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 実現可能かとか実効性がどうとかって話は今更じゃないの。
ヒラリー・クリントンやカール・レビンのマリキ退陣要求発言、これはこれで内政干渉ではあるんだけど、そこにはクルドやイラク国民合意によるロビー活動が作用しているというのがもっぱらで、その神輿になろうとしてるのがアラウィ元暫定政府首相。

 そしてクルドとつながりを持つフランスは民主党のヒラリーやレビンにに呼応するような形でベルナール・クシュネル外相がマリキの退陣を望む発言をやってる。
そういう状況下でマリキとしては慌てて合意をしたふりはしたものの実体は隠せない。

 結局背景にあるのはフランスが抜け駆けで唾をつけたクルディスタンの油田の争奪戦なんだが、それにしても欲得ずくで節操のない奴ばっかだぞ。
これでは今まで死んだ米英兵は化けて出るしかない罠。

 ここまでは政治レベルの話なんですが、今日のNew York Timesにこんな記事がある。Iraq Weapons Are a Focus of Criminal Investigations
BAGHDAD, Aug. 27 - Several federal agencies are investigating a widening network of criminal cases involving the purchase and delivery of billions of dollars of weapons, supplies and other materiel to Iraqi and American forces, according to American officials.
The officials said it amounted to the largest ring of fraud and kickbacks uncovered in the conflict here.
ちゅうんだからイラクでの作戦に付随して兵站関係にかなり大規模な不正組織が存在する可能性があって捜査されていると。

 まあ送った装備や備品にどこへ行ったかわからないものがかなり大量にあって、それが武装組織や反政府組織に亘ったという兆候は今のところ認められないがとにかくどこ行ったかわからない、そしてそれらは初めから無かったのかも知れない。

 これにはペトラウス中将の側近のLevonda Joey Selph、ちゅうんだから女性佐官だろうが、そのセルフ中佐に捜査が集中しており、既に民間人と軍人併せて20名が起訴された、その容疑は収賄と詐欺。

 それらの行方不明の発生の原因の一つとして、製品の履歴が追跡できるようになってなかった、つまりシリアルナンバーすら記録してなかったってことがあって、今後は記録するんだそうだが、恐らくその行方不明の多くの装備や備品はキックバックに回された分で初めから無いんだろうけどさ、弾の飛んでくるところにいる奴はばたばた毎日死んでいるのに、後方にいる奴等がこうやって不正蓄財をやっている、アメリカも中国は笑えんぞ、そしてこれでもテロとの戦いは世界平和に対する使命だって綺麗事を言うのかね?

 さて、我が国がイラク特措法やテロ特措法の延長に拘る背景の多くはアメリカとの関係だろうけど利権はある。
このアメリカの例ほどに悪辣ではないにしても部隊が動いている限りは調達は発生するわけで、その限りにおいて特需の恩恵を受けている人間はいるということ、そしてアメリカやイギリスがこの先何かを手元に残せるとしても、そして今更横あいから割り込んできたフランスが何かを手にすることはあっても、兵を出した日本がイラクやアフガンで何かを手にする可能性は薄い、こういうことだね。

 ちなみにアラウィはシーア派でバース党員だべ?こいつが一等節操ないことは言うまでもないんだけど。

参照記事
イラク首相、国民融和策で「一定の合意」を発表 実効性には疑問も
A Humanitarian-in-Chief
Lobbyists Hired to Press Maliki, Former Premier Says
France calls for new Iraq prime minister
The Return of Ayad Allawi
Bush's History Problem
Sunni leaders to continue Iraq boycott

