A Coup or Presidential Assassination Will Replace Assad Prior to 2015!

A Coup or Presidential Assassination shall Replace Assad Prior to 2015!

Assad Houses More Terrorist Groups in Syria than Carter Has Liver Pills

And will be replaced by actions taken by one or more of them by 2015!

March 30, 2011


Begin Excerpt from Wikipedia

Syrian Ba’ath Party Since 1966

On 23 February 1966, a bloody coup d’état led by left-wing extremists, a radical Ba’athist faction headed by Chief of Staff Salah Jadid, overthrew the Syrian Government.

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A late warning telegram of the coup d’état was sent from President Gamal Abdel Nasser to Nasim Al Safarjalani (The General Secretary of Presidential Council), on the early morning of the coup d’état. The coup sprung out of factional rivalry between Jadid’s “regionalist” (qutri) camp of the Ba’ath Party, which promoted ambitions for a Greater Syria and the more traditionally pan-Arab, in power faction, called the “nationalist” (qawmi) faction. Jadid’s supporters were also seen as more radically left-wing. Several Ba’ath leaders were sentenced to death in absentia by a special military court headed by later Syrian Defence Minister, Mustafa Tlass, and Interim Syrian President and Vice President of Syria Abdul Halim Khaddam, as prosecutor. Many managed to make their escape and flee to Beirut. The Ba’ath wing led by Salah Jadid took power, and set the party out on a more radical line. Although they had not been supporters of the victorious far-left line at the Sixth Party Congress, they had now moved to adopt its positions and displaced the more moderate wing in power, purging from the party its original founders, Aflaq and al-Bitar.

The Syrian Ba’ath and the Iraqi Ba’ath were by now two separate parties, each maintaining that it was the genuine party and electing a National Command to take charge of the party across the Arab world. However, in Syria, the Regional Command was the real centre of party power, and the membership of the National Command was a largely honorary position, often the destination of figures being eased out of the leadership.

At this juncture, the Syrian Ba’ath party split into two factions: the ‘progressive’ faction, led by President and Regional Secretary Nureddin al-Atassi gave priority to the radical Marxist-influenced line the Ba’ath was pursuing, but was closely linked to the security forces of Deputy Secretary Salah Jadid, the country’s strongman from 1966.

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This faction was strongly preoccupied with what it termed the “Socialist transformation” in Syria, ordering large-scale nationalization of economic assets and agrarian reform. It favored an equally radical approach in external affairs, and condemned “reactionary” Arab regimes while preaching “people’s war” against Israel; this led to Syria’s virtual isolation even within the Arab world. The other faction, which came to dominate the armed forces, was headed by Defense Minister Hafez al-Assad. He took a more pragmatic political line, viewing reconciliation with the conservative Arab states, notably Egypt and Saudi Arabia, as essential for Syria’s strategic position regardless of their political color.

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He also called for reversing some of the socialist economic measures and for allowing a limited role for non-Ba’athist political parties in state and society.

In early January 1965 the Syrian Ba’ath Party nationalized about a hundred companies, “many of them mere workshops, employing in all some 12,000 workers.” Conservative Damascus merchants closing their shops and “with the help of Muslim preachers, called out the populace” to protest against the expropriation. The regime fought back with the Ba’ath Party National Guard and “newly formed Workers’ Militia.” In retaliation for the uprising the state assumed new powers to appoint and dismiss Sunni Muslim Friday prayer-leaders and took over the administration of religious foundations (awqaf), “the main source of funds of the Muslim establishment.” [6]

Despite constant maneuvering and government changes, the two factions remained in an uneasy coalition of power. After the 1967 Six-Day War, tensions increased, and Assad’s faction strengthened its hold on the military; from late 1968, it began dismantling Salah Jadid’s support networks, facing ineffectual resistance from the civilian branch

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of the party that remained under his control.

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This duality of power persisted until November 1970, when, in another coup, Assad succeeded in ousting Atassi as prime minister and imprisoned both him

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and Jadid.

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He then set upon a project of rapid institution-building, reopening parliament and adopting a permanent constitution for the country, which had been ruled by military fiat or provisional constitutional documents since 1963. The Ba’ath Party was turned into a patronage network closely intertwined with the bureaucracy, and soon became virtually indistinguishable from the state, while membership numbers were increased to well over one million (reflecting both a conscious desire to turn the previous vanguard party into a regime-supporting mass organization, and the fact that party membership was now vital to advancement in many sectors). The party simultaneously lost its independence from the state, and was turned into a tool of the Assad regime, which remained based essentially in the security forces. Other socialist parties that accepted the basic orientation of the regime were permitted to operate again, and in 1972 the National Progressive Front was established as a coalition of these legal parties; however, they were only permitted to act as junior partners to the Ba’ ath, with very little room for independent organization.

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During the factional struggles of

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the 1960s, three breakout factions from the party had emerged. A pro-Nasser group split from the party at the breakup of union with Egypt in 1961, and later became the Socialist Unionists’ party. This group later splintered several times, but one branch of the movement was coopted by the Ba’ath into the National Progressive Front, and remains in existence as a very minor pro-regime organization. The far-left line of Yasin al-Hafiz, which had impressed Marxist influences on the party in 1963, broke off the following year to form what later became the Revolutionary Workers’ Party, while Jadid’s and Atassi’s wing of the organization reunited as the clandestine Arab Socialist Democratic Ba’ath Party. Both the latter organizations in 1979 joined an opposition coalition called the National Democratic Gathering.

