Old flags are flying and embassies have reopened since August 14th. On the surface, it seems as if US President Barack Obama and Cuban President Raul Castro’s nascent motions for diplomacy were a step in the right direction to reconcile the two countries’ tattered past. To date, a new commission has opened as a platform to discuss key, strategic plans for cooperation and increase dialogue.
A third round of negotiations have also begun, with Cuba firmly resolute to uphold its end of the talks after releasing 53 political prisoners, former American spy Alan Gross, and 3,522 political prisoners prior Pope Francis’s visit. However, in order to make further concessions, Obama must in turn resolve the following grievances: to “leave Guantanamo detention camp; end the blockade; end the “wet-foot-dry-foot” law encouraging Cubans to pursue residency in the U.S.; and end anti-government radio and television transmissions into the island”. Further memorandums of understanding were signed for the preservation of wildlife and marine biodiversity as a measure of good faith.
Sorry that this post is too long, but I felt that it was of utter importance to share with you. I’ll keep my part brief.
Those that allow their emotions to overshadow events that have taken place in both the Charlie Hebdo and Paris massacres, in addition to the 9/11 attacks, fail to understand the scientific nature of politics. In order to put the current global conundrum into context, all scholars of geopolitics should recognise the the Occult, in all of its forms, is the sole medium of creating political reform and change. These are the initiatives and strategies that Western leaders have taken in order to enact their own legislative control over their respective countries supposed transformations. This is all outlined in his book, “The Clash of Civilisations” and was a pretext for the invasions of Iraq, Libya, and Syria. Refer to this excerpt from the Harvard Crimson; an article published in 1987 on the ‘reforms’ that Huntington advised the Apartheid South African government to take:
“But since neither of these preconditions–cooperation or control–existed in South Africa in 1981, most of Huntington’s paper focused on the process through which the basis for such an ‘elite conspiracy’ could be laid, a process he chose to call “reform.” Based on the model of Brazilian President Geisel’s “decompression”, or “liberalization”, Huntington recommended that the South African government pay attention to six factors. In order to wage a “two-front war against both stand-patters and revolutionaries” (p. 16), he said, reformers require: