posted on Apr, 18 2004 @ 11:52 PM
Some motives and weapons of the "Coalition of the Kiling" as Jihadists and Jacobins take power with terror.
Osama bin Laden said, "It matters not whether Muslims [Jihadists] or Socialists [Jacobins] destroy America".
Trotsky said, "Terror, as a demonstration of the strength and will of the working class, is historically justified, precisely because the proletariat
was able thereby to break the political will of the intelligentsia, pacify the professional man of various categories and work, and gradually
subordinate them to its own aims within the field of their specialities". Contribution to Izvestia, January 10, 1919.
French prime minister, Jacques Chirac met Saddam in Paris on September 5, 1975 and spoke of his "friendship" and "affection". The leaders and
their wives spent the weekend at L'Oustau de Baumanière, an inn near Baux-de-Provence. Chirac announced "[Iraq] is developing a coherent nuclear
program" and France intends to "join in this effort". Corrupt but not stupid, Chirac knew the Arab media had been quoting Saddam's boast,
"[Iraq's nuclear deal with France is] the first concrete step towards the production of the Arab atomic weapon".
On December 1, 1974, French prime minister, Chirac, declared in Baghdad "[Saddam's] nationalism - in the best sense of the word — and socialism - as
a means of mobilizing energies and organizing the future of society - are values dear to the French people." Back in Paris, Chirac offered to sell
Saddam a copy of the Osiris nuclear reactor in Saclay. Saddam accepted — after all, the reactor used 93% enriched uranium and was therefore suitable
for military applications.
In the '60s, French President Charles de Gaulle endorsed a strategic doctrine - tous azimuts. French nuclear missiles were aimed at all points on the
compass, including New York City and Washington, D.C. After de Gaulle died, the doctrine persisted in the anti-Americanism of France's Gaullist
President, Jacques Chirac.
In 1947 the Ba’ath Party of Iraq was founded by two, French-trained revolutionary socialists (Jacobins).
Towards the end of the 18th century, Robespierre studied law in Paris and later became head of the Jacobin club, a radical political group advocating
exile or death for France's nobility and royalty. In 1792, after King Louis XVI and Queen Marie Antoinette were deposed, Robespierre organised the
new revolutionary governing body, the Commune of Paris. Members of Robespierre's own Jacobin club, questioned the oppressive "Reign of Terror". On
July 28, 1794, Robespierre was guillotined. He advocated nationalism and demanded the execution of the King and Queen, saying that Louis "must die
that the country may live". He pushed for the secularisation of the Catholic church by the Republic of France. All church owned lands were turned
over to the state and the entire church put under the care of the state, which also paid the clergy. Furthermore, the clergy was forced to take an
oath swearing fealty to the state, and not to Rome. He believed that order was vital for France and the people must be led by a strong and effective
government. The Committee of Public Safety, headed by Robespierre, ruled France by a form of martial law where all of the people's rights were