Humanitarian crisis, corruption and dictatorship, the new terms of unconventional warfare

Hace 1 año.


This is no longer a war of one country against another country, with armies governed by international conventions. The unconventional warfare uses new methods and doctrine mechanisms in order to “intervene in sovereign countries not aligned with imperial interests with extra-polítical mechanisms through economic, financial, cultural, diplomatic and paramilitary ways” as refers Gustavo Borges, president of the Mission Truth collective.

Terms such as “humanitarian assistance”, “humanitarian crisis”, corruption and dictatorship, coined by the right wing, and their entire propaganda apparatus, and by Non Governmental Organizations (NGOs), are part of this new front of attack, which in other latitudes as preceded military intervention operations, said in an interview in the “Con el Pié Izquierdo” (With the left foot)program, broadcast by RNV Activa.

Borges said that in the case of Libya “false flag operations” were used, as happened with the supposed arrival of rebels in the Green Square in Tripoli, when in fact it was a recreation mounted by major television channels led by Qatar.

This type of mechanism pursues “the installation of a narrative that erodes the leadership of the legitimate leaders” and may pave the way for a legal intervention by international agencies, a task on which the NGOs play a decisive role as instruments of propaganda of the “front of unconventional warfare”, he insisted.

He said that in the case of Venezuela ” Colombian political operators are privileging the narrative by Venezuelan opposition groups trying to say that Venezuela is under humanitarian crises and needs to be intervened by international organizations, because the people is starving, when it is known that the Venezuelan foodstuffs are being smuggled into Colombia, and a part of the noble Colombian people subsists thanks to the subsidies given in the last 17 years. It is an inverted situation they are trying to impose. ”

He insisted that while the large national and international media talk about a humanitarian crisis, what happens in the Colombian-Venezuelan border is a commercial transaction between mafia sectors of northern Santander along with the wealthy middle class in western Venezuela.