Secession and division in Lebanon | Middle east

Secession and division in Lebanon | Middle east
Secession and division in Lebanon | Middle east

Lebanon is witnessing Arab “separatist” tendencies about it and its problems, as well as internal divisive tendencies.
Two Gulf statements confirm this separatist trend, after long care and embracing, which brought their owners nothing but disappointments.
Prince Faisal bin Farhan, Saudi Foreign Minister, said during a press conference held Friday evening in Washington: “We are concerned about the political and economic situation in Lebanon, and it requires action now.” He added, “The events of the past two days show that Lebanon needs real and serious change, and the responsibility lies with the leaders.” That is, change comes from within first. Only serious change will bring the Arabs back to Lebanon. Change is simply changing the existing equation that; Without the Saudi minister naming it, it is the equation of the “Hezbollah regime”, which controls control over its allies and establishes subservient relations with its opponents, except in rare cases.
As for the Emirati Foreign Minister, Sheikh Abdullah bin Zayed, he also said from Washington that his country will not accept the presence of “a new Hezbollah” on the borders of Saudi Arabia.
This is Lebanon in the eyes of its Arab friends, countries that sincerely wish to help it, and countries that are truly able to stand by it to get out of its ordeal.
It is a country ruled by an impotent elite and subject to “Hezbollah”, in whose presence it is impossible to “real and serious change now”… And a country that is an example that is rejected to be generalized in the region and to clone its main militia on Saudi Arabia’s borders with Yemen or Saudi Arabia’s borders with Iraq.
Paying attention to these two statements and their intentions means that one needs to follow up on all the miserable and desperate leaks about the upcoming visits of Lebanese leaders. Specifically to Riyadh, and sets everyone before the objective conditions for reactivating Lebanon’s Arab relations in a direction that is productive for itself and for others.
As long as “real change” is prohibited, and as long as Lebanon is “a source of a militia similar to the (Hezbollah) militia,” Arab “separatism” about it and its problems will be strengthened.
parallel; Ideas and proposals that range from federalism to partition have been flourishing in Lebanon for some time. Whoever has no choice to emigrate, and does not want to live under the “Hezbollah regime,” finds himself motivated to seek partition, to escape the influence of the militia and to seek what cannot be achieved under the militia; Prosperity, stability and normal conditions of life.
The final clashes on the original front lines of the Lebanese Civil War, are a fiery declaration towards partition. An enthusiastic and nervous expression of a preliminary sorting of the territories, between those ruled by Hezbollah, and those in which it is not allowed to impose its conditions, regardless of the results. Before Ain al-Rummaneh, the Druze twice expressed divisive desires: first in the town of Shwaya in Hasbaya, where the residents arrested an armed group of Hezbollah on their way back from a mission to launch missiles at Israel, and secondly, where the people of a town in Mount Lebanon gathered and burned cans of “Iranian diesel” The one that Hezbollah brought to Lebanon to arrange a show-stopping solution to the hydrocarbon crisis. And between the Druze and the Maronites, the Sunnis pointed out their weapons in the face of Hezbollah in the coastal town of Khaldeh, shooting at the funeral of a Hezbollah official, who was assassinated in the area a few days ago in the context of revenge conflicts and relations of domination and subjugation practiced by those affiliated with the party. This incident brings back the memory of the first and early armed uprising of a Sunni nature against the hegemony of “Hezbollah”, which was led by Sheikh Ahmed al-Assir in Sidon, and ended with bloody clashes, the arrest of al-Assir and the disintegration of his group.
This is a path that began politically since the assassination of Prime Minister Rafik Hariri in 2005, and became militarily with Hezbollah’s invasion of Beirut and Mount Lebanon in May 2008, and intensified with Hezbollah’s entry into the bloody repression of the Syrian revolution.
If most of the Lebanese were given the choice, They would have chosen to live away from “Hezbollah” and its statelet. Partition is the common denominator today among the Lebanese sects, and the tempting solution for those who adhere to something from Lebanon.
As for the civil groups that dream of a single Lebanon that transcends sectarian fanaticism, and is capable of a life governed by wide common spaces among its sons with one legal and value bases, it seemed strange on the second anniversary of the revolution a few days ago. Those who come from all sects and regions, united by the demand for justice against the perpetrators, and who are genuinely astonished by the identities of the officials and the accused and their sects, were strangers and isolated after they filled the squares for two years with the most beautiful, authentic, authentic and unpopular Lebanese civil images.
The “mafia and militia system” succeeded in overcoming them, subjugating them, and isolating them. Although Hezbollah was the most arrogant in expressing these tendencies and preparations, the rest of the sects used it to protect their “accused” or shelter their “accused” and escalate sectarian identities to devour everything else.
There is no real change in Lebanon that does not start with the dismantling of the “Hezbollah” regime, which is being undertaken by the economic and social crisis at exorbitant prices for the Lebanese. The “party” does not only establish its own state; Rather, it transmits the infection of the sect to other sects, in a “mutated” and more dangerous way.

 
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