söndag 11 september 2011

War within the Islamic World

There is a war on going within the islamic world.

Its a war between the Saudia Arabian Sunni falang vs the Iranian Shiites. Challenged as they are the Royal house of Saud thus is severely callenged not only externaly from Iran and the Shiites but as well internaly from the domestic Shiites (a mayority of all oil workers in saudi Arabia in fact are Shiites).

This is a war now affecting Baharain, Syria, Yemen, Kuwait, Iraq and the rest of the middle east . If Iran ever will be able to produce a nuce its not Israeln that will be threatened in the first place but it is in fact Saudi Arabia.

By the way ALL international terrorism eg associated with 9/11 in fact are Sunni muslims originating from Saudi Arabia as well as geting all of their funding from there.

So If you really want to deal with internmational islamic terrorism you only need to identify and destroy all Sunni sponsored and managed islamic cells in the west as well as in the middle east e.g. like in whats currently going on in Iraq.

By the way in Iraq the Americans overthrew the Sunni minority rule that had been in place for decades and thus the Iranias have been able to increase their influence in that part of the world to an extend never seen before..., at least not since the great Persian Kingdom.

As sunni ruled Saudi Arabia in fact is the US only real allied in the Middle East that then might give some food for thought..of what migh be in the cards going forward?

For the Saudis, the revolt in Syria is a chance to strike at one of the pillars of Iran's influence.

Assad's ruling clique is dominated by his Alawite sect, a Shiite offshoot that comprises about 11 percent of the country and maintains close ties with Shiite power Iran. It's unclear how much further the Iranian influence reaches in Syria, but the country's Sunni majority looks more toward Western-allied neighbors in Lebanon and Turkey.

"Saudi sees this as a golden opportunity to further chip away at Iran's influence in the Arab Middle East and also ... to change the strategic map," said Theodore Karasik, a regional affairs expert at the Dubai-based Institute for Near East and Gulf Military Analysis. "This is going to make your foreign policy more robust and aggressive."

From The Detroit News:

“Unless problems facing Saudi Arabia are solved, what happened and is still happening in some Arab countries, including Bahrain, could spread to Saudi Arabia, even worse,”Prince Talal told the London-based TV broadcaster in an interview aired late Feb. 17.

There are concerns that Shiite-led Iran, Saudi Arabia’s main regional rival, is backing the protests in Bahrain, Sratfor, an Austin, Texas-based intelligence-consulting group, said in an e-mailed statement on Feb. 17.

Iran has increased its regional influence since a Shiite-led government took power by winning elections in Iraq after the U.S.-led overthrow of Saddam Hussein. Kuwait, which has a 30 percent Shiite minority, last year broke up what it said was an Iranian spy cell, prompting Saudi authorities to call for U.S. allies in the Persian Gulf to step up security cooperation.

Saudi religious leaders have in the past accused Iran of encouraging violence by Shiite minority groups in the region. In November 2009, Saudi Arabia’s grand mufti, Sheikh Abdul Aziz al-Sheikh, said the Iranians were “cooperating in sin and aggression” by backing Shiite insurgents in
Yemen in a conflict that drew in the Saudi army.

Fearful of Iran's rising influence, will the Saudis start backing Sunni insurgents in Iraq -- even if the insurgents are rabidly anti-American?

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