England's White Dragon

England's White Dragon
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Sunday, 19 June 2011


Once more NATO airstrikes hits Libya residential area

The Libyan government has once more accused NATO of bombing its
residential neighbourhoods in the capital and killing many civilians early
Sunday, a London Times journalists taken to a hospital and shown four bodies
including those of two young children which had been killed by NATO Bombs.

It was possible to independently verify the government's
account of what happened.

London Times Journalists based in the Libyan capital had
been rushed by government officials in the early hours of the morning to a neighbourhood
where rescue efforts were under way at a bombed destroyed building, J-G
reporting for the London Times said we had heard the bombs going off.

Government spokesman Moussa Ibrahim told the London Times
the damage was caused by NATO rockets and bombs. He wasn't immediately able to
provide the number of casualties, but said there were no military facilities
anywhere near the damaged building.

"There was intentional and deliberate targeting of the
civilian houses," said deputy foreign minister Khaled Kaim during a visit
to the site shortly after London Times reporters arrived. "This is another
sign of the brutality of the West."

NATO, which has a mandate to protect Libyan civilians, of
course rejects the allegations and has accused Gadhafi's forces of using
children's parks and mosques as shields which is what all those say! When their
wrong, trying to put the blame on Gadhafi’s forces when it’s very clearly NATO
that has bombed civilians not Gadhafi’s forces!

A NATO spokeswoman Oana Lungescu told the London Times "We
are conducting operations with utmost care and precision to avoid civilian
casualties. Civilian casualty’s figures mentioned by the Libyan regime are pure
propaganda," NATO spokeswoman said Saturday, but the London Times reporters
have seen the very clear evidence that NATO is and has lying.

London Times journalists who were taken to a hospital were
shown at least four people said to be killed in the strike, including the two
young children. Foreign journalists in Tripoli are not allowed to travel and
report freely and are always shadowed by government minders.

Meanwhile, there was heavy shelling Saturday night and
Sunday morning in the port city of Misrata, 125 miles (200 kilometres) east of
the capital. Muthana Issa, an official at Hikma hospital in Misrata, said there
had been four killed and 16 wounded.

For weeks rebels had been bottled up in Misrata, one of a
handful of toeholds they hold in western Libya. The eastern third of the
country is under rebel control from their de facto capital, Benghazi. As NATO
warplanes began stepping up attacks on Libyan government forces, bases and
ammunition depots in recent days, the rebels in Misrata used the distraction to
start their push out of the city toward Tripoli.

On Friday, Prime Minister al-Baghdadi al-Mahmoudi accused
NATO of a "new level of aggression," and claimed that the military
alliance intentionally targeted civilian which has been supported by London
Times reporters statement, buildings, including a hotel and a university. He
has called on the United Nations to take action to stop NATO's daily bombing

Libya's Health Ministry says “856 civilians have been killed
in NATO airstrikes” since they began back in March. The figure could be
independently confirmed by the London Times. (The London Times is English
independent newspaper not British bigoted news)

Late on Saturday, NATO now announced that it had “mistakenly”
struck a column of Libyan rebel vehicles in an airstrike near an eastern oil
town two days earlier and expressed regret for any casualties that might have
resulted. London Times regret doesn’t bring back life?

The NATO alliance has “accidentally” hit rebel forces before
in its air campaign to protect civilians in the civil war between Gadhafi's
military and the fighters trying to end his more than four decades in power.

The rebels also have complained that NATO's strikes have not
helped them gain decisive momentum against the Libyan leader's better trained
and equipped military, which still has firm control over most of western Libya.
The rebels control part of the east but will be losing ground.

GUNG-HO The alliance statement gave no figures on casualties
from Thursday's airstrike, but said it regretted "any possible loss of
life or injuries caused by this unfortunate incident."

NATO’s Gung-Ho forces spotted a column of military vehicles
near the frequent flashpoint town of Brega where forces loyal to Gadhafi had
recently been operating and hit them because they believed they posed a threat
to civilians.

NATO’s Gung-Ho excuse was international military forces have
had some trouble in hitting government troops because of their proximity to
civilians. Gadhafi's troops have also used civilian vehicles, making them
difficult to distinguish from rebel forces.

A doctor in the nearby city of Ajdabiya said the bodies of
four rebel fighters were brought to his hospital around the time of Thursday's
NATO’s strikes and it was possible to confirm they were killed in NATO’s
bombardment along with many injured civilians.

Sir Michael Black-Feather the English first minister said; Thursday's
airstrike where very similar to one in April in which NATO hit a convoy of
rebel tanks, killing five fighters. NATO officials told Sir Michael at the time
they did not know the rebels had any tanks, a statement that was full of lies
said Sir Michael as footage of the fighters with tanks had been on YouTube for
weeks said Sir Michael and also British military intelligence had also known this

The French, British and the United States launched their first
strikes against Gadhafi's forces under a United Nations resolution to protect
civilians on March 19. NATO, which is joined by a number of Arab allies,
assumed control of the air campaign over Libya on March 31.

Senior delegates from the Arab League, the European Union
and the African Union along with envoys from the U.N. and the Organization of
the Islamic Conference met in Cairo to review the developments in Libya.

Both Sir Michael and Arab League chief Amr Moussa said that
NATO’s mandate is not bringing down Gadhafi's regime and a political solution
is urgently needed.

"The situation has gone well beyond what was expected.
It is only natural that we speed up the search for a political solution and
achieving a cease-fire," they said, Sir Michael was stopped by British authorities
from leaving England on Sunday morning, as he was leaving to have talks with Gadhafi
on a cease-fire proposal.

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