British to withdraw from Afghanistan

The latest actions of the new “Friends of Israel” Brithish government lead by Jewish David Cameron (his great-great-grandfather Emile Levita, a German Jew banker who migrated to England in 1871) show that it’s thinking of withrawing its armed forces from Occupied Afghanistan. The British Raj got its first taste of Afghan resistance in the 1840s when only one of its 15,000 soldiers, Dr. W. Brydon, a phsysian, was allowed to escape  to deliver a warning to London for taking any such misguided military adventure in the future.

According to British ‘Jewish Chronicle’ (May 12, 2010) – David Cameron’s coalition government is dominated by Jews and the “Friends of Israel”, such as, Nick Cleggy, Deputy Prime Minister; William Hague, Foreign Secretary; George Osborne, Chancellor of the Exchequer; Liam Fox, Defence Secretary; Michael Gove, Education Secretary; David Laws, Chief Secretary to the Treasury and Iain Duncan-Smith, Department of Works and Pensions. All of them have spoken for their absolute committment to defend the Zionist entity from threats coming from the Islamic Republic, Hizbullah and Hamas and continue fight against the so-called “Islamic terrorism” in Britain and abroad.

Eric Walberg posted an article on his blog, titled ‘Afghanistan: Reading between the lines’, on May 26, 2010:

Over 70 per cent of Britons want the troops home. British Foreign Minister William Hague made his first foreign destination Kabul, where he called for the withdrawal of troops as soon as possible. Accompanying Hague, Tory Defence Secretary Liam Fox seconded the new approach, saying, “We have to reset expectations and timelines. National security is the focus now. We are not a global policeman. We are not in Afghanistan for the sake of the education policy in a broken 13th century country. We are there so the people of Britain and our global interests are not threatened”. Britain’s new coalition government also announced it would reduce the defence budget by at least 25 per cent as part of massive cuts across the board to try to save the bankrupt British economy.

Cleverly taking advantage of the electorate’s revulsion with the war, Hague’s bold call for withdrawal was no doubt sparked by Karzai’s address at the US Institute of Peace last week, where he once again predicted an extended US commitment to Afghanistan that would last “beyond the military activity right now … into the future, long after we have retired, and perhaps into our grandsons’ and great-grandsons’ — and great-granddaughters’ — generations. This is something the Afghan people have been seeking for a long, long time.” Clearly, unlike the unborn great-granddaughters of Afghans, the Brits want no part of any such plans.

 The only way withdrawal will be possible, of course, is if accommodation is reached with the Taliban. So it is no surprise that talk of peace talks  continues to make headlines. What was referred to by Al-Jazeera as the second meeting between Taliban and Afghan government officials hosted by the Maldives (a Muslim statelet that actually issues visas to Afghans on arrival) took place last week. It was organised by Feroz and Jarir Hekmatyar, the son and son-in-law of Gulbadin Hekmatyar, an Afghan warlord and leader of the insignificant Hezb-e-Islami party.

None of the 130,000 foreign troops has any understanding of Afghanistan ’s culture and traditions, or even speaks one of the local languages. Their only communication with locals is through the barrel of a gun. Only six per cent of locals polled support the current Kandahar offensive. Afghans can only take pride in repelling these unwanted invaders.

As if a sign from Allah, Hague and British media idol David Beckham had their flight to Kandahar diverted mid-air to Helmand province, when the Kandahar airport came under attack. Rather than Karzai, it is Bashardost, the angry British troops and their mounting body count that Cameron and Hague are now heeding, and it is about time.

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