Barack Obama’s speech on war against Libya (slighty commented)

The following transcript was provided by the White House. Warlord Barack Obama just read these words from his three teleprompters to address the occupants of land, which was violently robbed from it’s indigenious population some years ago. While cats understand the speech easily, for humans it seems far more difficult. So I read out Obamas thoughts and disclose them in brackets, so humans, too, might become able to truly unterstand what the words of this warmongering killer really mean.

Good (Nice litte lie to start with – good would be if I could claim victory in this war of choice) evening. Tonight, I’d like to update (Update means in fact that I haven’t said anything substantial before) the American people (those who killed the inigenious American people long ago) on the international (comliment to my speech writer, well done, „international“ is a good description for that the means US attacked with 122 Tomahawk missiles and Britain attacked with two Tomahawks) effort that we have led in Libya – what we have done, what we plan to do, and why this matters to us.

I want to begin by paying tribute to our men and women in uniform who, once again, have acted with courage, professionalism and patriotism (Better not to say that they took the great risk of being indicted as war criminals after shooting 122 Tomahawks to Libya). They have moved with incredible speed and strength (Wel done speech writer. Everybody will believe the incredible when I say it’s incredible. Incredible speed is good language to tell that NATO forces were there even before the uprising began at all). Because of them and our dedicated diplomats (which successfully sabotaged a peaceful solution for the conflict), a coalition has been forged (funny way to tell this. The coalition is named NATO and was founded 1949, and it even needed weeks to find two small arab dictatorships as fig leafs for bombing Libya) and countless lives (our dear CIA agent Khalifa Hifter and his „rebel“ forces were not able to kill all those who opposed our puppets, and than they were threatened with punishment for their crimes) have been saved (depleted uranium has to be rebranded as „life saver“ soon). Meanwhile, as we speak, our troops are supporting our ally Japan (which we bombed with nukes 1945 and who now are harversting the nuclear fruits of what our puppet governments there have given them after that), leaving Iraq to its people (ha, not so much left of the people there after we caused death of roughly a million of them), stopping the Taliban’s (better not say that is was the US who created them as a proxy force against a secular government in our fight against communism) momentum (we will force these bastards to accept us permanent bases there to permanently occupy the country) in Afghanistan (which I and my dear predecessor George W. successfully transformed into the worlds by far largest heroine producer), and going after al Qaeda around the globe (with the noble exception of Libya, where my US airforce functions effectively as Al Qaedas airforce to help them topple a secular government). As Commander-in-Chief, I am grateful to our Soldiers, Sailors, Airmen, Marines, Coast Guardsmen, and their families, as are all Americans (especially the dead ones as I don’t have to pay health care for them).

For generations, the United States of America has played a unique role (we are proud to be the only occupants who have almost completely slaughtered the indigenous population) as an anchor of global security (we spent a trillion dollars yearly and have 700 military bases wordwide to subordinate the rest of the world to our will) and advocate for human freedom (our freedom means prison, we are proud to have more peope imprisoned than any other country and advocate our client regimes to follow our example). Mindful of the risks and costs of military action (it’s just a war against half of Africa, will be one within 90 days – not in 45 days as we did against Iraq), we are naturally reluctant to use force to solve the world’s many challenges (in the last 60 years we just started dozens of wars for regime change in countries, whose leaders refused to obey our orders). But when our interests (Building a racist greater Israel and make all those silent who oppose this plan) and values (Libya has oil reserves worth 5 trilion dollars) are at stake (Gaddafi threatened to force our oil companies to leave Libya, what the heck does this goon Gaddafi think who he is? That god put our oil beyond his peoples sands does not mean that we will leave our oil alone there and being threatened by Gaddafi), we have a responsibility to act (Yes, we can. Let’s go and plunder their oil and water reserves). That is what happened in Libya over the course of these last six weeks (To avoid confusing the people I will better not speak about the countless murder and regime change attempts we staged during the last decades in Libya).

Libya sits directly between Tunisia and Egypt (hell yes, and while our client regimes in Tunesia serves us with olives and Egypt serves our zionist masters with a bit of natural gas these damn Libyans have our oil under their ground) – two nations that inspired the world when their people rose up to take control of their own destiny (I better not say that it was the US MEPI regime change program that we used to exchange our dictators there with new puppet governemtns). For more than four decades, the Libyan people have been ruled by a tyrant – Moammar Gaddafi (this leftist bastard Gaddafi is guilty of not following our orders). He has denied his people freedom (Prison is freedom, we are world’s number one incarcerating it’s people, Libya is just 61st), exploited their wealth (this communist bastard Gaddafi is guilty of wasting the oil profits for the sake of the people of Africa instead of giving these fine profits to our fine banksters), murdered opponents at home (Yes, we can. In my next speech I will reveal how Gaddafi murdered Malcolm X, Martin Luther King and Mumia Abu-Jamal) and abroad (our kill teams feel threatened by Gaddafi world wide), and terrorized innocent people around the world (Yes, we can. Gaddafi is responsible for those murdeous drone attacks against the people of Pakistan) – including Americans who were killed by Libyan agents (Puhh, hope nobody will ask me to proof my allegations).

