Fifth Column Recruitment

Discussion in 'Europe and Russia' started by Razor, Jun 24, 2015.

  1. Razor

    Razor CIDs from Tamilnadu Senior Member

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    Note the target countries. :notbad:

    Human rights.... :megusta:

    Yes, yes good health very important for maidan fun. :truestory:

    Target is people from media, "civil" society and other "relevant" organizations. Very interesting, no?? :hehe:

    :hmm:
    :bplease:

    All expenses paid, yey :fyeah:

    All expense paid brainwashing trip. Who wants to go???

    Sorry @Cadian @marrakesh,... only near abroads.
    @pmaitra


    Source: http://scholarship-positions.com/in...ps-programme-ccp-eastern-partnership-germany/
     
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  3. pmaitra

    pmaitra Moderator Moderator

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    Once I visited a Thanksgiving Party where a lot of international scholars were invited. They were all Fullbright scholars. I noticed that an overwhelming majority of them were from certain specific countries. This does not necessarily prove anything though.
     
  4. Cadian

    Cadian Regular Member

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    Armenian protests: Thousands rally against energy price hike
    • 24 June 2015
    [​IMG]
    Crowds defied the authorities to stage fresh protests in Yerevan
    Thousands of people in the Armenian capital Yerevan have taken part in renewed protests against rising electricity prices.

    At least 6,000 made a second attempt to march to the presidential residence on Tuesday evening, reports said.

    Earlier, riot police with water cannon had dispersed a similar march and arrested about 200 demonstrators.

    Protesters are opposing a decision to increase electricity prices for households by 17-22% from 1 August.

    Armenia's electricity network is owned by a Russian company, which says the rise is necessary because of a fall in the value of the national currency, the BBC's South Caucasus correspondent Rayhan Demytrie says.

    Witnesses said extra police were brought in late on Tuesday as protesters flooded Yerevan's central Freedom Square.

    [​IMG]
    Protesters created a barricade in central Yerevan
    Many waved national flags and chanted "Shame!" and "No to robbery!"

    They also demanded the release of those detained earlier on Tuesday.

    Officers in riot gear stood shoulder to shoulder to stop the crowd advancing towards the presidential residence.

    But early on Wednesday, protesters continued to fill the streets, witnesses said.

    The US embassy said it was concerned by reports of police violence and called for a full investigation.

    A spokesman for Russian President Vladimir Putin said the Kremlin was closely following the protests.

    [​IMG]
    Earlier on Tuesday, police ordered protesters to leave before launching water cannon
    About 5,000 people had taken part in the earlier rally that was blocked by police. Protesters then staged a sit-in and stopped traffic before being dispersed with water cannon.

    Clashes erupted, with seven demonstrators and 11 police injured. Police said arrests were made after some officers were hit with rocks.

    There have been a number of demonstrations in Yerevan in recent weeks, reflecting public discontent with the country's faltering economy, our correspondent says.

    The former Soviet nation still has close links with Russia. Armenia hosts a Russian military base and a Russian company runs its power distribution network.

    The landlocked country has faced economic isolation since the closure of its borders with Turkey and Azerbaijan, over a land dispute regarding the Nagorno-Karabakh region.

    [​IMG]
    Police say there were attacked by the demonstrators, prompting arrests

    http://www.bbc.com/news/world-middle-east-33238070
     
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  5. Razor

    Razor CIDs from Tamilnadu Senior Member

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    Scandal in Kyrgyzstan After Protest Organizer Seen With US Diplomat

    http://sputniknews.com/asia/20150625/1023834102.html
    Just sayin'
     
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  6. sorcerer

    sorcerer Senior Member Senior Member

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    Fifth Column: Doubting Thomases


    by Tavleen Singh
    The Indian Army has more credibility than the Pakistani Army in the eyes of most Indians, but not this lot. So the voices of what the Defence Minister called ‘doubting Thomases’ have been heard across the land.

