What does the strength of a country characterise?

What does the strength of a country characterise?

Current reflections on socio-psychological processes

by Dr Barbara Hug, psychologist

Maidan or the colour revolutions became related terms for alleged public uprisings aiming at the overthrow of the government. Even the Arab Spring proceeded according to the Maidan-script. Backers and manipulators turned out to be poorly clad “consultants” from Western intelligence agencies. In addition, those services provided the technological equipment. The story of the Maidanes is not at an end, yet. Currently there is an attempt in Armenia, Macedonia is still under attack, sooner Turkey “enjoyed the benefit”, in Kyrgyzstan a Maidan is expected, it failed in Belarus and Russia, and so on. The list is long, the script tested, usually it is successful, the government must leave, but not always.
Meanwhile, some countries learned that such riots have been largely staged, Russia has developed a large-scale Anti-Maidan-Concept that has to be studied.
A real Maidan also includes the snipers. They appear out of nowhere, shooting at both parties of the particular chaos’, for example at law enforcement agencies as well as at demonstrators. The use of snipers in the Ukraine, for example, is well documented by Andrew Korybko. Also Nikolai Starikov, Russian analyst and historian, dedicates a whole chapter to the snipers in his book “Rouble Nationalization”. He warns of their underestimation which is caused by their masked role.
Which assessment does Starikov present the reader?
In his opinion by now the snipers play a huge role: they change governments, make revolutions, cause chaos and economic setbacks. Can we call these things political disasters? No, says Starikov, we cannot. They are instruments by which countries are brought under foreign control. If a country is strong and lacks mutual hostility in the population, then how can you dictate this country, what it has to do? Then there would be no way. However, this process will happen easily and “jokily” if the people of a country are enraged against each other. A weakened and torn country will need external help. The external help will be transformed into external control before a single ball bullet will have come out of the sniper’s gun. And if the people do not want to kill each other? Then you will have to force them to do this. Starikov mentions examples of these processes such as Kyrgyzstan in 2010, Iran in 2009, Thailand in 2010, Romania in 1989, Moscow in 1993, then further back St. Petersburg in 1917.
A look at France shows that the government of de Gaulle was “provided” with the riots of 68 just at the time when he had left NATO and he no longer wanted to abide the FED system of the money-making machine. After one year of pressure on de Gaulle by the 68s – the actual predecessors of Maidan – he had to resign in 1969. He died due to heart failure in 1970.
Attacks, deaths, riots, chaos, rage, horror, tensions, a population stirred up by the media – all being important for socio-psychological, emotional conditions, needed to put a country initially under emergency regime.
A question may be allowed: Is this being brought about in Germany at the moment? Who would benefit and who would like to benefit from it?     •

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