discarded lies: friday, september 22, 2017 6:31 pm zst
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daily archive: 03/08/2005
evariste in Discarded Lies:
The Bush doctrine's blind spot
This excellent piece by Caroline Glick points out a few things, such as that Bush's firm belief, inspired by Natan Sharansky, in spreading democracy in the Middle East is working everywhere but Palestine, and that Sharon is one of the stumbling blocks. She reports that Sharon believes Sharansky's ideas "have no place in the Middle East" and Sharon views Sharansky's ideas with scorn.
In the history of Israel's relations with the US, there has been no precedent for the influence that Israeli Minister-without-Portfolio Natan Sharansky has had on US foreign policy. While in the past Israeli leaders have worked closely with their American counterparts, no one other than Sharansky has managed to actually influence the way that American policymakers think about foreign affairs or perceive the role of the US in the world.

Today it is beyond debate that Sharansky has deeply influenced US President George W. Bush's thinking on international affairs. After reading Sharansky's book, The Case for Democracy, Bush told The New York Times that Sharansky's worldview "is part of my presidential DNA." This Sharansky-inspired "presidential DNA" posits that the Arab world's conflict with Israel, like its support for global jihad, will end when the Arab world democratizes. In Sharansky's view, once Arabs are governed democratically, they will not wish to sustain the conflict.

If Sharansky and Bush are correct, then the past week has been one of the greatest weeks in the history of the Middle East. Syria's puppet government in Beirut has resigned and Syrian dictator Bashar Assad is being squeezed from all directions. He has declared that he will end Syria's occupation of Lebanon and has turned over Iraqi Ba'athists to American forces in Iraq in the hope of stemming the seemingly inexorable demise of his regime. Egypt's dictator, Hosni Mubarak, under attack from Washington and from his democratic opposition – that for once is being supported by the Western media – has announced that he will enable other candidates to run against him in the upcoming presidential elections.

Empowered by the support they are receiving from the US, rather than declaring victory and quietly going home, democracy advocates in these countries are ratcheting up their pressure and demands. Damascus's announcement that it would withdraw its forces from Lebanon was met by a Lebanese demand that Hizbullah be dismantled.

In an interview Wednesday with Al-Jazeera, Druse opposition leader Walid Jumblatt said of Hizbullah and its claim that Israel is wrongfully controlling the so-called Shaba Farms on the Israeli-Lebanese border, "What are these [Hizbullah] fighters doing for us? They want the Shaba Farms. Let the Syrians present documentation that the farms are even part of Lebanon. The Israelis say that they were taken from Syria and we have no proof of anything. And what will happen after the Shaba situation? Will Hizbullah's people continue to walk around armed in Lebanon and serve the Syrians?"
Great question, Walid.
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zorkmidden in Discarded Lies:
Orpheus - The Comedy
The myth of Orpheus and Euridice is one of the saddest love stories ever. Who knew modern Greeks and Bulgarians could turn it into a farce.
One of the ancient world's most celebrated love stories has led to a modern-day argument after Bulgaria claimed that the "Greek myth" of the fabled musician Orpheus is not Greek at all.

The tale of love and loss between Orpheus and Eurydice is as famous as the tragedy of Shakespeare's star-crossed lovers Romeo and Juliet. But more than two and a half millennia after the pair are thought to have lived, Greece and Bulgaria are fighting over the right to claim them as their own.

"Orpheus lived in Bulgaria," Prof Nikolay Ovcharov, a Bulgarian archaeologist, said yesterday. "Greeks say he was Greek, but it's not true, that is simply Greek nationalism."

Last summer Prof Ovcharov led an expedition in southern Bulgaria which claimed to have located Orpheus's burial site.

However, a new advertising campaign is to promote Greece as the "land of mythical Orpheus", sparking outrage in Sofia.

Donka Sokolova, the head of the Bulgarian Association of Travel Agencies, said the campaign was "a twist of history". But Alexandra Christopoulou, of Athens's National Archaeological Museum, hit back at Bulgarian "propaganda".

