Summary: This is an amazing analysis by the Council on Foreign Relations of the catastrophic consequences of the NATO attack on Libya in 2011. The CFR is the invisible US government which now is in favor of military intervention in Syria to topple the Assad regime - with the same destabilizing effect as in North Africa: civil war along ethnic lines, splitting, poverty, famine. The CFR is familiar with the devastating consequences of military intervention - and has its hirelings cause them anyway. This is diabolical.
NATO’s attack on Libya and the assassination of Qaddafi in 2011 has had serious consequences - not only for Libya, previously the richest country in North Africa, now one of the poorest on the continent, but also for the neighboring countries of Libya, which are being destabilized: tribal warrior-refugees from Libya are returning to their home countries, immediately occupying part of the poor Mali, e.g., declaring their independence - as thanks for the hospitality. In Niger and other poor neighboring countries, something similar
is being feared- and they are experiencing increasing poverty and unemployment - also in Tunisia and Algeria - through the return of their own emigrants- thus losing the money (wages) from Libya for the poor families, too. Meanwhile, the CIA partner, “Al-Qaeda”, an arm of the Muslim Brotherhood, is growing stronger and stronger.
But the responsible corporate forces and NGOs do not stop: Thus will be the fate of any “rogue state” not being willing to submit to the NWO and the central banking system.


The NATO attack on Libya using  “Al-Qaeda warriors” – an arm of the Muslim Brotherhood and here and here– even admitted by Pres. Obama –  the Muslim fremasonic organisation appointed to islamize Europe–  working for the CIA and the British MI5 and MI6 and here -to crush Qadddafi and his country has wrought disaster all over North Africa. Nevertheless, the forces behind the destabilisation of not only Libya but also Tunisia, and Egypt, Iran and Syria carry on bringing similar disaster to these countries, modeled on Brookings´”Which Way to Persia?” – even at the risk of WWIII – by conquering one state at a time. Why? Because “rogue states” unwilling to submit to the NWO central bank system and the dollar as reserve currency must be subdued by all means for the NWO one world state and government and corporative looting.

This was the reason for the attacks on Iraq, which switched its oil trade to euros, and Libya, which was about to introduce the African gold dinar. Iran has also abandoned the dollar for oil trading – as the BRICS countries are planning to do, too! The whole show of the “Arab Spring” is just the fulfillment of what the former NATO general, Wesley Clark, had learned in 2006 (video below)
The NATO conquest of 7 NATO countries within 5 years – including Syria, Lebanon and Iran and Afghanistan.

The following is an excerpt from the  the organ of the globalist US Council on Foreign Relations and the US real foreign ministry, The Foreign Affairs, 24 July 2012.
It is a shocking analysis of the consequences of NATO´s attack on the richest country in North Africa, a country where order prevailed and immigrants made money for the livelihoods of their families.

Qaddafi´s Spawn” (Foreign Affairs title) is the consequence of NATO/UN´s Destabilisation
The military campaign against Muammar al-Qaddafi’s regime has been hailed a success. In March, Permanent U.S. Representative to NATO Ivo Daalder and NATO Supreme Allied Commander Europe, James Stavridis, wrote in Foreign Affairs that, faced with the humanitarian disaster in Libya, NATO “succeeded in protecting those civilians and, ultimately, in providing the time and space necessary for local forces to overthrow Muammar al-Qaddafi.” But all the celebration has covered up a worrying trend. The unrest surrounding Qaddafi’s last months is now reverberating throughout North Africa and the Sahel — a phenomenon that might be called Qaddafi’s spawn.

First, there are the weapons: The neighborhood, especially Algeria, Mauritania, and Niger, was always uneasy about Libya’s civil war. Many feared that it would pry the lid off Tripoli’s sizeable weapons cache and lead to the dispersal of arms across the region. It turns out that they were right to be worried. Then, there is the money: Members of Qaddafi’s inner circle who know where the money is stashed are missing or unidentifiable. Basically, billions of dollars might wind up in the hands of individuals who could use the cash to sponsor terrorism or otherwise destabilize Libya. And finally, there are the refugees: Tens of thousands of Africans, no longer welcome in Libya, returned home this year. Besides the fact that many of them are ripe for jihadi infiltration, they will further strain the region’s weak economies. Already, food security is becoming a major issue and famine looms
Thanks to Goldman Sachs and foreigners buyng farmland for their own gains in e.g. Mali, creating a raw proletariat of former peasants. Greedy banksters are also following suit).Al-Qaeda-flag_2042442c

Right: NATO ally Al Qaeda´s flag flying on the Court house of Benghazi (The Telegraph 1. Nov. 2011)

In Libya, militias, which amassed vast quantities of weapons during the war, are refusing to relinquish them to the interim government. Some groups, including the one that conquered Tripoli (Al Qaeda supporting NATO), are comprised of jihadists. Meanwhile, other groups — tribes and private citizens — are building their own arsenals against a background of resurgent tribalism and regionalism. The Misratans and the Zintanis, for example, have established domination over resource-rich areas. Some in Cyrenaica, which boasts most of the country’s oil reserves, are threatening to secede from Libya. Meanwhile, the Toubou tribe is fighting the Zwei in Kufra and Sebha, near the borders with Niger and Chad; the Toubou have also threatened to secede. The Amazigh tribe is taking on the Arabs in the west, near the Tunisian border. And Libyan Tuaregs are locked in battle with Zintans in Ghat, near the Algerian border. Any of these conflicts could spill over soon.

