Sharons regional agenda


It is amply clear by now that Ariel Sharon remains faithful to his old virulent views about the Palestinian question, the ultimate root-cause of instability and insecurity in the Middle East.

These views, needless to say, are manifestly racist and unmistakably pugnacious and can be compared, with little exaggeration, with Hitlers approach toward Jews.

Indeed, Sharons behavior since he was elected Prime Minister of Israel on 6 February indicates that he is not the changed man Zionist propagandists and apologists have claimed he has become.

Far from being a rehabilitated man, Sharon actually seems intent on pursuing a policy of sabre-rattling, bellicosity and venomous incitement throughout the region, all for the purpose of making the Zionist State both the police and master of the Middle East.

We all saw recently how the hero of the Sabra and Shatilla massacres ordered his occupation army to impose a hermetic siege on Palestinian population centers, effectively reducing the West Bank into as many as 45 crowded enclosures which some human rights organizations described as concentration camps minus the gas chambers.

That siege, the sheer barbarity of which transcends reality, is still intact, and its nefarious psychological and other impacts on men, women and children are endured round-the-clock.

The Palestinians are still the main target of Sharons venom, but other countries and peoples in the region are also on his agenda.

These include Egypt, the first Arab country to sign a peace treaty with Israel, and also Jordan, which the certified war criminal still views as the ultimate Palestinian homeland, in addition to Syria, Iraq and Iran.

According to press reports, Sharon spent the bulk of his maiden visit to Washington, DC, as Prime Minister in fanning the flames of hatred and incitement against the Arab States and Iran.

He reportedly urged the U.S. to scale down arms supplies to Egypt, arguing that the most populous Arab country shouldnt be allowed to achieve even a distant military parity with the Zionist regime.

Zionist sources denied that Sharon had made such requests to President George W. Bush. 

However, it seems that Sharon did talk about Egypt to people who influence
Bush and certainly berated Egypt during a meeting with the Jewish lobby. 

Moreover, Sharon had the audacity to complain that Egyptian President Husni Mubarak was not doing what the Zionist premier said he should be doing, namely hectoring and cajoling Yasser Arafat to surrender to Israel by accepting her generous offer in the West Bank.

Sharons anti-Egyptian remarks ought to be taken very seriously, as they are indicative of his intention to see Israel achieve unchallenged military and strategic supremacy in the region.

His ominous intentions to that effect were further accentuated by his repeated insinuations about Irans alleged endeavors to acquire weapons of mass destruction, as if only the Zionist regime has that right.

Of course, he didnt utter a single word about Israels huge arsenal of nuclear, chemical and biological weapons, which, he would have us believe, is for peaceful purposes!

In short, Sharon is trying rabidly and frantically to use the American sword to subjugate and subdue Arab and Muslim peoples in the Middle East in order to enable Israel to impose its hegemony throughout the region. In this, he is imitating the Biblical figure Esther who incited the king of Persia to kill the enemies of the Jews in his kingdom. 

In light, it is imperative that the principal Arab and Islamic States in the region make it abundantly clear to this impetuous war criminal that his threats would definitely boomerang on him.

More to the point, Arab States, especially in the Gulf region, should seriously demonstrate to the United States that her relations and interests in the region would suffer irreparably if the U.S. continues to back Zionist aggression and bellicosity. 

More importantly, the rise of Sharon to power in the Zionist regime and the growing drift among Zionists toward religious and fascist extremism should serve as an appropriate occasion for contemplating some form of strategic cooperation between the Arab States and Iran.

Indeed, this cooperation is becoming a pressing necessity as never before.

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