"Nations claim Greek heroes all the time," she said. "It happened with Alexander the Great and now with Orpheus. Bulgaria did not even exist at the time."
Bulgarians rage over 'Orpheus and liars'
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zorkmidden in Discarded Lies:
Tired of Life in Hiding
Every evening, plainclothes police escort two members of the Dutch Parliament to armored cars and take them off to hiding places for the night.

One of them, Geert Wilders, has been camping out in a cell in a high security prison where his life, he said, has become "like a bad B-movie." His colleague, Ayaan Hirsi Ali, has grown increasingly miserable spending weeks sleeping on a military base.

The special treatment would certainly seem warranted: Both have received a deluge of death threats since they strongly criticized the behavior of militant Muslim immigrants in the Netherlands.

After two previous political assassinations, Dutch officials are taking the threats seriously, treating the safety of the two lawmakers both as a matter of personal protection and as an issue of national security. Several politicians have said that in the country's present polarized mood, public violence could erupt if one of the legislators were killed.

But their plans have been disturbed by the two Parliament members, who have chosen to disclose their whereabouts to protest the conditions under which they live. Neither has had a permanent home since November, when the filmmaker Theo van Gogh was shot and knifed to death on an Amsterdam street. A 26-year old Dutchman of Moroccan ancestry, Mohammed Bouyeri, has been charged with murder.

The decision by Wilders and Hirsi Ali to disclose their secret lives, one in a jail cell, the other on a naval base, has raised a question that is troubling many Dutch: Is it acceptable for legislators in a Western democracy to be forced to go into hiding, to live like fugitives in their own land?
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kianb in Discarded Lies:
Bill Clinton on How He Admires the Mullahs in Tehran
Amir Taheri, a famous Iranian journalist abroad asks: Where is the country that Bill Clinton, a former president of the United States, feels ideologically most at home?

Before you answer, here is the condition that such a country must fulfill: It must hold several consecutive elections that produce 70 percent majorities for “liberals and progressives."


Well, if you thought of one of the Scandinavian countries or, perhaps, New Zealand or Canada, you are wrong.

Believe it or not, the country Bill Clinton so admires is the Islamic Republic of Iran.

Here is what Clinton said at a meeting on the margins of the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland, just a few weeks ago: “Iran today is, in a sense, the only country where progressive ideas enjoy a vast constituency. It is there that the ideas that I subscribe to are defended by a majority."

And here is what Clinton had to say in a recent television interview with Charlie Rose:

“Iran is the only country in the world that has now had six elections since the first election of President Khatami (in 1997). (It is) the only one with elections, including the United States, including Israel, including you name it, where the liberals, or the progressives, have won two-thirds to 70 percent of the vote in six elections: Two for president; two for the Parliament, the Majlis; two for the mayoralties. In every single election, the guys I identify with got two-thirds to 70 percent of the vote. There is no other country in the world I can say that about, certainly not my own."

So, while millions of Iranians, especially the young, look to the United States as a mode of progress and democracy, a former president of the US looks to the Islamic Republic as his ideological homeland.

[...]

Not surprisingly, Clinton’s utterances have been seized upon by the state-controlled media in Tehran as a means of countering President George W. Bush’s claim that the Islamic Republic is a tyranny that oppresses the Iranians and threatens the stability of the region.

Clinton’s declaration of love for the mullas shows how ill informed even a US president could be.

[...]

Clinton told his audience in Davos, as well as Charlie Rose, that during his presidency he had “formally apologized on behalf of the United States" for what he termed “American crimes against Iran."

But what were those “crimes�?? Clinton summed them thus: “It’s a sad story that really began in the 1950s when the United States deposed Mr. Mossadegh, who was an elected parliamentary democrat, and brought the Shah back and then he was overturned by the Ayatollah Khomeini, driving us into the arms of one Saddam Hussein. We got rid of the parliamentary democracy {there} back in the ‘50s; at least, that is my belief."

