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    Abz2000's Avatar
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    Exclamation US Asks Uzbekistan to Join Anti-Islam Coalition

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    most of us know that karimov was a u.s kafir proxy shill anyway,
    the worst part about it is that the kafir u.s government and it's kafir and munafiq proxy allies are all actively fomenting turmoil in the region while they are directly responsible for the deaths of untold numbers of civilians and sincere mujahideen, getting Muslims at each others throats and letting blood, and then pretending to be indignant at the violence which they themselves directly and indirectly created, and then bombing the people of syria and destroying their infrastructure as a way of sabotage - with the false claim of "helping" the poor people of syria.



    And the second course of action led to my going to Pakistan a month or so after the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan, for the purpose of coordinating with the Pakistanis a joint response, the purpose of which would be to make the Soviets bleed for as much and as long as is possible;
    And we engaged in that effort in a collaborative sense with the Saudis, the Egyptians, the British, the Chinese, and we started providing weapons to the Mujaheddin, from various sources again - for example, some Soviet arms from the Egyptians and the Chinese.
    We even got Soviet arms from the Czechoslovak communist government, since it was obviously susceptible to material incentives; and at some point we started buying arms for the Mujaheddin from the Soviet army in Afghanistan, because that army was increasingly corrupt.

    INTERVIEW WITH INTERVIEW WITH DR ZBIGNIEW BRZEZINSKI
    -(13/6/97)*
    first bush, now obama, same drama.


    US Asks Uzbekistan to Join Anti-Islamic State Coalition

    The United States said Thursday that it had asked Uzbekistan to join the multinational coalition it leads against Islamic State, saying Central Asia's most populous state was free to choose a way of contributing to the fight against the militant group."We have asked Uzbekistan ... to join the coalition," Daniel Rosenblum, U.S. deputy assistant secretary of state for Central Asia, told reporters during a visit to the Uzbek capital.

    Uzbekistan, a mainly Muslim nation with a population of 31 million, has been a strategic NATO partner in post-Soviet Central Asia, assisting a U.S.-led war on the purist Taliban movement in neighboring Afghanistan.The U.S.-led coalition hitting Islamic State forces in Syria and Iraq has a military component, apart from efforts to stop a flow of financing to Islamic State, Rosenblum said.The coalition also gathers information about the movement of people across borders and has five or six other "lines of efforts," Rosenblum said.

    "Uzbekistan or any other country can choose to contribute to one or more of those elements," he said.
    Uzbek officials could not be reached for comment.Uzbekistan, a producer of gold and cotton whose 78-year-old strongman, President Islam Karimov, has been in power since Soviet days, has been criticized by Western governments and human rights bodies for clampdowns on dissent and basic freedoms.The authorities have cited a need to prevent any advent of militant Islam in the volatile region.

    While noting "closer ties and better sharing of information between our security establishments," Rosenblum lauded Uzbekistan for progress in eliminating child labor in cotton fields, for which Uzbekistan had also been strongly criticized.
    He said, however, that more needed to be done in eliminating involuntary adult labor in cotton production.

    http://m.voanews.com/a/2935764.html
    That karimov was groomed from an early age as a mafia crook who was corrupt enough to wh0re the country out and virtually give away it's resources to multinational corporations while keeping the people under wraps without any shame - is a fact often overlooked.
    he's not just a u.s ally, but a direct proxy/employee/shill.
    Agent Evelyn SALT sure flaunts the red white and blue:



    Orphaned Dictator: The Making Of Uzbekistan's Islam Karimov


    A prisoner thrown into a pot of boiling water; the army opening fire indiscriminately on protesters packed in a city square; parents notified of their imprisoned sons’ deaths by police who show up at the door with the bodies, sealed in bags labeled “remains nonviewable,” and told to bury the deceased quickly with minimum attendance by mourners.For many, those are some of the first things that come to mind when Uzbekistan is mentioned.

    The man who has been president while all of this happened, who created the political climate that makes such outrages possible, is Islam Karimov.And he’s about to be reelected on March 29.
    Karimov has been called a dictator, and among Central Asia’s “strongmen,” he is likely the strongest, or at least the most ruthless. He rules a country of 31 million people, nearly half the entire population of Central Asia, and he exerts strict control over his country.

    He seems to have no close friends. He has not even interfered as his eldest daughter, Gulnara, has been kept*under house arrest.*He once had Gulnara and his grandchildren ejected from the presidential residence at gunpoint, and he did not move to prevent his nephew Jamshid from being arrested and confined to a psychiatric hospital, despite appeals from his sister-in-law.
    My friend Peter Sinnott is about to publish a book of biographies of all of Central Asia’s post-Soviet leaders. Peter and I were students of Professor Edward Allworth, one of the world's leading authorities on Central Asia. Peter asked me to write the chapter on Karimov.

