Mystery of Shinzo Abe’s terror

This analysis is in no way a defence of Russia’s aggression and invasion of an independent peaceful country like Ukraine. The Russian Duma, led by Putin, will be responsible for all war crimes and destruction of the country of Ukraine.

Japan’s former Prime Minister became a victim of the war in Ukraine!!

Former Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, who was preparing to return to the Japanese political scene by traveling to various cities to speak, was killed in a terrorist attack.

The person who murdered him is a relatively young man who had previously served in the Japanese army. The assassination of “Shin Abe” can be seen as a continuation of political conflicts in NATO member countries and NATO allies.

The wrangle that forced the conservative British Prime Minister, Boris Johnson to be removed from the office was that he so called, lied, which is a tasteless joke.

Tony Blair, the former British Prime Minister, who was officially charged with war crimes in Iraq, still lives in London and remained Prime Minister until the end of his term.

In Germany, pressure to oust Chancellor Olaf Scholz has also begun, and in the United States, the court confiscated some of President Trump’s powers in a coup.  In France, the situation is no better.

With a historical perspective and confirmation of the above, such killings with political goals have also taken place in Iran and other countries of the world. Razm Ara in Iran, John F. Kennedy and Martin Luther King in America are just a few examples. “Shinzo Abe” did not agree with the current US military policy regarding Japan. He was a mediator between several countries.

The results of US embargo policy, imposed on Japan (especially with the risk of war in Taiwan, Japan’s thorn in the side), once again turned public opinion in Japan towards the politician with a history that was for the prosperity of Japan’s economy and avoiding war.

The motive for his murder could be explained this way. The idea that with the assassination of “Shinzo Abe” Japan’s current adventurous policy, the militarization of this country and its connection with America will continue. But it is the social and economic conditions that force a continuation or termination of a policy to fail either with Shin Abe or without him.

As we are witnessing in the UK and Germany, the same wave is turning into a political and social storm against the government of these countries. The famous German newspaper “Die Welt” is now the platform for reflection and recommendations to the people for the resignation of German Chancellor “Schultz”.

Shinzo Abe recently made some comments that did not appeal to the global economists. He said of the war between Russia and Ukraine, “If Zelenski had recognized the joint autonomy of the eastern provinces of Ukraine and the Donbas and had not pursued policy of joining the NATO, this war could have been prevented.”

And he said of China and the Taiwan crisis, “Current US policy does not intend to make a valid defence of Taiwan on its own. But by creating tensions in that region, it will lead to Japan going to war with China, which is their objective”.

In this regard, the late Shinzo Abe has a famous saying that a politician does not have the right to behave wrongly, and he called such a person a fool because he believed that the people would pay for it. Relying on this word, we can see that resolving conflicts can be solved in a simpler way if politicians choose the right way.

A clear example of a rational policy is facing the Islamic Republic in Iran, which is the root of all world problems. The Islamic Republic, as Russia’s interests and a tumour against security, is Russia’s Achilles heel. By ending the long-term appeasement with the mullahs in Iran, the Westerners can aim at several targets with one arrow; They will push Russia back and their economic interests will be secured, and the destructive war of attrition in Ukraine will also end.

About the Author
Fred Saberi is a Swedish political analyst of Iranian origin interested in Middle East affairs.

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