Duped by a myth spread by the Blame-America-First coalition, Clinton appears to have done little homework on Iran. The truth is that Iran in the 1950s was not a parliamentary democracy but a constitutional monarchy in which the Shah appointed, and dismissed, the prime minister. Mossadegh was named prime minister twice by the Shah and twice dismissed. In what way that meant that the US “got rid of parliamentary democracy" that did not exist is not clear.

There are at least two things that Clinton does not know about Iran and Iranians.

The first is that the claim that the US changed the course of Iranian history on a whim would be seen by most Iranians, a proud people, as an insult from an arrogant politician who exaggerates the powers of his nation more than half a century ago. The second thing that Clinton does not know is that in the Islamic Republic that he so admires, Mossadegh, far from being regarded as a national hero, is an object of intense vilification. One of the first acts of the mullas after seizing power in 1979 was to take the name of Mossadegh off a street in Tehran. They then sealed off the village where Mossadegh is buried to prevent his supporters from gathering at his tomb. History textbooks written by the mullas present Mossadegh as the “son of a feudal family of exploiters who worked for the cursed Shah, and betrayed Islam."

Apologizing to the mullas for a wrong supposedly done to Mossadegh is like begging Josef Stalin’s pardon for a discourtesy toward Alexander Kerensky.
Please read the whole article: Who Should Apologize to Whom?
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evariste in Discarded Lies:
The Terri Schiavo videos Greer tried to censor
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zorkmidden in Discarded Lies:
Throw off the burqa and learn how to drive
First, women in Afghanistan got to vote, then women were given government positions, then a woman was appointed as governor of the Bamiyan province - the first female governor ever - and now Afghan women are taking driving lessons! Will the nightmare ever end? Oh, and I totally blame Bush for all this.
HERAT, Afghanistan - Sitting behind the steering wheel of her red 4x4 Toyota, Sina Shireen gets a kick out of being one of the first women in this western Afghan city to throw off her burqa and learn how to drive.

The diminutive 22-year-old may be hard to see behind the tinted windows of the massive car but three years ago she had to be completely shrouded in an all-encompassing blue burqa even to leave the house.

“The most joyful moments of my life are when I’m driving -- I love it," Shireen says, the excitement visible on her face as she finally gets to do what the country’s male motorists take for granted.

High school student Shireen is taking part at the first ever-driving course in Herat, Afghanistan’s most prosperous city, which was launched in early February by the traffic department, under the auspices of the new governor.
P.S. Happy International Women's Day :-)
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throbert in Channel Ж:
L'chaim, za vasha zdorov'ja, cheers
I'd gone Googling for an image of comic-strip white trash Snuffy Smith to illustrate today's post about homebrewed beer and wine ("Loweezy, git mah shootin' ah-run -- it's them dad-blamed revinooers agin!") when I stumbled across this awesome Art and Design blog maintained by a guy named Tom McMahon. I can almost guarantee that once you've visited it, you'll quickly add it to your list of bookmarks. Anyway, I was scrolling down the page when this cover art from a vintage Soviet children's book...



...cued a long-dormant neuron to play back a fragment of memorized verse from my 3rd-year Russian class in college. I wonder if this will ring a bell for Q or packen:

Дама ?давала в багаж:

Диван,

Чемодан,

Сакво?ж

Корзина,

Картина,

Картонка,

И маленька? ?обачёнка!
 

Dáma sdavála v bagázh:

Diván,

Chemodán,

Sakvojazh

Korzína,

Kartína,

Kartónka,

I málen'kaja sobachónka...


 

"A lady checked in her baggage [at the train station]:

A sofa,

A suitcase,

A carpet-bag

A basket,

A painting,

A cardboard box,

And a little doggie..."


The verse-story continues with the little doggie going AWOL in mid journey when a well-meaning baggage handler tries to take it for a walk. Obviously, any pet owner would be out of sorts to learn that transportation employees had misplaced Princess Preciouspaws -- all the more so if the pet owner happened to be a highstrung and overbearing woman of a certain age. And Russian women "of a certain age" are particularly apt to be fearsome harpies, in my experience. Maybe it's the climate, or maybe it's a lifetime of being married to an ethanol-soaked sponge.

