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Restored Republic via a GCR: Update as of Sept. 19, 2018

Restored Republic via a GCR: Update as of Sept. 19, 2018 Compiled 19 Sept. 12:01 am EST by Judy Byington, MSW, LCSW, ret. CEO, Child Abuse...

Thursday, July 12, 2018

"Promising" - Thurs. PM KTFA Thoughts/News

KTFA

Pattycakes77 » July 12th, 2018


When the second article comes out, would it be posted on this site ? I am feeling so down about this investment today, i do not know why. Some days i feel full of excitement and then there's days like today. I guess being in this investment for 12 years is taking it's toll.

Popeye7 » July 12th, 2018

Hello Patty... The call we had last Monday indicated that there is a very tight window of opportunity that this could go at any time... That window is still open...

Ghost seemed to indicate that from this week, and on into the weekend looked promising... Listen to it again if you get a chance...

PM Abadi indicated once it has been officially announced he has received a 2nd term, then monetary reform would be his top priority... Don't worry... God is in control... He lead many of us to invest in the dinar, and this investment will not be in vain..

The real test will be after we have received this blessing.. HE is giving us time to focus on preparation for once it does come to fruition....

Don961 » July 12th, 2018

The refusal of Iraqi parties to the proposals of the Trump envoy confirms the formation of the government


Thursday 12 July 2018

Iraqi political sources revealed on Thursday that there was a rejection by Iraqi political parties of the proposals made by the envoy of US President to Iraq, Brett McGurk.

This is delaying the formation of the new Iraqi government.

The sources told RT that "some political parties, including the Fath Alliance and others, rejected the proposals of McGork, which some of them said that proposals to keep quotas and does not support the strengthening of institutions of the Iraqi state."

The sources added that "McGork made a similar proposal to the Shiite parties, Sunni and Kurdish, on the need to find a government of national partnership formed as soon as, which was considered by the alliance and the opening of the rest as a step to maintain the quota, so faced rejection."

The envoy of US President Brett McGurk has been continuing visits to Iraq since the start of the war on the "dais" in 2014 until today, since his visits since the announcement of victory in Mosul from military to political.

Earlier in the day, US President Donald Trump praised the recent legislative elections in Iraq.

"The recent Iraqi elections have been successful," Trump told a news conference on the sidelines of the Brussels conference. He added that America will deal from the winning lists in the elections, but said that Washington has spent a lot of money on Iraq Link

The Brussels summit passed peacefully in anticipation of the outcome of the Helsinki Summit

BRUSSELS (Reuters) - The president of the United States, like the stubborn child with his stooped hands and the look of defiance and rebellion in his eyes, met Angela Merkel with her elongated hands on the table as if she were beating In a similar challenge, alongside French President Emmanuel Macaron and around them the presidents and advisers of the seven countries.

No similar picture emerged at the conclusion of the NATO summit, but the atmosphere and statements were equally tense, especially when discussing defense spending. Press reports quoted informed sources that the US president again attacked his partners in terms of European spending and trade practices in a closed session, limited to allies only, while non-member countries such as Ukraine and Georgia were asked to leave the hall, while the specter of the Helsinki summit between Donald Trump and his Russian counterpart Vladimir Putin has been very strong, whether in the press questions of Trump or during the discussions and in the statements of the American president, who said that his meeting with Putin would be the easiest meeting during his European tour, which was the first stop in Brussels, and from which he traveled Thursday to Britain.

Defense spending crisis

NATO's Trump warned allies that its country would take over defense alone if member states did not boost defense spending. Trump, before arriving in Brussels, had already revealed that he would strongly raise the issue of defense spending and would ask allies to "pay their bills." "The United States spends much more on NATO than any other country," Trump said on his way to Brussels. "This is not fair or acceptable," he said, rebuking what he saw as very little German defense spending.

French president says his country will meet NATO's agreed target to increase defense spending to 2 percent of GDP by 2024

"The United States is paying for European protection, and then losing billions in trade," he said in a tweet after the first round of talks in Brussels.

"The NATO countries have spent billions of extra dollars since my visit last year, at my request, but that's almost not enough," he said in a similar vein. The United States is spending huge sums. "

But Trump later said that the United States' commitment to NATO "remains very strong," and expressed "great pleasure in the commitment of the NATO countries to increase defense spending to unprecedented levels."

"We have agreed on a credible budget strategy that meets our needs," French President Emmanuel MacRoon said after an emergency meeting to discuss the dispute between Americans and Europeans over military spending that NATO member states have pledged to increase their spending in accordance with an agreement reached in 2014. McCron said France would meet the NATO agreed target to increase defense spending to 2 percent of GDP by 2024 and that cohesion within the alliance would be possible only if the burden was shared "equitably".

German Chancellor Angela Merkel said Germany should do more in terms of defense spending. "We held a very intensive summit," Merkel told reporters, adding that Trump had called for a change in the division of burden within the coalition, but in the end each party made a clear commitment to NATO.

"We will have to talk about how far we are going to provide more equipment," she said when asked if she would step back from her current commitment to defense spending by 1.5 percent of GDP until 2024.

In a situation that reveals the extent to which the division among NATO allies, CNN announced that NATO member states "did not agree on a proposal by US President Donald Trump, to increase the size of its contribution to the budget of the alliance."