    As a consequence of India’s intellectual arena having been occupied since Nehruvian socialist times by a dictatorship of very illiberal leftists and liberals, English-speaking Indians have a self-loathing that is increasingly repugnant. This past week was a good one to see these self-loathing Indians in full fettle. This particular genre of Indian despises Narendra Modi, so they have been more than a little unnerved by the ‘surgical strikes’ in Pakistan Occupied Kashmir, that the Indian Army conducted in retaliation for the murder of 19 soldiers. So a loud chorus has risen from ‘liberal quarters’ demanding ‘proof’ without anyone noticing that if we should be asking for proof, it ought to be from Pakistan’s military men. Proof that they have stopped using suicidal jihadists in their cowardly, undeclared war.

    The Indian Army has more credibility than the Pakistani Army in the eyes of most Indians, but not this lot. So the voices of what the Defence Minister called ‘doubting Thomases’ have been heard across the land. Nothing happened at all, they say, and whatever happened has happened before so it’s wrong for the Prime Minister to try and take credit. In any case, the only solution is a dialogue not a violent response on the border. None of them noticed that their voices sounded worryingly similar to the voices of military men from across the border. This is not surprising since many of these doubters have long been involved in a process that has come to be known on the subcontinent as ‘track two diplomacy.’

    Having been on more than one of these cross-border junkets, let me describe what happens. Us liberals go to Lahore or Islamabad or wherever and our Pakistani hosts pay for us to stay in nice hotels and then introduce us to charming liberals and leftists whose hospitality so overwhelms us that we rarely speak of difficult things. We never meet the military men who control the Indian jihad. The civilian leaders we meet are usually full of friendship and love. I met Nawaz Sharif on one of these junkets and Gulbuddin Hekmatyar, but the only time I have met serving military officers is when I have gone to report on some election or coup. It is from meeting them many times that I have understood that, in their limited worldview, India will always be a hated enemy.
    It is from conversations with these military men that I have learned that they believe that India will eventually break up and enable Pakistan to expand its territory and population by luring Indian Muslims to their side. So the real purpose of the jihadists, who the Pakistani army sends us, is to create communal tension by their acts of violence. Spokesmen for the Pakistani government like to say that once the ‘core issue’ of Kashmir is resolved, all tensions with India will end. This is rubbish and they know it. The only people who seem not to know it are the people I described in the first paragraph of this column.

    This caboodle includes journalists, academics, bureaucrats, politicians, historians and even judges. They are bound together by the skein of their ‘secularism’ and their hatred of Modi. So they virtually constitute a fifth column of the Congress party without being its official spokesmen. When there is a Congress government in power, these worthies nearly always find (even in retirement) jobs that enable them to continue living in fine bungalows in Lutyens Delhi. Nothing inspires loyalty more than the patronage of this kind, and because they hide behind the shield of secularism, they are able easily to disguise their self-loathing.

    It is this self-loathing that Pakistan has manipulated very well in the many, many rounds of futile dialogue that began soon after the Islamic Republic was born. Have you noticed that most commentators in the Indian media refer to a ‘deep state’ within Pakistan as if it were constituted by people outside the government? Have you noticed how this disguises the harsh truth that the Pakistani military is the Pakistani government? Have you noticed how we keep talking on our side of the border about the need to strengthen Pakistan’s elected leaders, without ever acknowledging that, in Punjab, jihadist leaders like Hafiz Saeed would not exist without the support of Nawaz Sharif and his brother who is Punjab’s chief minister?

    If we want peace with the Islamic Republic next door, India will need to continue proving that she is stronger militarily, economically and in every other way. Only this will persuade Pakistan’s military men to abandon their dream of a greater Pakistan that will, they hope, be powerful enough to match India in every way. For the moment it is just a sad, shabby little country full of hatred and violence. It is seen this way even by countries that once were its friends, but India’s ‘liberals’ remain believers!
    Source>>
     
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  7. alphacentury

    alphacentury Regular Member

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    India is full of these progressive and jesuit scums. Someday a real rain will come and wash all this scum off the streets.:truestory:
     

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