In any case, you can understand that the baggage personnel were in absolute terror. So they grabbed the nearest dog they could find -- which happened to be a huge, mangy, yellow-eyed wolf cross -- and stuffed it into the travel kennel formerly occupied by the lady's little sobachonka. With luck, she wouldn't notice, what with all the other stuff had in tow. (The rhyming inventory Divan, chemodan, korzina... is repeated multiple times throughout the story.)

The story's eventual punchline: "Well, ma'am, it was quite a long train trip -- naturally your dog grew up a bit!"

(The homebrew saga will come a little later... I've gotta run a couple errands first.)



So, didja know that you can make alcoholic beverages in the comfort of your own kitchen, and that it's perfectly legal to do so, even in Bushitler's Amerika, as long as you don't get into distillation? At least, that's what it says in the FAQ section of the EZ-caps page, where you can order a special valve that screws onto the top of a 2-liter soda bottle, allowing you to use it as a fermentation chamber without the risk of being blinded, maimed, or otherwise inconvenienced by a carbon dioxide explosion.


Another question that comes up in the FAQ: Can't you go blind from drinking homemade booze? The short answer is no, because the friendly little yeast organisms that do all the work in the fermentation precess poop out only good old ethanol, as wholesome as mother's milk. (The longer answer is that people used to go blind because they were buying methanol, also known as wood alcohol, which is sold in hardware stores as a solvent, and drinking it -- it's not that the brewing process had gone awry and accidentally produced methanol. That's biochemically impossible.)



Anyway, after finishing off the Brew-Your-Own-Beer beer that my parents had given me as a birthday present, I thought, "Man, is it really that easy? Why am I spending money buying booze when I can make it myself with water, yeast, sugar, and various botanicals for flavor?"

Since then, I've turned several gallons of on-sale apple juice into hard cider, and have also produced a deliciously dry sparkling wine from a couple cartons of vishne (sour-cherry juice) that I got at the local dollar store. Producing actual beer, of course, involves supplies that I don't have and can't afford to buy right now: malted grains and hops and whatnot. But I may do some experimentation in that direction sometime down the road...

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zorkmidden in Discarded Lies:
A Retirement Plan for Terrorists
What an incredibly stupid idea: let's give money to terrorists in hopes they retire. I can't believe Israel and the U.S. are even discussing this.
Israel's foreign minister is reviewing with top Bush administration officials a proposal to use Arab-financed buyouts to get militant Palestinian security officers to retire.

The idea of paying off tens of thousands of security officers, some of whom were suspected of aiding militants in attacks on Israel, was raised last week by Palestinian Finance Minister Salam Fayyad at an international conference in London.

Israeli Foreign Minister Silvan Shalom, whose government was not represented at the London conference, is meeting Tuesday with Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice, who did attend the conference, and separately with national security adviser Stephen Hadley.

Fayyad said in London last week that donor nations had promised the Palestinian Authority $1.2 billion, thereby giving the new government of Mahmoud Abbas breathing space to make reforms designed to prod Israel toward more territorial concessions and clearing the way for a Palestinian state.

Israel is getting ready to abandon Gaza, even to the extent of moving Jewish graves out of the territory it has held for 38 years, and is nearly ready to begin surrendering a cluster of settlements in the northern West Bank.

Both the Bush administration and the Israeli government are pleased with Abbas' commitment to counter terror, but both would like to see more action to fulfill the promise.

U.S. officials believe the idea of buying off security officers with links to militant groups is worth considering, an American official said.

Fayyad said last week the Palestinian Authority's monthly $40 million deficit raises questions about its ability to pay tens of thousands of security officers who will be critical to maintaining order as Israel pulls back.

Terrorism has declined sharply since Abbas and Israeli Prime Minister Ariel Sharon agreed on a cease-fire last month. But there have been scattered outbreaks, and Israeli authorities credit a controversial security barrier for derailing several infiltrations.