    It required many months of research. I had already written hundreds of articles either about or prominently featuring Karimov, including Freedom House reports on Uzbekistan. I knew about him and I knew about his government. But I was aware of the need for objectivity if I was to truly learn about the man.What I found out explains a lot about the making of Islam Abduganiyevich Karimov.

    The Uzbek government website provides a*brief biography*for Karimov. He was “was born on January 30, 1938, in Samarkand into a family of civil servants.” From there, it jumps to 1960 when Karimov “began work…at Tashselmash (Tashkent agricultural machinery factory).”

    One article I found*referred to a 1995 authorized biography of Karimov, since removed from government websites, which added that “Karimov “grew up in a poor family, the sixth of seven children…his father was a day laborer and his mother a housewife."

    But past that, there is nothing available on Uzbek government websites about what happened between 1938 and 1960, so from here the story is based mainly on unofficial sources.

    When I was working in Uzbekistan in 1992-93, people there told me that Karimov was brought up in an orphanage, like Turkmen President Saparmurat Niyazov.That seems to be true, but not because Karimov’s parents had died, which was the case with Niyazov.

    Karimov’s father (at least according to official documents) was Abdugany, who was jailed some two years before Islam was even born. It is unclear what offense Abdugany Karimov committed. Karimov's biological father, according to various sources, was either Tajik or Jewish; his name is not known. Political opponents, both secular and religious, have used these claims of parentage in their propaganda against Karimov.After Abdugany Karimov was released from jail, Islam Karimov was put into an orphanage. He was 3 years old. When World War II broke out, the Soviet Union’s orphanages quickly became overcrowded. Natural parents who were still alive were asked by the authorities to reclaim their children and Abdugany and Karimov’s biological mother did so.

    However, Islam had become unruly and when the war ended his parents returned the 7-year-old child to the orphanage. He would stay there until he was legally an adult.In between, there are only scattered bits of information from unnamed former friends or acquaintances. Some claimed Karimov was an outstanding student, while others said he was a well-known watermelon thief at Samarkand bazaars and had a bad temper.As mentioned, the official biography picks up in 1960 when he started work.

    He was married in 1964 to Natalya Petrovna Kuchmi, and they had son, Petr. Not long after Petr’s birth, the couple divorced. Petr is believed to have lived in the Moscow area for decades now. There is no information he has ever been in Uzbekistan since independence.Karimov’s fortunes took a turn for the better in 1966 when he got his first job at Gosplan. He married again in 1967, this time to Tatyana Akbarovna, a researcher at the Institute of Economics at the Academy of Sciences of Uzbekistan whose family was well connected.

    Karimov started rising through the ranks of the republican Communist Party and caught the eye of two of the most influential people in Uzbekistan at the time: First Party Secretary Sharaf Rashidov and the eventual head of the Samarkand clan, Ismail Jurabekov.By 1983, Karimov had risen to become the finance minister for the Soviet Socialist Republic of Uzbekistan, but he would soon lose one of his benefactors.Sharaf Rashidov had been the head of the Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic since 1959. In 1983, all the leaders of the Soviet Central Asian republics had been in the their posts since the late 1950s or early '60s.

    When articles refer now to the 25 years in office of Karimov or of Kazakhstan’s Nursultan Nazarbaev, it is worth remembering the leadership terms both saw when they were young men.For many in Uzbekistan, Rashidov was “their guy.” He was a top official in the U.S.S.R. and he was accountable to Moscow, but there was a general impression that he put Uzbekistan’s concerns first. He was popular.

    According to the Soviet leadership in 1983, Rashidov was also a thief. He was accused of overreporting cotton harvest figures and of pocketing money from state coffers.

    Officially, Rashidov committed suicide on October 31, 1983, though some suggest his passage might have been assisted. In any case, he became the example of corruption for the entire Soviet Union and sparked the purge of republican leaders that followed, which saw the eventual removal of all the longtime first party secretaries in Central Asia.

    Karimov had a front-row seat as he watched this once-respected figure, his personal patron, suddenly portrayed in state media as the worst sort of villain.

    Karimov had Rashidov rehabilitated shortly after Uzbekistan became independent in 1991. Rashidov’s daughter Sayera has been the parliamentary commissioner on human rights since August 1997.

    Karimov’s patron from his native Samarkand, Jurabekov, survived the cleansing in Uzbekistan. By 1985, Jurabekov had become the first deputy chairman on the Uzbek SSR Council of Ministers. In 1986, Karimov was made head of Gosplan for the republic, a launchpad position in the Soviet Communist Party system.