Last month, Gaddafi’s grip of fear appeared to give way to the promise of freedom (Yes, we can. Freedom is an empty word. So here is my definition: Slavery is Freedom.). In cities and towns across the country, Libyans took to the streets to claim their basic human rights (Wel done speech writer. How can I better say that our agents there masked themselves as peaceful demontrators, plundered weapon depots of the army, massacred scores of Libyan soldiers and than executed their basic human right to kill as many black people as they want? Who cares about the f*cking n*ggers they killed?). As one Libyan said, “For the first time we finally have hope that our nightmare of 40 years will soon be over.” (I need angry looking now. Think: Gaddafi and his leftist bastards already since 40 years successfully resisted all our bloody attempts to reestablish the puppet rule of the monarchy of our king Idris)

Faced with this opposition, Gaddafi began attacking his people (Wel done speech writer. I couldn’t have found better words to say that Gaddafi and his loyalists almost defeated our CIA stooges in Libya). As President, my immediate concern was the safety of our citizens, so we evacuated our Embassy and all Americans who sought our assistance (Better not say, that our rescue planes also carried scores of our special forces tasked with killing Gaddafi and his supporters and everyone who stands in the way of installing our puppet regime there). We then took a series of swift steps in a matter of days to answer Gaddafi’s aggression. (We need to be clear here: it was an attack on America. Gaddafi attacked our CIA agents and heavily armed special forces in Libya) We froze more than $33 billion of the Gaddafi regime’s assets. (Yes, we can. We robbed the Libyan people of it’s assets, so it will not be wasted on stupid things like education, heallth care and housing for African bastards. Now it’s our money.) Joining with other nations at the United Nations Security Council, we broadened our sanctions (Yes, we can. We f*cked up the Libyan people, but made sure the stream of oil was not interrupted), imposed an arms embargo (which we immediately broke when we were giving arms to our rebel stooges and sending in special forces), and enabled Gaddafi and those around him to be held accountable for their crimes (Yes, we can. Our kangoroo court in The Hague will make a nice show. No one shall say that the US is not member of that court. While it’s true, that we did not accept the court, so that no US leaders can be indicted there, it’s our judges who rule their, and our prosecutors, who indict there). I made it clear that Gaddafi had lost the confidence of his people and the legitimacy to lead, and I said that he needed to step down from power. (Yes, it is my job as president of the United States of America to decide who rules Libya and who not)

In the face of the world’s condemnation (We are the world), Gaddafi chose to escalate his attacks (That bastard resisted further against his execution and the submission of his people to the US), launching a military campaign against the Libyan people (Yes, we can. My al CIAda forces are called now „the Libyan people“). Innocent people were targeted for killing (Yes, it’s true, we attacked all black bastards we could find in Libya and killed scores of them. We even hanged a black man publicly at a meat hook in a doorway in Al Beida so that everybody understands who we are). Hospitals and ambulances were attacked (Yes, it’s true, we bombed them.). Journalists were arrested (and though they illegally entered Libya, they were set free soon. When an illegal comes from Mexico, we in the US act different. We just shoot them.), sexually assaulted (Yes, we can. That unproofed allegation is always a heart winner. But better not say here that our CIA stooges raped black women in eastern Libya after we took over. That would only lead the public to confusion.), and killed (CIA kill teams in Libya: well done. That killing was a master piece of covert work.). Supplies of food and fuel were choked off (Yes, we can. Our sanctions at work.). The water for hundreds of thousands of people in Misratah was shut off (I better not say, that our special forces sabotaged it). Cities and towns were shelled, mosques destroyed, and apartment buildings reduced to rubble (Yes, we can. As the popullations have fled, our CIA stooges were alone in the cities and than these communist Gaddafi bastards attacked our CIA heroes there.). Military jets and helicopter gunships were unleashed upon people who had no means to defend themselves against assault from the air (That was stupid, speech writer. The Russians have already said, that based on their satellite monitoring, they are sure that this propaganda is a blunt lie. Anyway: who cares. The American public can be fed with the most stupid lies and no questions come. Just look at 9/11 and Saddam Husseins wepons of mass destruction.).

