Sunday, July 31, 2005

Saudi Arabia - you are next?

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The Telegraph is allegedly used to spread the propaganda of the security services.

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/main.jhtml?xml=/news/2005/07/31/nbomb31.xml&sSheet=/portal/2005/07/31/ixportaltop.html

From the Sunday telegraph, 31 July 2005:

Scotland Yard is investigating evidence that the two waves of terrorist attacks on London this month may have been masterminded from Saudi Arabia.

The Metropolitan Police anti-terrorist squad has learnt that Hussain Osman, 27, one of the suspects for the second failed attacks, called a number in Saudi Arabia hours before his arrest in Rome on Friday...

In an unconfirmed development, the Saudi Arabian authorities are understood to be investigating the possibility that the attacks were planned by extremists there...

Security sources in Italy said he made four calls on Friday: three local calls apparently to relatives and, the most interesting one, to a mobile phone in Saudi Arabia. Scotland Yard is trying to discover who took that call.

Saudi Arabia, which has good relations with the West, has been embarrassed by its links to international terrorism. Not only is it bin Laden's home country but 15 of the September 11 terrorists were from the kingdom.

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Saudi Arabia - you are next?

What is the next target for Bush and Blair, after Iraq?

http://www.jinsa.org/articles/print.html/documentid/2542

May 27, 2004

"There is more speculation about the possible collusion between al-Qaeda and Saudi Arabia."

http://www.informationclearinghouse.info/article8695.htm

The Shalom Center 04/28/05 has an article about Saudi Arabia.

Sharon's National Security Advisor (and former Mossad chief), Efraim Halevy said:

"In a visit to the United States two weeks ago, I was told by several well-informed observers that should one of the more severe scenarios come to pass, the United States will have no choice but to deepen its presence in the Middle East. To that end, it will have to renew the draft, to ensure that there are enough forces to deal with developing situations in countries like Saudi Arabia."

The 'scenario' being talked about is upheaval in Saudi Arabia.

According to Halevy, the Saudis are demanding US action on the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.

"In the eyes of the Saudi prince, the rise in the level of tension, violence and enmity in our conflict had the effect of significantly strengthening the extremists in his country and throughout the Arab world..."

To preserve their regime, the Saudi princes need Israeli-Palestinian peace, which can only be achieved with US help.

Halevy thinks that someday the US may side with the Saudis on the issue of Israeli-Palestine peace.

Haaretz has an article on this: The Coming Pax Americana, Haaretz, April 24, 2005.

http://www.haaretz.com/hasen/pages/ShArt.jhtml?itemNo=568076

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http://www.guardian.co.uk/Iraq/Story/0,2763,786332,00.html

"The real goal is the seizure of Saudi oil" wrote Mo Mowlam, former member of Tony Blair’s cabinet, in the Guardian, 5 September 2002.

Mowlam suggested that if there is chaos in Saudi Arabia, then US troops may go in."Under cover of the war on terrorism, the war to secure oil supplies could be waged."

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Http://www.fromthewilderness.com/free/ww3/082102_saudi_arabia_1.html

Http://www.fromthewilderness.com/free/ww3/051503_saudi_africa.html

Fromthewilderness has suggested that after Iraq, Saudi Arabia may be invaded.

"Little noticed details of the recent bombings in Riyadh confirm it".

Saudi Arabia has 25 percent of all the world’s oil. Iraq has 11 percent.

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http://weekly.ahram.org.eg/2003/621/intrvw.htm

George Galloway was interviewed by weekly ahram in 2003.According to Galloway:

"Ministers, former ministers and senior figures in British politics have, over the last few months, brought up things which I know they have never heard before. They can hardly even pronounce them, words like Hijaz and Najd. Yet they say, 'you know there is nothing called Saudi Arabia really. It was never one country, it was conquered by Al-Saud.'

"It then became clear to me that this was all part of a discussion about partitioning Saudi Arabia.

"So I began to make enquiries with my sources at the Foreign Office and Ministry of Defence and, as it turns out, there is a policy discussion.

"They ask why we have this problem with Saudi Arabia: 'We don't have any interest in the holy places, let them keep their holy places without any foreign soldiers. Our interests in Saudi Arabia are elsewhere in the country so why don't we have two Arabias, why don't we go back to the situation that existed before Saudi Arabia, why don't we go back to a Western looking Hijaz, why don't we free the oppressed Shi'a minority and let the Wahabbis keep their Mecca,' they say. These issues are being discussed now as we talk."

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http://english.daralhayat.com/opinion/OPED/04-2005/Article-20050428-88a99134-c0a8-10ed-0005-2a81855acd54/story.html

Al Hayat had an article, 28 4 05, about Crown Prince Abdullah’s visit to Bush.

The writer points out that Saudi Arabia has powerful enemies in the U.S.Simon Henderson of the Washington Institute for Near East Policy concluded that Saudi Arabia may opt to improve its strategic relationship with France.

Thomas Lippman, former Middle East correspondent at the Washington Post, wrote "Saudi Ruler Summoned To Texas For A Pre-War Summit."

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http://cryptome.org/mi6-bombings.htm

cryptome.org suggests that MI6 is linked in some way to the bombings in Saudi Arabia.

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http://english.aljazeera.net/NR/exeres/9CE57A1B-C5F2-484A-A023-B4D78EDE6092.htm

Saudi minister Al-Naimi was quoted in aljazeera as saying that the ability of the kingdom and other Opec producers to control price rises had been weakened by the growing influence of big-money funds on prices and refinery bottlenecks in consuming nations.

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