Retirement Plan for Palestinians Reviewed
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zorkmidden in Discarded Lies:
Chechen Leader Aslan Maskhadov Killed
Chechen rebel leader Aslan Maskhadov has been killed by Russian troops fighting to quell a long rebellion in the mainly Muslim Caucasus region, the Russian army announced Tuesday.

The death of Maskhadov, 53, would boost Russian President Vladimir Putin, who built his power largely on a tough line against the Chechen rebels. The armed campaign which Maskhadov led had brought bombings to the very heart of Russia.

Russian television showed what it said was Maskhadov lying, bare-chested on his back in a pool of blood, with his arms spread out on either side. There was what appeared to be a bullet mark in his left cheek.

"A special operation was carried out by us in the village of Tolstoy-Yurt as a result of which the international terrorist and leader of the rebel group Aslan Maskhadov was killed," FSB Security Service chief Nikolai Patrushev told President Vladimir Putin.

Tolstoy-Yurt is 20 km (12 miles) north of Grozny.

Four close comrades of Maskhadov had been detained, Patrushev was shown on television telling Putin. He added that there had been no casualties among Russian security forces.

Putin asked Patrushev to double-check the report of Maskhadov's death.

Maskhadov's envoy in London, Akhmed Zakayev, said he had no hard information but he thought the reports were true.

Moscow blames Maskhadov, who has a $10 million reward on his head, for a string of deadly operations in Russia, including an attack on a Moscow theater, a bombing near the Kremlin and an action against a school in the south Russian town of Beslan.

At least 326 hostages -- half of them children -- died at the school in Beslan last year.

INTERNATIONAL LINKS

Moscow also links Maskhadov, and field commander Shamil Basayev, to groups that conducted attacks such as the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks on the United States.

Recently Maskhadov had called for talks with Moscow on Chechen demands for independence, but the Kremlin insists it will not negotiate with terrorists.

Some critics of Moscow's policies in Chechnya saw Maskhadov as more moderate than Basayev and a man with whom the Kremlin could negotiate.

Russian leaders, fearing a breakaway by Chechnya could trigger secession moves by other regions in the sprawling federation, have fought two wars in Chechnya.

Tens of thousands were killed on both sides in the first conflict from 1994-96. Putin sent troops back into the territory in late 1999 to cement his image as a strong leader ahead of his election as president in 2000. The territory suffered widespread devastation and thousands more were killed.

Russia has suffered a series of humiliating setbacks in its bid to control Chechnya, including last year's assassination of the Moscow-backed president of the region in a bomb attack.

In 1996, Russian special forces killed the first post-Soviet rebel leader Dzhokhar Dudayev.

Chechen resentments are rooted in dictator Josef Stalin's deportation of the entire ethnic group in 1944 to Soviet Central Asia. He accused them of collaborating German invaders.

Many thousands died in the transport.

Yahoo! News - Chechen Leader Maskhadov Is Killed, Russian Army Says
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evariste in Discarded Lies:
Mighty Arab Janjaweed enthusiastically carry out rape campaign against defenseless African women
Sudanese government attempts to suppress report
Is there anything as sickening as this? A big report by Doctors Without Borders is coming out tomorrow on it; the Sudanese government tried to intimidate them into not releasing it but they're going to anyway.
About 500 women in Darfur have been treated for rape in recent months and most said their attackers were militiamen or soldiers, according to an aid agency report obtained by Reuters Monday.

But the number of rape victims is probably higher as many are afraid to report the crime for fear of stigmatization and mistreatment, said the study prepared by Medecins Sans Frontieres (MSF).

U.N. aid chief Jan Egeland said he fully backed the report, which he said included some of the first documented medical evidence of the widespread abuses against women in the arid region in western Sudan.

He said armed men and government soldiers had been involved in rape, although it was sometimes difficult to fully identify the perpetrators.

"It's generally armed men in militias but I think also government soldiers have been involved and also many of the ethnic militias," he said.

Egeland said the government could not continue to allow impunity for these crimes and the guilty must be brought to justice.

