segunda-feira, 8 de julho de 2013


1-Any revolutionary knows that  the bourgeois democracy is actually a dictatorship of the bourgeoisie on the proletariat. The use of the term "democracy" is nothing but a scam. In times of political crisis, mainly economic,  the bourgeoisie is usually give up this facade of "democracy" and appeal to a Bonapartist regime or openly fascist.
2-The elections within the bourgeois democracy are a gigantic fraud. They are financed by the companies and corporations, i.e. the bourgeoisie finances its candidates, because an election campaign has very high financial costs. The bourgeoisie does not care to finance candidates pseudo-leftists like  (PT-PSOL-in Brazil) or the PS in France or the so-called Popular Fronts, they know that once elected these pseudo lefties will rule for themselves, the bourgeoisie.
3-The global economic crisis wich started in 2008 does not allow the world bourgeoisie, especially in semicoloniais countries, such as Egypt,  to give any economic concession to  workers.
4-The mass of workers in Egypt overthrew the Government of Mubarack in a incomplete revolutionary uprising process. Incomplete because this same mass still have democratic illusions.This due to a  lack of leadership of a mass revolutionary party, with a revolutionary internationalist program. This made it possible for the bourgeoisie to drive what could be a truly revolutionary process directly to the illusion of bourgeois democracy. In the context of Egypt's history of the last 60 years are the military the rulers of the regime to the bourgeoisie in the form of a military dictatorship, adopting a pró-imperialista approach with Anwar Al Sadat in the  70s  and continued by Mubarack. The military never ceased to have strong influence, even with the fall of Mubarack and the subsequent convening of bourgeois democratic elections that had follow with the election of Mursi, a representative of the Muslim Brotherhood, in June 2012.
5-Revolutionaries had No illusions that the Muslim Brotherhood would make a democratic Government, even along the lines of bourgeois democracy. The Islamists    have    lack the subtlety needed to feel that his policy could not be  imposed the same reality of a theocratic Government of Iran's model in the Arab world and  Egypt  that have became a  powder keg since the beginning of the so called Arab spring. Egypt today is an explosive mixture divided among a mass of supporters of the Muslim Brotherhood who see Iran as a model to be followed and other  mass  frankly hostile to a dictatorial theocratic government, but that mass can't see that bourgeois democracy is another form of dictatorship, and that especially in times of global economic crisis, will not  meet their needs to decrease social inequalities, poverty, unemployment, etc.
6-But even the so-called bourgeois democracy is not the reality of the current Egypt. We must call it what really happened in Egypt: a military coup. This is something that we inhabitants of Latin America we recognize very well. In this characterization we don't fit any support for the Muslim Brotherhood, but the last thing that the working Egyptians  masses   needed is the "protection" of a  military coup.
7-Even Obama, who denies,  the military coup had widespread support from the U.S. Government, as it is  free of Mursi, a sympathizer of Iran's regime, an ally of Hezbollah and Hamas, and at the same time the U.S. guarantees to Israel security on the border with Egypt, as well as had already done the military dictatorship under the regime of Mubarack. The irony is that the Assad regime in Syria has given support to the coup, but this can be explained by the fact that most of the rebels in war against Assad are Islamists.
8-But the Muslim Brotherhood is almost centenary (since 1928), they  suffered several setbacks under the Governments of Nasser, Sadat and Mubarack , and still reached the Presidency competing against secular parties. There is no evidence that the brotherhood will kick in their struggle to demand the return of Mursi, so as there is no evidence that the military and the sectors that are composing the new provisional Government will give up something. The conclusion is that the crisis is likely to increase and may develop into a civil war.

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