Confronted by this brutal repression and a looming humanitarian crisis, I ordered warships into the Mediterranean (Yes, we can. We already sent them there before we started the uprising in Libya. Nobody will question why I did this.). European allies declared their willingness to commit resources to stop the killing (Yes, our NATO stooges send bombs to Libya, too. The Brits had so many special forces on the ground in Libya while Gaddafi’s communists were winning, that the Brits had to do something to save their life and prison. A NATO standard bombing package is just the right way to protect human rights.). The Libyan opposition (which is lead by our CIA stooges), and the Arab League (our favorite client dictatorships over there wanted us to bomb their longtime foe Gaddafi, who even committed the crime to publicly ridicule our Emirs, Princes and Kings of the dictatorships on the Arab peninsula), appealed to the world to save lives in Libya (Only the African Union demanded to save lives and find a solution through talks instead of war. We had real probems to ignore it, but finally we successfully managed). At my direction, America led an effort with our allies at the United Nations Security Council to pass an historic Resolution that authorized a No Fly Zone to stop the regime’s attacks from the air (Gaddafi and his loyalist never attacked unarmed peoples and urban centres from the air, but that a no fly zone was a perfect pretext for us to massively bomb everything in Libya we wanted to bomb), and further authorized all necessary measures to protect the Libyan people (Yes, we can. We bribed the UN to allow us to wage a total war against Africa to rob the people’s resources there, using airforce, navy and ground forces).

Ten days ago, having tried to end the violence (better not say, that is was our Al CIAda stooges that were the ones instigating the violence) without using force (without that we were being seen as the imperialist we are when we use our airforce to softbomb oilrich countries thousands of miles away from America), the international community (it means America and it’s stooges) offered Gaddafi a final chance to stop his campaign of killing, or face the consequences (Yes, our diplomacy worked as I said: „Gaddafi needs to go – now.“). Rather than stand down, his forces continued their advance (these damn Libyan people fighted back against our Al-CIAda stooges), bearing down on the city of Benghazi, home to nearly 700,000 men, women and children who sought their freedom from fear. (Holy shit, where our murderous stooges could hide if the government would have taken back control of Benghazi?)

At this point, the United States and the world faced a choice. (The choice was to have our stooges defeated by these communist African Gaddafi bastards or the US to invade Africa) Gaddafi declared that he would show “no mercy” to his own people. (He said, that our nice people who killed blacks and didn’t want to lay down weapons against the people will be followed without mercy, but who cares) He compared them to rats (Incedible: Our racist CIA stooges were insulted as rats), and threatened to go door to door to inflict punishment (Where would our murerous CIA stooges hide then?). In the past, we had seen him hang civilians in the streets (Oh, now a hint to the long past is just right. While death penalty in Libya is rare nowandays, I have to bring up the past now. Luckily, we in America have abondoned the death penalty long time ago, so I will not look ridiculous when I bring forward the death penalty accusation against Libya), and kill over a thousand people in a single day (Funny one: while this accusation against Libya is unproven, I myself, master of life and death, use my army to kill scores of people in Afghanistan every single day). Now, we saw regime forces on the outskirts of the city (we accuse the Libyan government to be present in a Libyan city). We knew that if we waited one more day, Benghazi – a city nearly the size of Charlotte – could suffer a massacre that would have reverberated across the region and stained the conscience of the world (People in Libya know that’s a blunt joke, but the people in the US fed with it believe that).

It was not in our national interest to let that happen (we trained and armed these CIA stooges for decades to get us back our Libyan oil, and now, all that work could have been for nothing). I refused to let that happen. And so nine days ago, after consulting the bipartisan leadership of Congress, I authorized military action to stop the killing and enforce UN Security Council Resolution 1973 (Yes, we can. My war of choice against Africa). We struck regime forces approaching Benghazi to save that city and the people within it. (Yes, we can. We murdered people in Libya.) We hit Gaddafi’s troops in neighboring Ajdabiya, allowing the opposition to drive them out (Yes, we heped our CIA stooges to win an offensive battle in our war of aggression). We hit his air defenses, which paved the way for a No Fly Zone (Yes, we can. Our bombs paved the way for our well armed CIA stooges to conquer Libya for us). We targeted tanks and military assets that had been choking off towns and cities and we cut off much of their source of supply (Yes, and we killed many civilians thousand miles away from the battle.). And tonight, I can report that we have stopped Gaddafi’s deadly advance (Yes, we can. We saved our CIA stooges in Libya from immediate defeat and have now our bloody fingers back on our Libyan oil).

In this effort, the United States has not acted alone. Instead, we have been joined by a strong and growing coalition. This includes our closest allies – nations like the United Kingdom, France, Canada, Denmark, Norway, Italy, Spain, Greece, and Turkey – all of whom have fought by our side for decades. (Great, isn’t it? Almost all our NATO client countries we dominate since decades are with us) And it includes Arab partners like Qatar (Our favorite Gulf dictator rules there, provided the propaganda for this operation and is now rewarding by given a merketing contract for our Libyan oil) and the United Arab Emirates (Our second most favorite Gulf dictatorship. But they still didn’t sent fighter jets, those bastards.), who have chosen to meet their responsibility to defend the Libyan people (Sorry, folks, except Qatar and UAE we didn’t manage to find a regional fig leaf to cover the shame of NATO).