"The problem is acute -- it's wide ranging. Sudan never had this kind of systematic rape before," said Egeland, the U.N. under secretary-general for humanitarian affairs.

"Now Sudan has the same problem that we see in many other African and other conflicts and the Sudanese government has to face up to this," he told reporters in Khartoum.

The government in the predominantly Muslim country has accused media and aid groups of exaggerating the extent of rape during a more than 2-year-old rebellion in Darfur.

The MSF study said more than 80 percent of the victims reported that their attackers were militiamen or soldiers. It did not specify whether the militiamen included rebel factions.

BEATEN AND RAPED

In anonymous accounts, it described how three women in West Darfur state were beaten and raped by five men last October.

"After they abused us, they told us that now we would have Arab babies; and if they would find any Fur women, they would rape them again to change the color of their children," the women said in the report.

The Fur is one of three non-Arab tribes who form the majority of the almost 2 million people displaced in Darfur, where rebels took up arms in early 2003 accusing Khartoum of neglecting the western region and favoring Arab tribes.

Darfur rebels say Arab militias the government armed to help put down their uprising have conducted a campaign of village-burning and rape. The government denies links with the militia, known as Janjaweed.

The MSF head of mission in Sudan, Paul Foreman, said the government had asked the agency not to publish the report, which will be released Tuesday for international women's day.

"They have expressed their strong desire that we don't publish it, and I politely declined," he told Reuters.

The report said that in one of the three Darfur states between October and mid-February, MSF clinics treated 297 rape victims between the ages of 12 and 45.

Given the victims' sense of shame and the threat of imprisonment for illegal pregnancy in Sudan, where Islamic sharia law is enforced, the MSF "strongly believes that the numbers recorded are only a partial representation of the real number of victims."

Women are held captive for days and raped by multiple attackers, and many are beaten, the report said. Some are ostracized from their communities and others have been arrested.

Egeland said he did not expect MSF would be threatened with expulsion, as aid groups Oxfam and Save the Children UK were for reports the authorities disagreed with last year.
Something needs to be done about Sudan, and soon.
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evariste in Discarded Lies:
Bush nominates UN hater Bolton as UN ambassador
A hearty Texas "fuck you" to the United Nations

He hates the UN, has said "if the UN secretariat building in New York lost 10 stories, it wouldn't make a bit of difference", is the architect of America's new coalition to battle WMD trafficking, and is the administration's fiercest opponent of multilateral institutions. So where better to employ him than as the UN ambassador? The Bush administration is a beautiful thing. Here's mud in yer eye, Europe!
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zorkmidden in Bloggies Of Our Lives:
Episode 301,434,763
Dear Viewers, let us celebrate evariste, who is just as big a celebrity and just as hugely popular as zorkie. evariste also didn't sleep with the producer and he earned his starring role in "Bloggies of our Lives" just like zorkie did. And, because he's a man with an afro in this chauvinistic conglomeration known as Bloggiehood, it was hard! evariste is also an activist and he likes to plant geraniums and green stuff like that.

evariste would like to thank his adoring public for their love and support and he wants to send a special thanks to Louis Farrakhan, Al Sharpton, Reverend Jesse Jackson and the Southern Poverty Law Center for their help in advancing the arts. evariste will wear his holeyest jeans to the Daytime Blog Awards where he and other members of "Bloggiehood Equality for Men with Afros" plan on protesting after the show.

To celebrate evariste's return on "Bloggies of Our Lives," this episode is dedicated to him, one of our most popular daytime stars. So enjoy some of your favourite evariste scenes and remember: they may be reruns but they're very very funny!


evariste starts sobbing heavily

evariste blanches

evariste looks piercingly at the camera

evariste: sigh...

evariste sucks miserably on an anchovy


[Invis-O-Text™: ON]
[att. screenwriters - you're fucking kidding me, right? - director]
[Invis-O-Text™: OFF]

[Invis-O-Text™: ON]
[att. director - he called the NAACP and said he wasn't getting "equal treatment" - we're doing our best to avert a riot - screenwriters]
[Invis-O-Text™: OFF]
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