Monday, June 27, 2011

Webster Tarpley Reporting from Tripoli

Alex Jones today interviewed Dr. Webster Tarpley who has been in Libya for the past several days. Tarpley is now in Tripoli documenting the devastation being brought about by NATO bombing sorties.

Tarpley contends that several million Libyans are strongly in support of Moamar Goddafi who has armed them with AK-47's, rocket propelled grenade launchers and other munitions. Gaddafi's millions of supporters according to Tarpley will fight to repel any attempt on the part of NATO to introduce ground troops.

Britain Looks at Sending Libyan Occupation Force

Kurt Nimmo
June 27, 2011

Britain is preparing to send troops to Libya after Col. Gaddafi is killed or removed, the Mirror reports today. British PM Cameron will have no other options, according to an unnamed source in the government.

Sending ground troops to Libya would turn country into hell, experts warn.

“I always find myself getting to my knees and praying to God that we don’t bomb Gaddafi that night because what the f— would we do next?” said the source. “We may simply have to, whatever the international reaction. But we would have to make it absolutely clear there was a strict timetable, say six weeks.”

On Sunday, British Defense Secretary Liam Fox said nobody in the government said the campaign against Gaddafi would be “short and sharp.” On June 21, PM Cameron said Britain will continue its military campaign in Libya as long as needed.

“I’m absolutely confident that we can keep this pressure up, we can maintain this mission for as long as is necessary,” Cameron told a news conference, according to Reuters.

Obama also said the military attack on Libya would last as long as the NATO and the United States deemed necessary. During a speech at Westminster Hall on May 26, Obama described the operation in Libya as an example of how the alliance between the U.K. and the U.S. remains the “greatest catalyst for global action.”

In March, Obama said the “kinetic action” in Libya would last “days, not weeks.” June 19 marked 90 days the U.S. has been involved in an attempt to impose regime change on the country. So far, the U.S. has spent more than $750 million on the effort.

In April, Britain sent senior military officers to advise the opposition, including elements of al-Qaeda. In May, it was reported that former British SAS soldiers and other western employees of private security companies were on the ground in Libya directing the effort against Gaddafi.

Early in the manufactured conflict, the U.S. sent Special Forces to Libya along with British and French “defense advisers.” In a special report published by the Pakistan Observer, a Libyan diplomat in the region said “the three Western states have landed their ‘special forces troops in Cyrinacia and are now setting up their bases and training centers’ to reinforce the rebel forces who are resisting pro-Qaddafi forces in several adjoining areas.”

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