To summarize, then: in just one month, the United States has worked with our international partners to mobilize a broad coalition, secure an international mandate to protect civilians, stop an advancing army, prevent a massacre, and establish a No Fly Zone with our allies and partners (Yes, we can. We softened the country by bombing to prepare invasion with ground troops. I ordered them already to board the navy ships bound to Libya). To lend some perspective on how rapidly this military and diplomatic response came together, when people were being brutalized in Bosnia in the 1990s, it took the international community more than a year to intervene with air power to protect civilians (Yes, we can. We massacred thousands of people in Yugoslavia, after we instigated regime change there. And do not forget what we achieved in Kosovo: our CIA KLA stooges in charge there run profitable mafia businesses like killing people for organ trading, slave prostituion rings and ensuring the drug supply line for Europe. And now we are going to do the same with Libya.).

Moreover, we have accomplished these objectives consistent with the pledge that I made to the American people at the outset of our military operations (we have accomplished already to conquer 80% of Llibyas oil, but we have problems to stand our ground against the Libyan population). I said that America’s role would be limited (Yes, we will just take the oil, shit on nation building and democracy like we did in Iraq, it’s much too expensive); that we would not put ground troops into Libya (we wanted the regurlar occupation troops by provided by the Brits and the French, but as they intend to steall our oil, too, we will soon need our troops there, too); that we would focus our unique capabilities on the front end of the operation (Yes, we can. We do what we can best. Bomb, bomb, bomb, …), and that we would transfer responsibility to our allies and partners (when we secured our Libyan oil, our stooges can do with Libya what the want. It can be profitable busness, think of Kosovo.). Tonight, we are fulfilling that pledge. (Yes, we can. Why should a Libyan kidney give less profit then an Bosnian kidney? And the girls of Libya look nice, too, just right for doing with them what we did with the girls of Yugoslavia and the boys of Afghanistan.)

Our most effective alliance, NATO, has taken command of the enforcement of the arms embargo and No Fly Zone. Last night, NATO decided to take on the additional responsibility of protecting Libyan civilians. (Bomb, bomb, bomb, …) This transfer from the United States to NATO will take place on Wednesday. (Never mind that NATo is a terror organisation completely dominated by the US) Going forward, the lead in enforcing the No Fly Zone and protecting civilians on the ground will transition to our allies and partners, and I am fully confident that our coalition will keep the pressure on Gaddafi’s remaining forces. (I’m confident, our CIA stooges will win the battle against the Libyan people) In that effort, the United States will play a supporting role – including intelligence, logistical support, search and rescue assistance, and capabilities to jam regime communications. (Yes, we bring our kind of freedom of expression and free media to Libya. We do it by jamming.) Because of this transition to a broader, NATO-based coalition, the risk and cost of this operation – to our military, and to American taxpayers – will be reduced significantly.(Really. US has no risk in this operation. As you all know, 9/11 was an inside job not possible without active support of US Defense, so don’t worry, Gaddafi may stage another 9/11 in the US)

So for those who doubted our capacity to carry out this operation, I want to be clear: the United States of America has done what we said we would do. (We gave to libya the only thing, from hat we have more than enough: bombs, bombs, and even more bombs. Be grateful, Libyan people. e bomb you to democracy.)

That is not to say that our work is complete (Our Libyan oil is still not under our complete control). In addition to our NATO responsibilities, we will work with the international community to provide assistance to the people of Libya (Yes, we want to give Libya even the world banks destruction package), who need food for the hungry (The CIA wil soon reside in Libya in building ith signs USAID in front of it) and medical care for the wounded (After we bombed all the good and free Libyan hospitals, the Libyans wil get almost the same mockery of a health care like the American people gets. Of course, only to those, who can pay an insurance. Libyans need to forget their world class free health care system. Business is business). We will safeguard the more than $33 billion that was frozen from the Gaddafi regime so that it is available to rebuild Libya (Yes, we will safeguard it so well, that nobody will never be able to see it again). After all, this money does not belong to Gaddafi or to us – it belongs to the Libyan people, and we will make sure they receive it (Yes, we can. We will give part of that money to our CIA stooges in Libya, so that they can buy weapons to suppress the Libyan people’s uprisings against the NATO installed puppet regime in Libya).

Tomorrow, Secretary Clinton will go to London, where she will meet with the Libyan opposition and consult with more than thirty nations. (Better not tell – Libyan London opposition is an acronym for the MI6) These discussions will focus on what kind of political effort is necessary to pressure Gaddafi, while also supporting a transition to the future that the Libyan people deserve (Those people will get what they deserve. They are stupid and cannot even see that the CIA instigated this monarchist revolution to get back our oil). Because while our military mission is narrowly focused on saving lives (we bomb them to live), we continue to pursue the broader goal of a Libya that belongs not to a dictator, but to its people (My CIA stooges are meant here, but people sounds better).

