Thursday, January 8, 2009

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Global Research


Martial Law, the Financial Bailout, and War
http://www.globalresearch.ca/coverStoryPictures/11681.jpg Peter Dale Scott


War and Natural Gas: The Israeli Invasion and Gaza's Offshore Gas Fields

http://www.globalresearch.ca/coverStoryPictures/11680.jpg Michel Chossudovsky


The Bloodbath in Gaza: Separating the truth from the hype
http://www.globalresearch.ca/coverStoryPictures/11675.jpg Mike Whitney

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The Peoples Voice

The Old Testament and the Genocide in Palestine

Gilad Atzmon

"You will chase your enemies, and they shall fall by the sword before you. Five of you shall chase a hundred, and a hundred of you shall put ten thousand to flight; your enemies shall fall by the sword before you.” ~Leviticus, Chapter 26, verses 7-9

"When the Lord your God brings you into the land you are entering to possess and drives out before you many nations…then you must destroy them totally. Make no treaty with them and show them no mercy.” ~Deuteronomy 7:1-2,

"…do not leave alive anything that breathes. Completely destroy them…as the Lord your God has commanded you…” ~Deuteronomy 20:16
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Iran: Revisiting the 1979 Revolution

Jalal Alavi

The 30th anniversary of the Iranian revolution is nearing. The revolution of 1979 was not only an act against the US domination of Iranian politics, which began with the US-British coup of 1953 against the democratically elected government of Mohammad Mosaddegh, but also an act that was supposed to place Iran amongst the countries that made the transition to electoral democracy [1] as part of what the late Samuel Huntington and others have called the “third wave” of democratization.

Thirty years later, it seems fair to say that neither of the above objectives has been achieved to the satisfaction of the majority population in Iran, of course, for a variety of reasons, the most important of which, as of the time of the revolution, may be said to be actor-based in nature: those who promised a more sovereign Iran and a more open society decided to establish a manifestly anti-Western theocracy instead, which eventually engendered not only a more interventionist Iran policy on the part of the United States and other Western powers, but also a clerical regime that turned out to be more reactionary than the secular autocracy it replaced.

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