Monday, November 5, 2012

Libya helps bankroll Syrian rebels?


I find this very interesting....
Considering what entity is really in charge of Libya.
I'll give you a hint, it's not really the Libyan people.
Ask yourself why? Why would Libya do this? Libya is a country that needs to be rebuilt so badly after NATO destroyed it, why would they send urgently needed funds to so called Syrian rebels.
It only makes sense if this money ostensibly from Libya is being directed to Syria via NATO.

The top financier of the Syrian opposition is no Arabian Peninsula oil kingdom or cloak-and-dagger western spy outfit, (yes, it is)  but struggling, war-ravaged Libya, which is itself recovering from a devastating civil conflict.

Keeping in mind that at a minimum the consulate in Benghazi is a CIA outfit. And the now deceased  US Ambassador was aiding in the  delivering of smuggled weapons to the NATO mercs via Turkey

Benghazi Consulate was Mainly CIA Operation 


Therefore Libya is, indeed,  a shadowy clandestine cloak and dagger western spy outfit

According to a budget released by the Syrian National Council and posted to its website late on Sunday, the Libyan government contributed $20.3m of the $40.4m that the opposition umbrella group has amassed since its creation in August 2011.

Qatar gave $15m while the United Arab Emirates contributed $5m, according to the document.
Unlike Qatar and the UAE, which are absolute monarchies, Libya has embarked on a rocky path towards democracy and shares an ideological vision with Syrian revolutionaries.

Oil-rich Libya has emerged as one of the Syrian uprising’s firmest and earliest backers. Perhaps dozens if not hundreds of veterans of the Nato-backed rebel insurgency against Colonel Muammer Gaddafi have travelled to Syria (as it was in Libya, so it is in Syria- NATO backed rebels) to fight against the regime of President Bashar al-Assad. Its interim foreign minister said earlier this year that his government could not prevent or condemn Libyans heading to Syria to fight.

The Libyan government was among the first Arab nations to sever ties with the regime in Damascus. But some Libyans question the expenditure, especially in light of questions about the violent and extreme behaviour of some armed Syrian opposition groups.

The SNC’s publication of its budget appeared aimed at boosting its credibility by being transparent over its financing.(that is too funny. credibility and transperancy)
Related- Who pocketed Libya's billions?

Muammar Gaddafi and his associates had, in total, $ 150 bln on bank accounts in various parts of the world. After the beginning of the Libyan revolution, the West froze these accounts. Now, this money has disappeared somewhere.
 “The West most likely decided right after the very start of the anti-Gaddafi rebellion in Libya to do whatever possible to prevent Gaddafi from staying in power. His and his associates’ bank accounts were immediately frozen. Or, it would be probably better to say that it was only officially announced that they were frozen, but in reality they were stolen. Nobody can say for sure precisely who stole this money and where it is now. There is only some vague information that it was allegedly pocketed by the bankers themselves and that these bankers allegedly tried to launder this money in offshore zones. Attempts to find this money are now under way, but I doubt that it will ever be found.”

 Perhaps the NATO countries, SNC and the Syrian rebels can tell us where some of Libya's money is?
Maybe Ambassador Stevens could have shed some light on that also.


  1. Ah, ya???

    Keep this admission in mind I got another post coming

  2. Controlling the central bank and the currency may be the main financial motivation of the takeover of these Middle Eastern countries. Of course the West isn't 'crude' enough to simply claim title to the occupied countries oil. No, they are more sophisticated than that. Here's an interesting financial history of the attack on Iraq in 2003:

    The currency that was shipped into Iraq in the days after the fall of Saddam Hussein’s government was part of a successful financial operation that had been carefully planned months before the invasion. Its aims were to prevent a financial collapse in Iraq, put the financial system on a firm footing, and pave the way for a new Iraqi currency. . . .

    In the first stage, the United States would pay Iraqi government employees and pensioners in American dollars. These were obtained from Saddam Hussein’s accounts in American banks, which were frozen after he attacked Kuwait in 1990 and amounted to about $1.7 billion*. . . .

    I [John B. Taylor] attended that meeting. Treasury Secretary John Snow opened the presentation with a series of slides. “As soon as control over the Iraqi government is established,” the first slide read, we plan to “use United States dollars to pay civil servants and pensioners. . . .

    General David Petraeus has described these projects as more successful than the broader reconstruction effort. But that wasn’t the only source of dollars. Because the new Iraqi dinar was so popular, the central bank bought billions of U.S. dollars to keep the dinar from appreciating too much. As a result, billions in cash accumulated in the vaults of the central bank. Later, with American help, the Iraqi central bank deposited these billions at the New York Federal Reserve Bank, where they could earn interest.

    Finally, when Iraq started to earn dollars selling oil, the United States transferred the cash revenue to the Finance Ministry, where it was used to finance government operations, including salaries and reconstruction. Many of these transfers occurred in 2004, long after the financial stabilization operation had concluded. Iraqi Finance Ministry officials had already demonstrated that they were serious about keeping the controls they had in place. The 360 tons mentioned by Henry Waxman includes these transfers as well as the 237.3 tons shipped in 2003 during the stabilization. . . .

    via this theory posted on reddit (in two parts) where the college student author wonders if investing in Iraqi dinars isn't really the hoax it seems to be:

    *the linked theory where I got this claims $60 Billion of Iraqi funds were seized in U.S. banks alone . . . it's uncertain where he got this figure.

    1. Forgot the link to quote above. It reprinted the essay by John Taylor that appeared in the New York Times on February 27, 2007:

    2. thanks WWM

      "Controlling the central bank and the currency may be the main financial motivation of the takeover of these Middle Eastern countries"


      The role of funding may have been the reason Libya was taken down prior to Syria
      Turkey played an instrumental role in destroying Libya
      will check the link
      The oil is important as a funding mechanism and profiteering of course, but also for control of economies
      through access or denial of energy