    In June 1989, Karimov held the republic’s top post, first secretary of Uzbekistan’s Communist Party. On March 24, 1990, he became president of the Uzbek SSR. In late August 1991, the Soviet Union collapsed and Karimov, raised by the state, was orphaned again.
    With Karimov as president, Jurabekov started rising again in the government of independent Uzbekistan -- minister for civil defense affairs, agriculture minister, first deputy prime minister. Jurabekov had close contacts in Uzbekistan’s security structures and was no doubt instrumental in helping Karimov eliminate political rivals in the first years of independence.

    Jurabekov’s power grew. As Karimov’s trusted confidant, he became the “gray cardinal” of Uzbek politics. As Jurabekov’s stature increased, so did the allegations of his connections to the criminal world.In late 1998, amid reported tensions, Karimov dismissed Jurabekov. Rumors at the time suggested Jurabekov was planning to oust Karimov. When a series of bombs exploded in Tashkent on February 16, 1999, one of the theories pundits considered was that the powerful head of the Samarkand clan, Jurabekov, was behind it.

    Jurabekov was powerful enough that, despite his well-publicized retirement in late 1998, he was back at work in the government at the start of 2000, briefly a deputy prime minister before being appointed a state adviser to the president, a post he kept until 2004 when he finally retired, or was pushed out.

    For years, Karimov seemed odd and unpredictable to me. He was a fickle ally, potentially volatile, a bully who was condescending to fellow Central Asian presidents, brutally candid and politically incorrect, remorseless and unrepentant when confronted with evidence of the violence of his regime, easily insulted, and quick to exact vengeance for perceived slights.

    He is all that. And assuming he lives, he will also be Uzbekistan’s president for another five years.

    For those attempting to forecast Karimov’s moves in the months, or years, to come, it might be worth considering the portrait given above. Whatever Karimov’s actions will be, they will likely not be motivated by a sense of trust, loyalty, or sentimentality.

    -- Bruce Pannier

    http://www.rferl.mobi/a/26917396.html
    Last edited by Abz2000; 09-01-2015 at 08:16 AM.
    US Asks Uzbekistan to Join Anti-Islam Coalition













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  3. #2
    Abz2000's Avatar
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    Unhappy Re: US Asks Uzbekistan to Join Anti-Islam Coalition

    http://m.youtube.com/watch?v=yBx5QH3CqvQ

    here's a reporter regurgitating crap from david betrayus and then rambling nonsense for ages as if peoples minds are a football pitch.


    The former commander of U.S. forces in Iraq and Afghanistan has been quietly urging U.S. officials to consider using so-called moderate members of al Qaeda’s Nusra Front to fight*ISISin Syria, four sources familiar with the conversations, including one person who spoke to Petraeus directly, told The Daily Beast.

    http://www.thedailybeast.com/article...beat-isis.html



    They spend the best part of 20 years setting up al Qaeda to fight the Russians, then they stage a false flag in new York and scare the crap out of the whole planet about alqaeda to the extent that one camp is afraid of sleeping in their own beds out of fear of being bombed by alqaeda, and another camp is afraid of being raided under hypocritical terror laws in case they get associated with alqaeda just for speaking the truth or protesting against the hypocrisy.
    next they run out of excuses for war after losing credibility during the brutalisation of Iraq, so they whip up the seething people of the Muslim majority populations and call it an Arab spring, then they use alqaeda against Libya, only to betray them again by installing a secular u.s puppet and causing mayhem, next they arm alqaeda again then set up a fake Islamic state that fights alqaeda and cause chaos and bloodshed in the region, now again they call for alqaeda to fight their fake Islamic state.
    All the while, Muslims going about their daily lives are made to suffer.
    And while they've got everyone at loggerheads with a fake Islamic State and discussing how bad the concept of an Islamic State is and others discussing how unislamic it is, none of the Arab leaders seem willing to get together and put one together doing nothing other than saying: "it doesn't work like that".
    note, "they" refers to the kafir u.s government and it's kafir munafiq and murtad allies in this fake war on terror.

    i'm also still trying to make sense of why a genuine mujahid fi sabeelillah would buy a second hand beatup Mark-1 plumber's pickup at an auction and cargo it thousands of miles over the atlantic and through europe.
    only to be pictured with a huge automatic stand-gun on the back blazing away in a battlefield in the syrian desert.

    Last edited by Abz2000; 09-03-2015 at 08:41 PM.
    US Asks Uzbekistan to Join Anti-Islam Coalition













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    Abz2000's Avatar
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    Re: US Asks Uzbekistan to Join Anti-Islam Coalition

    this one shows that the idea was out there:

    US Asks Uzbekistan to Join Anti-Islam Coalition














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