Despite the success of our efforts over the past week, I know that some Americans continue to have questions about our efforts in Libya. (Well, who cares, that I promised not to fight wars of choice without permission of congress, when there is such a superb war possibility given) Gaddafi has not yet stepped down from power, and until he does, Libya will remain dangerous (Oh, yes, Libya could reveal the truth about this US war of aggression, and that’s a real danger. And especially Gaddafi is dangerous, he knows so much about how elections are financed in NATO countries). Moreover, even after Gaddafi does leave power, forty years of tyranny has left Libya fractured and without strong civil institutions (The CIA lacks the deep presence what it needs to rule the country completely). The transition to a legitimate government that is responsive to the Libyan people will be a difficult task (Yes, it’s my job to build a government in Llibya. And rightly so: at the end the Libyan givernment has to work to serve me, so I choose who it will be). And while the United States will do our part to help, it will be a task for the international community (Yes, more of America under a different name.), and – more importantly – a task for the Libyan people themselves.(The Libyans are nasty, they still fight to kick our CIAs stooges in the ass)

In fact, much of the debate in Washington has put forward a false choice when it comes to Libya. On the one hand, some question why America should intervene at all – even in limited ways – in this distant land. They argue that there are many places in the world where innocent civilians face brutal violence at the hands of their government, and America should not be expected to police the world, particularly when we have so many pressing concerns here at home (Oh, isn’t that fine, how many people swalllowed our war propaganda that they have such stupid reservations?).

It is true that America cannot use our military wherever repression occurs. And given the costs and risks of intervention, we must always measure our interests against the need for action. (Yes, we measure costs and profits of war. Libya has our oil reserves wrth 5 trillion dollars and now we are going to liberate them. So, even when we spend one trillion on this war against Africa, it’s lucrative business for us. But don’t tell us, we shall go to war with the Ivory Coast. There they have only cacao we could rob. It wil never be profitable.) But that cannot be an argument for never acting on behalf of what’s right. In this particular country – Libya; at this particular moment, we were faced with the prospect of violence on a horrific scale (Yes, our oil in Libya was threatened. Horrific.). We had a unique ability to stop that violence (We had just bombs, but who cares.) : an international mandate for action (It‘ s for action to protect civilians only, but who cares. Bomb, bomb, bomb, until our CIA stooges get power there), a broad coalition prepared to join us, the support of Arab (Again: our dictatorial fig leaf Qatar is worth gold for our war propaganda) countries (Forget about the African Union. These African bastards were not corrupt enough to allow us war against Libya), and a plea for help from the Libyan people (our CIA stooges) themselves. We also had the ability to stop Gaddafi’s forces in their tracks without putting American troops on the ground. (we are so proud, we bomb and kill from great distance, we are master of life and death in Africa.)

To brush aside America’s responsibility as a leader and – more profoundly – our responsibilities to our fellow human beings under such circumstances would have been a betrayal of who we are. Some nations may be able to turn a blind eye to atrocities in other countries. The United States of America is different (Again: the United States is an exceptional country. We bomb all around the world, whereever we want, whenever we want.). And as President, I refused to wait for the images of slaughter and mass graves before taking action (Of course, because when their were no such pictures I couldn’t have gone to war against Libya and all our Libyan oil would have remained in the hands of that communist Gaddafi bastards).

Moreover, America has an important strategic interest in preventing Gaddafi from overrunning those who oppose him. (Yes, strategy to world domination. Now Africa shall go into US-slavery.) A massacre would have driven thousands of additional refugees across Libya’s borders, putting enormous strains on the peaceful – yet fragile – transitions in Egypt and Tunisia. (Oh, the poor refugees. We are so humanitarian. Give the audience a handkerchief. But don’t tell them, that it was me, Barack Obama, who created this racist uprising, which made the refugees flee ) The democratic impulses that are dawning across the region would be eclipsed by the darkest form of dictatorship, as repressive leaders concluded that violence is the best strategy to cling to power (Everyone in the world should know, that he has to obey American orders. It’s America, which rules the world. The US doesn’t tolerate any resistance. If you don’t comply our orders we will bomb you.). The writ of the UN Security Council would have been shown to be little more than empty words, crippling its future credibility to uphold global peace and security. (UNSC resolution 1973 just abandoned the basic principle of peoples living peacefuly next to each other against the just principle of states in total war with each other whenever we like it) So while I will never minimize the costs involved in military action, I am convinced that a failure to act in Libya would have carried a far greater price for America. (Yes, the price would have been bancruptcy. But if we conquer back our Libyan oil we can hold up our empire a bit longer.)

