Barely a glimpse of Friday’s two summits

While one seeks peace and harmony to resolve significant issues, the other may be seen as the opposite. The Arab League summit begins this Friday with the presence of the Syrian Republic after more than a decade of isolation, and in Japan, influential representatives of the G-7 meet with the US intent to remain united in supporting Kiev in the Ukraine conflict and in pursuing China.

First of all, underline the words of Syrian Foreign Minister Faisal Mekdad at the preparatory meeting for the summit, which will be attended by President Bashar al-Assad after his removal from office in 2011: “This is a new opportunity for us to tell our Arab brothers not to look to the past but to the future.”

Clearly, this future can be built on the fact that the Arab countries turn their backs on US and Israeli attempts to succeed in their “regime change” policy, backed by a bloody war that bled and plundered Syria, but failed. break the spirit of his people.

Al-Assad’s presence in Riad, the capital of Saudi Arabia, is the most obvious sign that most Arab countries are in favor of normalizing relations with Damascus, which means lifting the sanctions, which, as Jordanian Foreign Minister Ayman Safadi said, “they are a reality that we cannot ignore,” and they must take positive steps together to lift this punishment.

It is about ending, resolving the catastrophic crisis that has caused and continues to cause suffering to the Syrian people and negatively affects the entire Middle East and whose most transcendent expression is the growth of terrorism, which has only benefited Washington and Israel, while a significant part of the Syrians became refugees in neighboring territories.

Those protests that Western politicians and disinformation media hailed as a struggle for “democracy and social rights” and what they called the “Arab Spring” in Syria “withered” because they were nothing more than a neo-colonization program led by the United States. States in search of hegemonic domination over the world.

Of course, neither in Washington nor in Tel Aviv do they clap their hands, but rather cry with anger, although not everything is so rosy. Now begins the long journey to reverse the devastating impact on the Syrian people and the economy of a country where part of its territory is under occupation by US troops and intolerant extremist terrorist groups.

However, the meeting in Jeddah is the key that can open that door.

On the other hand, Hiroshima, one of the two Japanese martyr cities that the American atomic bomb destroyed to build its world power, will host the G7 summit and the horrors of war will again take the stage, this time in Eastern Europe, with conflict beyond the name of Russia-Ukraine, because this is a US-NATO conflict against Moscow, and the plans of the Washington hawks want to extend it to the Far East with their persistent and persistent siege of China.

The rulers of the US, Germany, Canada, France, Italy, Britain and Japan are meeting this Friday in Hiroshima. Ostensibly in other similar conclaves, this bloc of those who consider themselves the most powerful on the planet and believe that their solutions have the ability to solve all problems, good Samaritans who want to achieve peace and abundance, when reality shows that their policies, they usually make things worse.

We’ll see what the members of the club, now led by Joe Biden, have to say about this, but it’s appropriate to reproduce the complaint that Oxfam made on the eve of the meeting at a unique demonstration in Trafalgar Square in London.

Seven dolls wearing masks of G-7 “leaders” recalled their inaction in the face of the East African hunger crisis they promised to end two years ago. A false promise, like so many others, that the seven “big heads” repeat year after year and, meanwhile, when they are at the gala dinner this Friday, there will even be over 250 preventable deaths due to famine in East Africa.

Report it. The world wants justice. This should be taken into account in the agendas of the summits.

Source: Juventud Rebelde


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