参考資料
(27日の国務省ブリーフィングにおける記者とケーシー副報道官のやりとり)
QUESTION: Thank you. (Laughter.) The French Foreign Minister Bernard Kouchner said that it had to apologize today because he called for the resignation of Prime Minister Maliki in Iraq and there were very strong reactions in Iraq. Do you think it's helpful for the U.S. policy in Iraq?
MR. CASEY: Look, I understand that Foreign Minister Kouchner has spoken to this issue and concerns, comments that he made to major media organization. I think from our perspective, we understand that the Government of France and the governments of all of our friends and allies in Europe want to see progress made in Iraq. And I think it's important that we all work together to try and achieve that. In terms of the specifics regarding the Prime Minister and his status, I think President Bush spoke to that pretty clearly last week. And I don't think anything that's been said since that time either affects our view or affects our opinion of his ability to be able to govern the country.
QUESTION: Mr. Kouchner said that he spoke to Secretary Rice 15 minutes before calling for his resignation. Was he speaking on behalf of the U.S.?
MR. CASEY: Certainly, the President of the United States has been speaking on behalf of the U.S. in terms of our views about the Prime Minister. And I don't think anything that has been said by Foreign Minister Kouchner or anyone else changes the U.S. view of that. And again, I'd just refer you back to the President's remarks.
QUESTION: Did Kouchner tell the Secretary what he was planning to say?
MR. CASEY: I'm not aware that they had any particular discussion about that -- about his comments. In fact, I'm not sure that they did.
QUESTION: I understand that as part of his apology, he said something like, maybe I shouldn't have said it straight away;maybe I should've said that "people have told me that he's going to leave because he is going to." Is --
MR. CASEY: (Laughter.)
QUESTION: -- Maliki going anywhere? Do you know? Where would he have heard that?
MR. CASEY: I don't know. I think the Foreign Minister is both quite capable of speaking for himself and has a very fine spokesman, and I'll let them explain his comments. Again, I think we believe, as the President said, that Prime Minister Maliki's a good man, he's got a tough job to do, but we all are committed to working with him and more importantly with the broader government that he represents to help the Iraqi people achieve their political aims and objectives. And we've seen today some positive signs of a positive step forward in this agreement that's been reached among some of the major political leaders, the presidency council among others. And really, I think where everyone's focus ought to be, and I think where ours is, is trying to help encourage that kind of political development and progress, because ultimately what matters to the Iraqi people and what matters to the success of events in Iraq is going to be a combination of both the ongoing military activities, that the U.S. and other coalition forces are undertaking, as well as making progress on some of these very important political issues that are there and that are required really for Iraq to be able to fully move forward and manage its own affairs in the way that the people would want them to. Michel.
QUESTION: Tom, how do you view the reconciliation deal signed yesterday by Sunni, Shia and Kurds?
MR. CASEY: Yeah, that's part of what I was referring to. Certainly, this is a welcome development, and I think we view it as a good step forward. The thing, of course, as we all know, is that these agreements now need to be implemented and turned into facts on the ground. So I don't want to try and overstate the importance of this, but obviously the fact that these major political factions have been able to come together and reach an agreement on this fairly sensitive issue is something that's welcome and positive. And now what we want to do is encourage them to be able to move forward and take that agreement and implement it, and, again, to do so in a way that it will be -- seem to have meaningful effect and impact on the street in Iraq. Yeah, Nina.
QUESTION: (Inaudible).Maliki was forced to sort of basically come out and use some very strong language and named Clinton and Levin by name. Do you think the comments by the Democrats are very very unhelpful? Do you think they're circumventing U.S. policy on this issue?
MR. CASEY: Look, there's going to be an ongoing debate in the United States about our policies in Iraq and about the best way forward. I know the Prime Minister spoke very clearly about his own views on this, but I think from our perspective, we understand that there are going to be individuals in this country and in our political systems that are going to have and going to speak very forcefully about their views. From our perspective, what we intend to do is work with the Prime Minister, work with his government, help -- as Ryan Crocker has been doing in Baghdad, as General Petraeus has been doing, help Iraq's security forces, help Iraq's political leaders to make the kinds of progress and the kinds of changes in their own internal system that they need to have to really be able to carry out the mandate that the people gave them when they elected them last year. So again, I think this is all part of the political debate. I'll leave it to others to determine whether it helps or hurts anyone particularly in Baghdad. From our perspective, though, the important thing is that there is some progress being made, ncluding on the political scene, as we've seen with this agreement. And that's something that we want to encourage and we want to be able to continue to work with. Yeah.
QUESTION: Aside from the -- going back to the deal between the Sunnis and Shiites and Kurds, what more do you expect them to do in terms of bringing about greater reconciliation? We have already seen them basically offering the hands of friendship to the -- Saddam's party members.
MR. CASEY: Well, as I said, I think this is a welcome agreement, but what needs to happen now, of course, is that that political agreement does need to be implemented. Because again, you can have that basic framework, but if it isn't implemented, if it's not felt on the ground by the people, if it doesn't make an actual change in the situation there, then it won't be complete. So our efforts with the Iraqis will be to focus on helping them to implement these agreements and to develop further ones that may be required to deal with some of the other questions of national reconciliation that are out there.
QUESTION: Are you referring to the oil law?
MR. CASEY: Well, the oil law is something that's out there that still needs to be completed. There's parliamentary action that's required on a number of these issues. And again, having the laws passed by parliament is, again, just another phase in this. Those laws then have to be implemented throughout Iraq and through the Iraqi system. Arshad.


2007/08/28 19:21加筆再掲
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