Now, just as there are those who have argued against intervention in Libya, there are others who have suggested that we broaden our military mission beyond the task of protecting the Libyan people, and do whatever it takes to bring down Gaddafi and usher in a new government. (Speech writer: well done. It’s not easy to tell the bloodthirsty US people that the NATO may not be completely victorious in this war against Liyba because too many of these damn communist Libyans love their African hero Gaddafi)

Of course, there is no question that Libya – and the world – will be better off with Gaddafi out of power. (No one in the west would worry anymore about what Gaddafi can tell the world on our corruption when we manage to kill him. Onlly dead witnesses are good witnesses.) I, along with many other world leaders, have embraced that goal, and will actively pursue it through non-military means. (Wel done: bomb, bomb, bomb, … no it’s not military means, we just use purely non-military humanitarian bombs targetting Gaddafis home.) But broadening our military mission to include regime change would be a mistake. (UN SC resolution doesn’t authorize it, so we need to say, we just bomb for humanitarian reasons, though, of course, everyone knows, that regime change is our goal)

The task that I assigned our forces – to protect the Libyan people from immediate danger, and to establish a No Fly Zone – carries with it a UN mandate and international support. It is also what the Libyan opposition asked us to do. If we tried to overthrow Gaddafi by force, our coalition would splinter. We would likely have to put U.S. troops on the ground (So many peoplle in Libya are with Gaddafi that we would need openly acting ground forces to kill him), or risk killing many civilians from the air. The dangers faced by our men and women in uniform would be far greater. So would the costs, and our share of the responsibility for what comes next. (We should remember: our oil in Libya is worth 5 trillion USD, so we shall not spent more on this war than what our profit might have been.)

To be blunt, we went down that road in Iraq (We wanted not only to rob their oil, but to take over the country completely. Today we got nothing from this war excepts costs and debts: the Iraqi people give even their oil to China.). Thanks to the extraordinary sacrifices of our troops and the determination of our diplomats, we are hopeful about Iraq’s future. But regime change there took eight years, thousands of American and Iraqi lives, and nearly a trillion dollars (See, a trillion for libya would just be right, Libya has 5 trillion oil). That is not something we can afford to repeat in Libya. (In Libya I will not allowed the we go out of war without having secured the oil.)

As the bulk of our military effort ratchets down, what we can do – and will do – is support the aspirations of the Libyan people. We have intervened to stop a massacre, and we will work with our allies and partners as they’re in the lead to maintain the safety of civilians. We will deny the regime arms, cut off its supply of cash, assist the opposition, and work with other nations to hasten the day when Gaddafi leaves power. It may not happen overnight, as a badly weakened Gaddafi tries desperately to hang on to power. But it should be clear to those around Gadaffi, and to every Libyan, that history is not on his side. With the time and space that we have provided for the Libyan people, they will be able to determine their own destiny, and that is how it should be.(History is on my side: wars of agression do pay out, if the target is carefully chosen and the winner will write the history books.)

Let me close by addressing what this action says about the use of America’s military power, and America’s broader leadership in the world, under my presidency (The people really are stupid: I did more bombing then Bush but I’m called a peace president).

As Commander-in-Chief, I have no greater responsibility than keeping this country safe. And no decision weighs on me more than when to deploy our men and women in uniform. I have made it clear that I will never hesitate to use our military swiftly, decisively, and unilaterally when necessary to defend our people, our homeland, our allies, and our core interests. That is why we are going after al Qaeda wherever they seek a foothold. That is why we continue to fight in Afghanistan, even as we have ended our combat mission in Iraq and removed more than 100,000 troops from that country. (Funny, that people. in Afghanistan we say we fight against Al Qaeda, because it’s a threat to the world, and in Libya we fight together with Al Qaeda against Gaddafi, and the people still buy into our stupid propaganda crap)

There will be times, though, when our safety is not directly threatened, but our interests and values are (Yes, we can. This is a war of choice. Our interests and values are threatened and don’t forget what these are: our Libyan oil worth 5 trillion dollars. If we don’t get that oil, our value, the dollar, may soon become worthless and our the interest rates in the US may have to be risen up and stragulate banksters profits). Sometimes, the course of history poses challenges that threaten our common humanity and common security – responding to natural disasters, for example; or preventing genocide and keeping the peace; ensuring regional security, and maintaining the flow of commerce. These may not be America’s problems alone, but they are important to us, and they are problems worth solving. And in these circumstances, we know that the United States, as the world’s most powerful nation, will often be called upon to help. (we have CIA stooges everywhere who call in our occupation forces when we want to go to war)

In such cases, we should not be afraid to act (it’s the case, when war is profitable) – but the burden of action should not be America’s alone. As we have in Libya, our task is instead to mobilize the international community for collective action. Because contrary to the claims of some, American leadership is not simply a matter of going it alone and bearing all of the burden ourselves. Real leadership creates the conditions and coalitions for others to step up as well; to work with allies and partners so that they bear their share of the burden and pay their share of the costs; and to see that the principles of justice and human dignity are upheld by all. (Yes, we can. War profits for us, war costs for others.)

