“The United States is a leading terrorist state,” says professor Noam Chomsky, a crypto Zionist scholar during an interview with David Barsamain (Jewish founder of Alternative Radio), November 2001.
After defeated in conventional wars, in Afghanistan and Iraq, US war planners have decided not to send American soldiers to fight and topple the undesireable regimes and resistance groups – but to use drones and mercenaries to fight America’s foreign wars. We see such proxy wars in Africa, North America, Middle East and Asia.
On July 29, Los Angelese Times reported that United States has been quitely equipping and training thousands of African soldiers to wage a widening proxy war against Somalia in order to liberate the Muslim majority country from Al-Shabab terrorism.
“You will push the miscreants from that country, so Somalia can once again be free of tyranny and terrorism. We know you are ready,” US Army Maj. Gen. David Hogg told African recruits in Freetown, Sierra Leone, in May 2012.
The western powers have labeled Al-Shabaab as a terrorist organization linked to the factious al-Qaeda. Al-Shabaab which controls most of southern Somalia – opposes any form of foreign intervention. Al-Shabaab is former youth wing of Islamic Courts Union (ICU) which was removed from power by the US and its anti-Muslim African proxy regimes.
Both US and Israel have been drone-attacking Somalia since July 2011 – killing hundreds of civilians. US backed Ethiopia, Uganda, Burundi and AU troops while the Zionist entity backed Kenya. The CIA, Mossad, MI6 are all operating within Somalia.
In 1993, United States tried to set Somalia free of ‘tyranny and terrorism’ – but after 18 US Special Force soldiers dead and two Black Hawk helicopters lost in a fight with local militia – 28,000-strong United Nations troops under American command threw the towel and left Somalia in hurry in 1994.
Earlier on July 12, Nick Turse, posted an investigating article, entitled ‘America’s shadow wars in Africa‘ at TomDispatch.
“After 9/11, the US military moved into three major regions in significant ways: South Asia (primarily Afghanistan), the Middle East (primarily Iraq), and the Horn of Africa. Today, the US is drawing down in Afghanistan and has largely left Iraq. Africa, however, remains a growth opportunity for the Pentagon.
The US is now involved, directly and by proxy, in military and surveillance operations against an expanding list of regional enemies. They include al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb in North Africa; the Islamist movement Boko Haram in Nigeria; possible al-Qaeda-linked militants in post-Qaddafi Libya; Joseph Kony’s murderous Lord’s Resistance Army (LRA) in the Central African Republic, Congo, and South Sudan; Mali’s Islamist Rebels of the Ansar Dine, al-Shabaab in Somalia; and guerrillas from al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula across the Gulf of Aden in Yemen.
US special operations forces are stationed at a string of even more shadowy forward operating posts on the continent, including one in Djema in the Central Africa Republic and others in Nzara in South Sudan and Dungu in the Democratic Republic of Congo. The US also has had troops deployed in Mali, despite having officially suspended military relations with that country following a coup.”
Most American taxpayers’ don’t know their country’s real annual war budget. According to Chris Hellman, Washington spends nearly $one trlilion on US security and proxy wars.