UnNews:Libyan rebels recognize Sarkozy, NATO envoy Younes killed

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Libyan rebels recognize Sarkozy, NATO envoy Younes killed

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6 August 2011


NATO leader Nicolas Sarkozy shows his appreciation at being recognized by the murderous NTC rebels.

BENGHAZI, Libya -- The Libyan rebels aka the NTC aka al Qaeda have officially recognized Nicolas Sarkozy as the legitimate leader of NATO, and Wednesday they executed the top NATO diplomat, Abdel Fateh Younes, for hoarding all the stolen cash.

NTC Foreign Secretary Abdul something-or-other said France is unfreezing $150 million of Libyan national oil assets to help the National Transitional Council, who are essentially a savage and ruthless band of anarchists who Paris now recognizes as “the sole governmental authority in Libya.”

He said the council had invited NATO to send another ambassador with more cash to Benghazi, adding “we will deal with France on the same basis as other governments in NATO - and we assure a brutal death to any who come between us and the money.”

Abdel Fateh Younes, the NATO ambassador, was summoned Wednesday morning and informed that all one remaining staff must leave the township immediately, he was then murdered in cold blood, the Foreign Office said.

The NTC’s diplomatic moves implement a decision made at a July 15 meeting in Benghazi during which the United States, Britain and 30 other nations were recognized as real countries with legitimate governments by the al Qaeda rebels.

Mean while a popular uprising of virtually all the Tribes in Libya who are seeking to oust the NATO lead rebel-terrorists broke out upon the news of Younes death, but the front lines in the civil war have remained largely stagnant - comprising just the edges of town. Rebels, backed by NATO air bombings, control none of the country except Benghazi. But Gadhafi backed by all the Libyan tribes and the Libyan people still controls the rest of the nation from his stronghold in Tripoli, the capital.

France is one of the leading participants in the NATO-led bombing campaign, but the government has been under pressure over its failure to assassinate Gadhafi even after bombing his home repeatedly.

This week Alfred E. Hague said for the first time that Gadhafi might be able to remain in Libya, as long as he is in power.

He said “Gadhafi is probably going to abandon power once he hears that Nicolas Sarkozy is the new NATO leader,“ but “what happens to the lovely NTC rebels is ultimately a question for the Libyan tribes who have now rallied around Gadhafi.”

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