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West claims awakening move is uprooted

27 January 2016 18:54


“West tries to project Islamic Awakening move, initiated from 2011, has been uprooted now,” the political analyst pointed out.
“In Islamic countries in north Africa, we observe a wave of unrest which by nature awake us to the revolutionary potential lies in the area,” the political analyst Jafar Qannad Bashi told Taqrib News Agency (TNA) reporter in an interview.

The North Africa Affairs commentator went on to underlie, “in Egypt, Libya, Tunisia, Morocco and even Algeria we observe increasing dissatisfaction of people,” which illustrated in various demos.

“Western countries made it a practice to show awakening move initiated since 1389 has been purged and uprooted now, and the continuation of local protest and illegal opposing rely on livelihood issues,” Qannad Bashi highlighted.

“But the crux of the matter is that despite of what western countries claim, the marriage of cultural ideology is on fluctuation,” pointed out the political analyst stressing the wants of people for triumph of revolution still exists.

The political analyst beckoned to political turmoil in Egypt stressing the wave of dissatisfaction in the country reached to its apex, placing stress on stepped-up security measures and the unprecedented security crackdown on opposition members.

Elsewhere in his remarks, he detailed on present milieu in Tunisia noting, “In Tunisia, people are still after revolution, but the move is illustrated in the form of the youths staged demonstration.”

Needless to say, scuffles are reported in Tunisia between security forces and the protesters, who are out on the streets again to show their anger. With this connection according to Qannad Bashi Tunisian people believe, “the present secular government move in step with the Ousted Tunisian ruler Zine El Abidine Ben Ali.”

In another line of his remarks, he highlighted the standing unrest in Libya adding, “In spite of two governments running the county, people are not happy with the situation and seeking a united state based on Islamic ordinance.”

It is worthwhile to note the internationally-recognized parliament of Libya is unlikely to approve the unity government whose formation was brokered by the United Nations.

In 2011, Libya’s longtime dictator Muammar Gaddafi was deposed and later killed. Since then, the two rival governments have been engaged in fighting for power. The rivals, particularly the parliament in Tobruk, have repeatedly opposed initiatives by the UN to end the conflict.

The crisis in Libya has forced tens of thousands of people from homes daring the risky journeys across the Mediterranean in an attempt to seek asylum in the European countries.

Libya’s internationally recognized government is based in Tobruk while the militants control Tripoli. The Takfiri group Daesh has also overran areas in the war-torn country.

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