Biden’s Arab not World Bloody Spring Preparations

The Arab Spring began in 2011 with violent protests against the dictatorship in Tunisia

The Arab Spring began in 2011 with violent protests against the dictatorship in Tunisia

News Time

Former US President Barack Hussein Obama’s Vice President Joe Biden has been sworn in as President of the United States since midnight on January 15 and 16. The Arab Spring in Africa has once again been slapped, bloodied and bloodied. The horrible and frightening shadow of human corpses is approaching day by day. Violent protests erupted in Tunisia on the Mediterranean coast of North Africa on the night of January 15, culminating on January 19, 2021, and the inauguration of President Joe Biden on January 20, 2021. This whole situation has something to do with Biden. The Arab Spring began in 2011 with violent protests against the dictatorship in Tunisia. The movement spread from sub-Saharan Africa to the Middle East and North Africa in the context of independence. The Sudanese Arab Spring movement has been considered extraordinary because of its linguistic and cultural leanings towards the Arab world. The self-immolation of Tunisian Mohammed Bou Azizi 10 years ago turned the Arab Spring into a powerful movement. The movement spread from Tunisia to North Africa and the Middle East, and its negative effects are still felt today.

Joe Biden is now preparing to present the movement to the world in a new way. The New York Times reported on January 15 that David Cohen, a former CIA deputy, has been named the new CIA deputy chief. Who is David Cohen? Readers should know that he has been included in the cabinet as a special Israeli representative. He held the same post under former President Obama. The Arab Spring began with a joint effort by David Cohen and Biden, and the United States was very successful in it. Now, once again, the ongoing unrest in Tunisia frightens the governments of several African countries into movements like the Arab Spring.

 Because of these concerns, they are taking strong action against the government opposition in their respective countries.

In Zimbabwe, the government has charged a former member of parliament and five others with treason for meeting with protesters in Tunisia and Egypt. The question is was a movement like the Arab Spring possible in sub-Saharan Africa? The Arab Spring movement is primarily described as a movement for women’s empowerment, freedom of expression, and democracy. The movement forced Tunisia’s powerful ruler, Zine El Abidine Ali, to flee the country. He died in Saudi Arabia in 2019. Tunisia’s economy has improved since the beginning of Zine El Abidine Ben Ali’s rule, but then political repression and corruption have destroyed everything. Due to the Arab Spring, the popular awakening deprived Egyptian dictator Hosni Mubarak and Yemen’s Ali Abdullah Saleh of power and set the sun on the rule of Libya’s dictator Muammar Gaddafi. The wars in the Arab Spring have left some Arab and some African countries in a state of civil war, instability and insecurity. Thousands protested in Burkina Faso in 2014 against longtime President Blaise Compaore. He has been president for 27 years and once again wanted to run for president. The Senegalese youth movement successfully opposed the Constitutional Court’s decision, and Senegalese President Abdulaziz Wade could not run for a third term.

There were also strong protests against Hosni Mubarak in Egypt, but democracy did not flourish. The movement led to a landslide victory for the Muslim Brotherhood, but President-elect Mohamed Morsi was ousted and sentenced to death in the shadow of the movement, and was martyred in court. The popular Brotherhood-backed Islamist movement in Egypt turned the Muslim Brotherhood’s dreams into a graveyard and continues to do so.

Sudanese President Omar al-Bashir was also ousted after violent protests. Protests in the Arab Spring, Burkina Faso, Senegal and Sudan have had extraordinary effects on the rulers. It is true that there was a movement against totalitarianism in sub-Saharan Africa, but there is no other opinion about it and after the end of the Cold War in 1990, dictators in many African countries had to step down. In this regard, it is widely believed that there is no possibility of an African spring because it does not have the basic elements like the Arab Spring at all and the sub-Saharan countries do not have a crisis like the Arab countries. African countries are embroiled in controversy over politics and elections, not to overthrow the system of government. The youth unemployment rate in these countries is also very high. In this regard, it is also thought that the way in which the police are being equipped with modern weapons in some African countries could lead to dictatorship and violation of basic human rights. It is believed that the situation in African countries is moving in the direction that could give birth to the African Spring. One of the main goals of the Arab Spring is to stem the growing popularity of the Muslim Brotherhood in Arab countries, the rapid success of jihadist movements around the world, and the growing influence of China in the world, which has led to infidel regimes around the world, including the United States. She was scared and still is. Due to these circumstances, Biden, an expert in proxy warfare, became very close to the global establishment.

Pakistan is also in the throes of a bloody spring and the demonstrations that are taking place here and the increase in their intensity with the passage of time is proving this. Pakistan is also in Biden’s eyes. He will know a lot about the establishment to which Imran Khan belongs, but as he leaves, Trump has been told that he is leaving with the feeling that he will not start a new war and send a message of peace to the world.


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