Wednesday, 14 April 2010


CIA 'asset' Roza Otunbayeva.

People Power is usually organised by the CIA.

Reportedly, in Kyrzygstan, the CIA toppled President Akayev in 2005, and President Bakiyev in 2010.

In 2009 the Kyrgyz government of Kurmanbek Bakiyev announced that it was evicting US forces.

It changed its mind when the USA offered it $60 million to reverse its decision. (AARAN AARDVARK'S GARDEN OF EARTHLY DELIGHTS - A Blink in the Eye ...)

But the CIA may have lost trust in Bakiyev.

It is possible that the CIA used people power to topple Bakiyev in April 2010, and put Roza Otunbayeva into power.

On 13 April 2010, Kyrgyzstan's interim leader, Roza Otunbayeva, told The Associated Press that her government will extend the lease allowing the U.S. to use the Manas air base after the current one-year deal expires in July 2010. (US: troops flights through Kyrgyzstan )

"With Roza Otunbayeva ... there is reason to believe that Washington will not be dissatisfied with the overthrow of her former 'tulip' partner Bakiyev." (At the Geopolitical Crossroads of China and Russia: Kyrgyzstan And The Battle For Central Asia - by Rick Rozoff )

According to Der Spiegel, after the 2005 change of government: Roza Otunbayeva "pledged allegiance to a small group of partners and sponsors of the Kyrgyz revolution, to 'our American friends' at Freedom House..."

Kyrgyzstan by globevisions

The trouble in Afghanistan and in Kyrgyzstan has a lot to do with heroin, oil and 'military bases which can be used against Russia and China and Iran'.

In February 2010, Iran captured Abdolmalek Rigi, the leader of the Moslem 'terrorist group', Jundallah.

Rigi confessed that the USA promised him military aid and funding for a war against Iran.

Rigi said of the Americans: "They told me that in Kyrgyzstan they have a base called Manas near Bishkek, and that a high-ranking person was coming to meet me..." (RIGI SAYS USA OFFERED AID FOR ATTACKS ON IRAN.)

Perhaps the main reson for having a US base in Kyrgyzstan, is to control China and Russia. (The geopolitics behind the phoney US war in Afghanistan [Voltaire])

Russian President Dmitry Medvedev sees Kyrgyzstan as part of Russia's sphere of influence.

Medvedev says the turmoil in Kyrkyzstan could result in a civil war and produce a "second Afghanistan." (Top U.S. envoy in Kyrgyzstan for talks after revolt)

Allegedly, certain Jewish folks in Kyrgyzstan have had a lot of influence.

Recent comments in Kyrgyzstan: "The Jews are Kaput. ... The Jews are already gone."

"Dirty Jews ... have no place in Kyrgyzstan." (Kyrgyz protester: “The Jews are Kaput”)

Image from: www.soschildrensvillages.kyrgyzstan. The charity began working in Kyrgyzstan in 1999 when a community was opened in the capital Bishkek.

twelfthbough.blogspot/ says: watch it spread

According to Twelthbough:

MGN is a powerful Kyrgyzstan conglomerate.

MGN stands for Maksim, Gurevich, Nadel.

In other words, the Kyrgyzstan president's son, Gurevich the Kyrgyz Jewish banker, and Nadel the Russian Jewish oligarch.

Italian media reported on March 9 that a judge in Rome had issued an arrest warrant for Gurevich, who is accused of embezzling some $2.7 billion from divisions of Telecom Italia and the Fastweb telecom company between 2003 and 2006.

There are allegations including laundering money through fictitious companies set up in the UK, Switzerland, Panama and Luxembourg. (Excellent article at Russian Mafia.)

One of the people named in the warrant is Gennaro Mokbel.

Allegedly Mokbel used his contacts in the Calabrian mafia to elect his friend to the senate.

Mokbel has alleged relations to right-wing extremists including terrorists.

From November 1-3, 2009, the richest Jews in the world gathered in the luxurious palace of Silvio Berlusconi, as his personal guests.

Kyrgyzstan has oil, gas and heroin.

The Shanghai Cooperation Organization (SCO), founded in 2001 by the leaders of China, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Russia, Tajikistan, and Uzbekistan, is the Russian-Chinese equivalent of NATO.

Reportedly, in 2005, the USA helped topple Kyrgyzstan's president Akayev.

Akayev was replaced by Kurmanbek Bakiyev who was then 'toppled' in April 2010.

John Laughland, in the Guardian April 1, 2005, wrote about US-backed coups in the former USSR and the mythology of people power.,3604,1449869,00.html

Former President Askar Akayev of Kyrgyzstan has attacked:

1. The "prevailing influence" of the US in the "anti-constitutional coup" which overthrew him.

2. Those who are stirring up trouble in the drug-ridden Ferghana Valley.

3. The criminal "third force", linked to the drug mafia, which is struggling to gain power.

The term 'third force' was used to describe covert operatives shoring up apartheid in South Africa. It may also remind people of US-backed coups in Central America and former soviet republics.

Michael Kozak, former US ambassador to Belarus, boasted that he was doing in Belarus exactly what he had been doing in Nicaragua: "supporting democracy".

In Kyrgyzstan, US ambassador Stephen Young, denied government claims that the US had interfered in Kyrgyzstan's internal affairs.

Kyrgyzstan is the largest recipient of US aid in central Asia and it is filled with "American-sponsored NGOs".

In previous years it invited in the US military.

Freedom House, chaired by former CIA director James Woolsey, was a major sponsor of the orange revolution in Ukraine.

Freedom House set up a printing press in Kyrgyzstan in November 2003, which prints 60 opposition journals. The US also supports opposition radio and TV.

In Kyrgyzstan a key element in regime change was played by members of the Kyrgyz security services, 'whose loyalty is easily bought'.

The US has strategic interests in Kyrgyzstan.

Freedom House is reportedly friendly with the Islamist fundamentalist movement Hizb ut-Tahrir.

This worries the Chinese who have Muslim unrest in their western provinces.

Akayev was seen as being a friend of the US. But he was toppled when 'things went wrong'.

John Laughland is a trustee of and an associate of




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