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ENOUGH IS ENOUGH

High time for complete peace in Iraq and on Gaza strip to rehabilitate and bring peace Letter to Hon Ban Ki Moon ,UNO Gen Secy By Kailash ch Sabat-7207884783 Middle East in turmoil 10 years after Iraq invasion that officials said would bring peace

Unrest continues in Egypt | Keith Lane/MCT

We definitely agree irrespective of our nationalism that Iraq situation has reached the worst stage. Why not civilian troops and money from many countries and UNO in each square mile, in each mosque or a religious place or a guard for every body in the war devastated country. Country The UNO The USA China India Russia Country The UNO The USA China India Russia Saudi Arabia Japan England France India Number of civilian troops 50 Thousand 40 Thousand 20 Thousand 15 Thousand 30 Thousand Money on dollar terms 1 billion 20 million 20 million 20 million 20 million 20 million 20 million 20 million 20 million 15 million
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In spiritualism we know peace attained at one place may bring peace at another place.If UNO does not work on the time of turmoil how it can work at peace time?

So A combined effort for peace, A continuous honest attempt A belief to recon with Bliss to be blossomed and fragmented Oh earth because an injury on a part I cannot detach that body part Cannot avoid attending Would not afford to tolerate The limitless horror and sufferings Because u are my concern for ever

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By Nancy A. Youssef | McClatchy Newspapers

CAIRO — President George W. Bush kept it simple in his short television address the evening of March 19, 2003: U.S. forces had begun their campaign to unseat Saddam Hussein, he said. The goals, he outlined in his first sentence, were straightforward: “to disarm Iraq, to free its people and to defend the world from grave danger.” Some 522 words later he promised the result: “We will bring freedom to others and we will prevail.”

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Ten years later, the era that dawn ushered in looks anything but simple. After tens of thousands of deaths, not just of Americans, but also of Iraqis – many, if not most, at the hands of other Iraqis – that country is still in turmoil. American troops are gone and a democratically elected government rules. But bombings and massacres continue, and the country remains mired in sectarian feuding between Sunni and Shiite Muslims. Elsewhere, conflict rules – in some cases, coincidentally, with anniversaries that fall also around this weekend: Never has the region seen so much change in the nine decades since the end of World War I, when Western powers carved up the territories of the defeated Ottomans by drawing lines across a map. The role in that turmoil of U.S. intervention – direct, in the cases of Iraq and Libya, and through rhetoric, in Syria and Egypt – remains an open question. In Iraq, the people think their security situation is better since American troops left the country at the end of 2011. A Gallup poll released earlier this month found that 42 percent think that, despite the occasional car bomb, the security situation has improved since U.S. troops withdrew. But they have doubts about their government. Only 11 percent said there was less corruption and only 9 percent said there was less unemployment. Sunnis, who’d enjoyed privileges under Saddam, were particularly negative about Iraq. For 69 percent of them, corruption has gotten worse, compared with 39 percent of Shiites, whom Saddam’s regime had repressed, though they’re a majority in the country. In a clear reference to Iran, a Shiite-ruled theocracy, 39 percent of Sunnis said there’d been worse foreign intervention since U.S. troops had left. Only 27 percent of Shiites felt that way. Iraq’s leaders openly express alarm at what’s going on in nearby Syria. “We need equipment. We need electronic surveillance. We need an air force,” Foreign Minister Hoshyar Zebari told McClatchy earlier this month. “We need a border control system. Definitely. We don’t have it. We have only the concrete blocks that the Americans left for us, lined up along the borders.” Perhaps most surprising is how much the tone of the effort in Syria has changed. Though it once was presented as an attempt to bring democracy to the country, the Islamist militant groups that dominate the rebel fighting oppose the very idea. Unable to win on their own, democracy proponents have aligned with those groups, with the head of the U.S.-supported Syrian Opposition Coalition, Mouaz al Khatib, openly denouncing the State Department’s designation of the Nusra Front as an al Qaida-linked terrorist group. Earlier this month, as anti-Assad fighters moved through Raqqa province –

“Beware of democracy,” they read.
That’s a lesson that in a different way might resonate in Egypt and Libya, where free elections have yet to mean stability. Attack on Americans---Four Americans were killed, including the U.S. ambassador, Christopher Stevens. U.S. officials acknowledge that the way the anti-Gadhafi campaign unfolded, with no American or European forces on the ground to establish order after the government fell, is in part responsible for the uncertainty in that country now.

“The Gadhafi regime collapsed,

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Egypt has been spared the kind of widespread insurgent violence that’s plagued its neighbor but it’s still beset by political and social upheaval, despite elections that everyone agrees were the first honest ones in its history. The Obama administration had endorsed the removal of leader Hosni Mubarak when it became clear that he’d lost the support of his people and the military. Now analysts wonder whether Egypt’s first democratically elected president, Mohammed Morsi, isn’t slowly doing the same. In a nation where $200 a month is a bounteous wage, fruit is a luxury for a huge swath of the population. So are tomatoes. Morsi’s approval rating has plummeted, according to the polling firm Baseera. Immediately after his election last summer, it stood at 75 percent; last month it was 49 percent. Yet Morsi’s political opposition remains divided going into parliamentary elections scheduled for next month.

In May 2011, Obama spelled out lofty goals in a speech that’s considered his defining remarks on the Arab spring.
“There’s no straight line to progress, and hardship always accompanies a season of hope,” he said. “But the United States of America was founded on the belief that people should govern themselves. And now we cannot hesitate to stand squarely on the side of those who are reaching for their rights, knowing that their success will bring about a world that is more peaceful, more stable and more just.” Those goals aren’t much different from what Bush articulated from the White House 10 years ago this Tuesday. But they may be just as far off.

The Promise to  Humanity  Love  Food  Education  Development and science  Equality

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An article by Kailash

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