Hafez al-Assad, one of the longest-ruling leaders of the modern Arab world, remained as president of Syria until his death in 2000, when his son Bashar al Assad succeeded him as President and as Regional and National Secretary of the party. Since then, the party has experienced an important generational shift, and a discreet ideological reorientation decreasing the emphasis on socialist planning in the economy, but no significant changes have taken place in its relation to the state and state power. It remains essentially a patronage and supervisory tool of the regime elite.

The Ba’ath today holds 134 of the 250 seats in the Syrian Parliament, a figure which is dictated by election regulations rather than by voting patterns, and the Syrian Constitution stipulates that it is “the leading party of society and state”, granting it a legally enforced monopoly on real political power.

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Through its Damascus-based National Command, the Syrian Ba’th Party has branches in Lebanon, Yemen, Egypt, Sudan, Iraq (currently split into two factions),[citation needed] etc., although none of the non-Syrian branches have any major strength. Among the Palestinians, as-Sa’iqa, a member organization of the Palestine Liberation Organisation, is the Syrian Ba’ath party branch.



July 16, 2003

Baa Baa Black Baath, Have You Any Cruel

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The Syrian and Iraqi Baath Parties have a long and consistent history of hating each other, but the Syrian government action in letting many of the Iraqi Baath Party flee into Syria during Operation Iraqi Freedom, has caused the U.S. to consider the Syrian party as wearing hats just as black as the Iraqi party. However, by comparison, the Syrian party has snow-white headgear. And, as I reported in Prophecy Update 128C, the Syrian government, in response to American pressure in the aftermath of the Iraqi conflict, asked the ten hard-line Palestinian terrorist groups, whose office headquarters are in Damascus, to close their office doors for a while.

The offices of Hamas are not atypical to the other nine terrorist groups. The iron gate that guards the Hamas office is locked tighter than a drum, just like the U.S. requested. But rest assured that all ten groups are still alive and well, and working actively behind the scene across Syria. I am hoping this is all part of a “behind closed doors” decision by Syria and Iran to influence the terrorist groups to pursue a false peace strategy with Israel, which is designed to lull Israel into a false sense of security.

Bashar Assad, the Syrian President, has been coordinating with Iran and Lebanon for the purpose of creating a better image in the sight of the United States, which will reflect the three countries willingness to have better relations. According to a recent Washington Post article, Syria has been shopping for a public relations firm in the U.S. to handle the rebuilding of its international image, and the Syrian Baath Party is launching a campaign to persuade the Americans it is not the same as the Iraqi Baath Party.

The Baath Party is an Arab political party that advocates formation of a single large Arab socialist state. It was founded in Damascus by Michel Aflag and Salah al-Din al-Bitar in 1943. In 1953, while I was in the Holy Land, it merged with the Syrian Socialist Party to form what is known as the Arab Socialist Baath Party. It gained control of Syria in 1963, and of Iraq in 1968 after a series of coups. The party also has branches spread across the other Middle East countries.

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The Baath Party may eventually be the uniting catalyst among the ten Islamic nations that attack Israel.

There is another party outlawed in Lebanon, which Bashar Assad let meet in Damascus for the first time in many years in August, 2001. It was organized in 1932 in Lebanon, and may be worth watching in the future. It is the Syrian Social Nationalist Party, and it advocates that the bonders of Syria be expanded to encompass Lebanon, Jordan, Israel, Jordan, Iraq, Kuwait, and Cypress.

The fact that both the controlling Baath Party, and the other smaller parties all advocate an expanded Syria, could well blend with Daniel and John’s ten nation expansion, and the plucking up of the kingdoms of the three horns during the last 3 and ½ years before Armageddon.

Daniel 7:8,24,25 – I considered the horns, and, behold, there came up among them another little horn, before whom there were three of the first horns plucked up by the roots: and, behold, in this horn were eyes like the eyes of man, and a mouth speaking great things. [24] And the ten horns out of this kingdom are ten kings that shall arise: and another shall rise after them; and he shall be diverse from the first, and he shall subdue three kings. [25] And he shall speak great words against the most High, and shall wear out the saints of the most High, and think to change times and laws: and they shall be given into his hand until a time and times and the dividing of time.

Revelation 17:12,13 – And the ten horns which thou sawest are ten kings, which have received no kingdom as yet; but receive power as kings one hour with the beast.

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[13] These have one mind, and shall give their power and strength unto the beast.



July 15, 2003

Golan Heights Back in the False Peace Pie

In order to assure the success of a surprise lightning Jihad attack against Israel from the north, it would be most advantageous for a large part of the Golan Heights to be returned to Syrian control. It was taken from the Syrians by Israel in the 1967 War. Its high levels give a distinct advantage to Israel in that it provides it with a magnificent view of all enemy troop movements along its northern border in southern Lebanon and western Syria. It gives a clear view of the major tank trails that would be used by enemy tanks coming south against Israel. The two countries were close to an agreement on Israeli withdrawal in 2000, but the talks broke down when Syria demanded a portion of the shoreline of the Sea of Galilee in its southeastern corner, which it controlled prior to the 1967 war.

Syria has now stated that is it ready to resume peace talks with Israel on the return of the Golan Heights for its recognition of Israel as a nation. The T ishrin Daily, which reflects Syrian government views, said last week that talks should pick up where they left off three years ago, which

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is a statement often made by government officials.

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The paper stated: “it is not permissible that peace negotiations return to a zero point and cancels all that was achieved and had required strenuous efforts.”

Last week Syrian President Bashar Assad asked Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak to help ease tensions between the U.S. and Syria. And Mubarak pressed Assad to get the ten hard-line Palestinian terrorist organizations, whose headquarters are in Damascus, to cooperate in the continuation of the latest ceasefire in Israel.

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