That’s the kind of leadership we have shown in Libya. Of course, even when we act as part of a coalition, the risks of any military action will be high (Oh, that bloody speech writer: He veiled to thin that America war against Africa may end like Hitlers war against Russia). Those risks were realized when one of our planes malfunctioned over Libya. Yet when one of our airmen parachuted to the ground, in a country whose leader has so often demonized the United States – in a region that has such a difficult history with our country – this American did not find enemies. Instead, he was met by people who embraced him. One young Libyan who came to his aid said, “We are your friends. We are so grateful to these men who are protecting the skies.” (See how stupid some people in Libya are, that’s why we will win the war against Africa. By the way, we shot these stupid guys around the plane anyay, just as a precautinous measure.)

This voice is just one of many in a region where a new generation is refusing to be denied their rights and opportunities any longer. Yes, this change will make the world more complicated for a time. (Change you can believe in. Regime change by war of aggression) Progress will be uneven, and change will come differently in different countries. (Yes, for Libya it wil be bad, but I hope for America it will be good, that we bomb Libya.) There are places, like Egypt, where this change will inspire us and raise our hopes (Our military junta there has just forbidden all protests, that’s the way we want to see change. Unions and stuff ike that need to b crashed like in Wisconsin. That’s change I believe in.). And there will be places, like Iran, where change is fiercely suppressed (oh, yes, Iran has got lot’s of oil, and they do not obey my orders. We gonna bomb them just after Libya). The dark forces of civil conflict and sectarian war will have to be averted, and difficult political and economic concerns addressed. (Do not dare to resist American supremacy!)

The United States will not be able to dictate the pace and scope of this change. Only the people of the region can do that. But we can make a difference. (Bomb, bomb, bomb, … it takes a while to soften a country through bombing and nobody knows in advance how much) I believe that this movement of change cannot be turned back, and that we must stand alongside those who believe in the same core principles that have guided us through many storms (War against Vietnam, war against Yugoslavia, two times war against Iraq, war against Afghanistan and Pakistan, that’s our principle, bomb everyone who does not complly to our orders): our opposition to violence directed against one’s own citizens (a funny one: when were you last time protesting in the US and not attacked by security forces); our support for a set of universal rights (The right to follow American orders), including the freedom for people to express themselves (that’s why we jam and bomb Libyan media, it’s for freedom of expression) and choose their leaders (to be clear, it’s our right to choose their leaders); our support for governments that are ultimately responsive to the aspirations of the people (To call our CIA stooges around the world people makes this sentance really sound better).

Born, as we are, out of a revolution by those who longed to be free, we welcome the fact that history is on the move in the Middle East and North Africa, and that young people are leading the way. (Yes, the revolutionaries in Libya have many things in common with the historical US revolutionaries: both slaughter black people whenever they like) Because wherever people long to be free, they will find a friend in the United States. (Don’t forget: prison means freedom. Submission to US is called freedom.) Ultimately, it is that faith – those ideals – that are the true measure of American leadership. (Yes, we fight holy wars for god – we are holy warriors. Just to those who don’t believe that we fight wars for profit.)

My fellow Americans, I know that at a time of upheaval overseas – when the news is filled with conflict and change – it can be tempting to turn away from the world. And as I have said before, our strength abroad is anchored in our strength at home. That must always be our North Star – the ability of our people to reach their potential, to make wise choices with our resources, to enlarge the prosperity that serves as a wellspring of our power, and to live the values that we hold so dear. (Yes, we urgently need our Libyan oil to finance our way of life.)

But let us also remember that for generations, we have done the hard work of protecting our own people, as well as millions around the globe. (Yes, it’s true. We have millions of CIA stooges in the world and we need to protect them from the billions of people who hate our bloodthirsty murderers) We have done so because we know that our own future is safer and brighter if more of mankind can live with the bright light of freedom and dignity (Yes, that’s why America incarcerates more people than any other country in the world. In US prisons and on US death rows you can see the bright light of American freedom and dignity). Tonight, let us give thanks for the Americans who are serving through these trying times, and the coalition that is carrying our effort forward; and let us look to the future with confidence and hope not only for our own country, but for all those yearning for freedom around the world.(Yes, we can, freedom is slavery)

Thank you, God Bless you, and may God Bless the United States of America. (This last one was just for these stupid assholes who eat up every stupid lie as long as I say it’s god’s will.)

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15 Gedanken zu “Barack Obama’s speech on war against Libya (slighty commented)

  1. Die Rede erinnert mich an die von 2010, May Westpoint, wo es um die NWO ging. Was anderes ist das nicht. Wir, die USA, sind dazu verdammt, überall auf diesem Planeten unseren Haufen herauszudrücken und uns breit zu machen. Basta.

    Wer was dagegen hat, dem geschieht Schlimmes. Öl, Gas, Wasserreserven und vieles mehr. Das gehört uns, und wir holen uns diese Rohstoffe.