Additionally, whether Libya will ever be able to recover the estimated $150 billion that the Qaddafi government hoarded or deposited in the West ($37 billion alone is thought to be in the United States), the Middle East, and Africa is doubtful. For its part, the U.S. Treasury promised in October 2011 to return to Libya the $37 billion that Qaddafi and his loyalists stashed in the United States, although a few congressional leaders suggested that some of it be used as payment for the NATO operations that toppled Qaddafi. Without that money, Libya’s fragile economy could shatter. The International Monetary Fund is already reporting that Libya’s deficit is unsustainable in the long run: “The present value of financial assets and future oil extraction indicates that from 2012, public spending will exceed the sustainable, long-term level by over 10 percent of GDP.” If Qaddafi’s gold is not recovered, Libya’s outlook will look even worse.

Turning to Algeria, since the fall of Tripoli in August 2011, Libyan man-portable air-defense systems (or, Manpads), rocket-propelled grenades, SAM-7 missiles, and other sophisticated weaponry have made their way into the hands of al Qaeda in the Maghreb (AQIM), which is based on the Algerian border in northern Mali. Mali-islamist-rebels-al-qaeda

In Mali Islamist rebels have taken the town of Timbuktu (Spiegel 11 May 2012). They cooperate intimately with CIA partner “Al-Qaeda” – and many are Tuaregs driven out of Libya by NATO´s attack on that country.

Qaddafi’s fall also shook the (until recently) fairly steady democracy in Mali. When it became apparent last year that the Libyan rebels were winning the war against Qaddafi loyalists, armed nomadic Tuareg detachments that had served alongside Qaddafi’s troops began leaving Libya for homes in Mali and Niger. Niger disarmed the returning Tuaregs, but Mali failed to do so. As a result, by October 2011, 3,000 heavily armed men with 600 all-terrain vehicles had amassed in Mali’s northern Azawad region. In November, they founded the separatist National Liberation Movement for the Azawad (MNLA). And on January 17, 2012, the MNLA began its conquest of Azawad. Mali’s ill-equipped, poorly trained government soldiers were no match for the battle-hardened Tuareg. A mutiny within the armed forces, and the subsequent military coup on March 22, weakened Mali further. The MNLA quickly seized three major cities in northern Mali — Gao, Kidal, and historic Timbuktu — and then proclaimed the independence of the Azawad on April 6.
The Ansar al-Din, a Tuareg jihadist faction led by the Salafi Iyad Ag Ghaly, Mali’s former consul in Saudi Arabia, is intent on imposing sharia in several northern cities, including Timbuktu, which he conquered with the assistance of AQIM and newly acquired weapons from Libya. His troops defeated the MNLA in June.

For its part, Niger is particularly worried that it will face a repeat of what happened in Mali. Its own Taureg population is large and restive. Now, it has been joined by thousands fleeing Libya. What is more, the country has had to cope with refugees fleeing Mali as well. By May of this year, 284,000 Malians had fled northern Mali: 56,664 found refuge in Burkina Faso, 61,000 in Mauritania, 39,388 in Niger, and about 15,000 in Algeria.

Qaddafi’s fall has had particularly troubling repercussions on post-revolutionary Tunisia. Before the war in Libya, Tunisia and Libya had the highest volume of trade between any two North African countries, and the total was growing at an average of nine percent every year between 2000 and 2009. For its part, Libya absorbed 6.9 percent of Tunisia’s exports, making it Tunisia’s second-biggest export market after the European Union. With the uprising in Libya, all that stopped. In the first quarter of 2011, Tunisia’s exports to Libya dropped by 34 percent and imports fell by an amazing 95 percent; according to the African Development Bank, the downturns were direct consequences of the civil war in Libya. In addition, more than half of the 100,000 Tunisian workers who had been in Libya returned home. The remittances they sent to their families, an estimated 125 million Tunisian dinars ($76 million) before the war, virtually disappeared. Meanwhile, Tunisia’s unemployment skyrocketed from 15 percent in 2010 to 18.9 percent by the end of 2011, undoubtedly thanks in part to the returning expatriates. After an annual average of 1.5 million tourists, Tunisia saw only 815,000 Libyan guests in the year ending May 2012.

This is an amazing analysis from the invisible government of the USA – the US Council on Foreign Relations - which now advocates military intervention in Syria to oust the Assad regime – with the same destabilizing effect, civil war along ethnically divisive lines. They know the disastrous consquences of their military interventions – and let their hirelings trigger them nevertheless. This is diabolical.

Now US Federal Judge and former head of the US Drug Enforcement Administration, Bonner,  openly declares the CIA and the US government to be involved in cocaine smuggling to the US, destroying the youth and making a lot of money - all the while they paralyze parts of the population from protesting against the governmental chaos policy:

These Illuminati apparently want to make chaos out of order everywhere – with subsequent migrations of uneducated, poor people to the West, where they have poor records in the labour market, generation after generation – and who do not want to integrate, forming aggressive parallel societies meant by “our” Anna-mee-allerslevpoliticians  to change our national states , culture and Christianity radically into incompatible multiculturalism.

Adding insult to injury, a mayor in Copehagen, Anna Mee Allerslev, will now establish a “welcome house” for the many asylum seekers from Syria and Somalia (Radio Denmark 1 25 July 2012) – the most aggressive and unintegrable Muslims. She was born in South Korea and adopted by Danish parents.This is how the NWO works.