million worth of military trucks, uniforms and communications gear for Mauritania. It also agreed to give Niger $11.6 mllion in equipment, primarily in the form of two Cessna airplanes that can be used for surveillance and to transport troops.
That same month, about 600 U.S. troops organized and led a joint military exercise, dubbed Western Accord 2012, with several West African nations, including Senegal, Burkina Faso, Guinea and Gambia. French troops also participated.
The Africa Command has continued to operate surveillance flights — under a classified program code-named Creek Sand – from a U.S. Special Operations forces base in Burkina Faso.
Senior U.S. officials said there was no American involvement in a reported June airstrike in northern Mali and that they still don’t know whether it occurred. Regional news organizations described a “mystery airstrike” that killed seven AQIM-aligned fighters traveling in a convoy of four vehicles.
Mali’s interim government has said that it would welcome a proposed peacekeeping force of about 3,300 troops from a 15-nation consortium known as the Economic Community of West African States.