    Eingefädelt vom dänischen Miliär, SAS und dt. Bundeswehrspezialisten wurde mithilfe ( wohl facebook oder auch twitter ) diese Revolte losgetreten. Der Plateauschuhträger und Kriegshetzer Sarkozy, welcher nicht mal alleine ohne sein dummes Grinsen aus dem Haus geht, erklärt allen Diktatoren ( warum nicht auch North Korea und China ) den visuellen Krieg. Da die Franzmänner nun wieder mit im Nato Boot sitzen, kläfft der franz. Köter gleich mal laut mit, um sich über den Obama zu erheben.

    Die deutsche Presse redet nicht über die wahren Hintergründe, selbst wenn diese offen dargelegt würden. Alles Propaganda, welche uns nur Schurken in Sandalen präsentiert.

  2. Dieses Geschwafel, eine halbe Stunde lang.
    Das ist eine einzige Sümpfonie pathetique

  3. Hallo Sepp,
    eine schöne Sache, das breite Grinsen geht mir nicht vom Gesicht (unglaublich schnell meint, daß wir schon vor dem Aufstand vor Libyens Küste waren . . . :))), obwohl es eigentlich sehr traurig ist. Es fehlt vielleicht noch, zu sagen: „Wir müssen Gaddafi und seine Unterstützer deswegen vernichten, weil er zuviel weiß, siehe Lockerbie, siehe Al-Qaido-CIA-Libyen Konnektion . . . (gehe ich später noch näher darauf ein). Du hattest dies schon angedeutet „nur tote Zeugen sind gute Zeugen . . .“, aber es geht noch viel weiter.

  4. Zum ersten mail ist mit diesem artikel die gungle gesetze,welche in der welt herschen detailiert aufgezeichnet.Vileicht haben die nordkoreaner recht wenn libyen atombombe oder chemisch biologische waffen haette,wurden weder englaender noch franzosen noch amerikaner wagen dort einzufallen.

  5. @iradj
    Gegen die Demokratische Volksrepublik Korea wurde 1950 eine ähnliche Kriegsresolution vom UN-Sicherheitsrat verabschiedet wie nun gerade gegen Libyen. Korea bezahlte den Angriffskrieg der UN-Kriegskoalition damals mit etwa 3 Mio Toten. Die Begründung für den Angriffskrieg gegen Nordkorea war damals in etwa die gleiche wie die heute gegen Libyen benutzte: die koreanische Bevölkerung müsse vor den Greueln der kommunistischen Diktatur beschützt werden.

    Heute fühlt sich Demokratische Volksrepublik Korea durch die UN-Kriegsresolution und den Angriffskrieg gegen Libyen erneut in der Ansicht bestätigt, dass nur wirksame Abschreckungswaffen und eine strikt zur Beantwortung jeder Provokation verpflichtende Militärdoktrin ein kleines Land davor schützen, von den USA und ihren Lakaien überfallen zu werden.

    Die nordkoreanische Argumentation ist schlüssig. Nodkorea wurde seit 1953 nicht wieder überfallen – obwohl es den USA ein stechender Dorn im Auge ist. Libyen wurde überfallen, weil Libyen in den letzten Jahren darauf verzichtet hat, ein wirksames Abschreckungspotential aufzubauen.

    Dass dieser UN-sanktionierte Angriffskrieg der US-Koalition dem Bestreben kleiner unabhängiger Länder nach Atomwaffen massiv Nahrung verleihen wird, dürfte eine der wenig durchdachten Folgen der russischen und chinesischen Unterstützung für diesen Angriffskrieg sein.

    Mal schauen: vielleicht gibt es demnächst einen Handel von reichlich Öl und Dollars gegen nordkoreanische Atom- Raketentechnologie. Nordkorea kann Dollars sicher ebenso gut gebrauchen wie unabhängige Staaten Nordkoreas Expertise brauchen können. Wenn es so kommt, dürften die fünf Atomwaffenstaaten mit ständigem Sitz im Sicherheitsrat ihre – aus unterschiedllichen Kalkülen hraus getroffene, aber – gemeinsame Entscheidung zum Angriffskrieg gegen Libyen alle miteinander noch bitter bedauern.

  6. eine schöne Sache, eine wirklich herausragende Arbeit, das breite Grinsen geht mir nicht vom Gesicht (unglaublich schnell meint, daß wir schon vor dem Aufstand vor Libyens Küste waren . . . 🙂 )), obwohl es eigentlich sehr traurig ist. Es fehlt vielleicht noch, zu sagen: „Wir müssen Gaddafi und seine Unterstützer deswegen vernichten, weil er zuviel weiß, siehe Lockerbie, siehe Al-Qaido-CIA-Libyen Konnektion . . . (gehe ich später noch näher darauf ein). Du hattest dies schon angedeutet „nur tote Zeugen sind gute Zeugen . . .“, aber es geht noch viel weiter.

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