Independent freelance writer specialized in international affairs, conflicts, politics and strategies
Relations between Washington and the Taliban are changing rapidly in recognition of Afghanistan’s increasing importance in the emerging multipolar world order.
The more aggressive the U.S. becomes, the more it reveals its tactical, operational and strategic limits, which in turn only serves to accelerate its loss of hegemony.
Trump has evidently been convinced by someone that the U.S. can do without the Middle East, that it can do without allies in the region, and that nobody would ever dare to sell oil in any other currency than the U.S. dollar.
No drone-launched missiles will be enough to save the U.S. from decades of foreign-policy errors and their associated horrors; nor will they be enough to extinguish the memory of a hero’s tireless struggle against imperialism and terrorism.
The US has never really declared war on Islamic terrorism. In reality, it has simply used this justification to occupy or destabilize strategically important areas of the world in the interests of maintaining American hegemony.
NATO’s loss of credibility is symbolic of the change in the world order, where the West no longer has any option other than to acknowledge today’s multipolar reality.
The revelations – studiously ignored by the mainstream media – shed a light on the tangled web weaved by the complicit media and the West’s shameless hypocrisy, involving the OPCW, Wikileaks and Julian Assange’s illegal detention.
Two major newspapers in Italy, la Repubblica and Rai News, recently revealed that Erdogan’s Turkey uses thousands of jihadists to fight against the Kurdish militias in Syria.
Before looking into the US withdrawal from protecting the SDF (Syrian Democratic Forces) Kurds, it is worth considering what has been happening in the US in recent days to get a better picture.
Trump’s main problem lies in the long-term damage his actions and statements may do to the credibility of the US empire.