But the NATO leaders did not agree with Trump about increasing their countries' contribution to the Alliance's budget from 2 percent to 4 percent of GDP, according to a senior NATO diplomatic source. GDP per country.

In this context, NATO Secretary General Jens Stoltenberg avoided confirming or denying the agreement of the Member States to increase their contribution to the Alliance to the extent demanded by the US President. "We reached conclusions, which means that the summit was good, and we are now more united than we were before the summit," Stoltenberg said of the spending question in an interview with CNN.

A new US doctrine since his election campaign, including the language of the president's speeches and speeches, has been tarnishing the image of NATO and the European Union, long-standing allies of the United States, in exchange for his permanent praise for rulers perceived by Europeans as dictators such as North Korean leader Kim Jong-un and Russian President Vladimir Putin. In Helsinki on 16 July at a summit will reveal a lot about what will be the shape of the world order in the next phase, based on agreements between Putin and Trump and the files and solutions will be, from Syria to Ukraine and Iran.

The unprecedented language of an American president toward the Allies has made them angry, and has stirred debate over the future and cohesion of the Western camp as long as Trump remains in the White House. US and European officials have sought to downplay Trump's actions, insisting that the strings between the Atlantic Alliance are strong and strong, pointing out that Trump's presidency is temporary and will someday go while the intertwined security institutions in the West and their common values ​​will remain.

However, some Western leaders and senior officials have begun to wonder whether this assessment is still valid, especially as they point out that Trump does not shout in the void, and that US policies have never been hostage to the president's mood and direction, even if he is someone like Donald Trump .

They point to the presence of some members of the administration of former President Barack Obama within the Trump management team, despite the statements of the latter criticizing Obama and his policies. The US administration's direction, although completely opposite to its predecessors in some cases, such as Iran, and relations with traditional European and Arab counterparts, are intertwined, such as the US role in Syria, the Asian orientation and the war with China.

The foreign affairs analyst for the Guardian newspaper, Julian Burger, said Trump, who won the 2016 election, maintained 90 percent support among Republicans because he took a deep view of US policy.

In this case, it can be said that Trump is probably not an exception, but an exception in NATO. "What is now apparent is the real problem that the current US president has not caused and will not disappear at the end of his presidency," Burger quoted a senior European official as saying. The transatlantic relationship that all of us consider to be a Muslim is no longer the same. "

US and European officials played down the importance of Trump's remarks, pointing out that one day he will go while the intertwined security institutions in the West and their common values

The signs, according to the European official, were already under the administration of Barack Obama, Obama also sought to reorient the focus of US foreign policy from Europe and towards the Asian continent, but he did not express his expression of disengagement in such a blatant form as Trump does .

"Most Europeans dream that after the Trump period we will go back to doing our business as usual, but I do not think that will not happen," the official said. "For the Europeans, this is an invitation to wake them up, especially after seeing their world collapse before them," the official said.

Julian Burger connects the present and the past in the context of analysis of current American trends, noting that throughout the history of the United States, its leaders sought to avoid interference and intertwined with Europe, and succeeded in doing so after the declaration of independence in 1776 to 1917 and when they had to participate in the war First World.

Even then, most Americans were keen to break ties between the United States and Europe, especially after Congress turned its back on the international ideals of then-President Woodrow Wilson, refusing to ratify the Versailles peace treaty or allowing the United States to join the League of Nations.

Congress vigorously resisted US intervention in World War II. The United States could have stayed on the sidelines if Japan had not attacked Pearl Harbor in 1941, and Germany declared war on the United States only four days later.

When the Second World War ended in 1945, Americans again thought of withdrawing and demobilizing about 90 percent of their troops. But over the next two years it has become increasingly clear that European countries will not recover economically without the help of the United States and that the Soviet Union under Joseph Stalin looms as a global threat. So the United States stayed in Europe, rebuilt Germany, and formed NATO.

American historian Walter Russell Mead sees Trump and his supporters as a reflection of a former US foreign policy school, embodied by Andrew Jackson, who is believed to be the country's first populist president. Republican Saxons do not see the republic as a group of ideals, but as a white American state. Jackson's foreign policy focuses on defending that nation-state against the malign influences and global motivations of the elite classes, which is almost what Trump today espouses with the slogan "America First."

Julian Burger states that Trump, within days of his inauguration as President of the United States in January 2017, Jackson's image, known as the "Indian Killer" because of his brutal attacks against Native Americans, was suspended in the Oval Office.

Med does not argue that Trump's electoral victory and his willingness to rephrase US foreign policy principles mean that Jackson's thinking is now dominant. But Dan Dresner, professor of international politics at Tufts University in the United States, argues that what unites the United States and Europe in the modern world will ultimately prove much stronger than Trump's and his desire to divide this unit.

"Europe and the United States are the two main pillars for the establishment of liberal democracies," Dresner said. These are the continents, nations and institutions that share much more in common than they are now. The idea that NATO is divided is really ridiculous. "

The Helsinki summit has passed through the NATO summit peacefully, while the Europeans are looking for what will result from the Helsinki summit between Trump and Putin, which will include among its positions the file of annexation of Russia to the Crimea and Trump rejected in comments after the NATO summit to exclude the possibility of recognition of the states The United States annexed Russia to the Crimea, which sparked widespread anger and pushed European countries to impose sanctions. "What will happen with the Crimea from this moment, I can not say," he explained, "but I'm not happy about the Crimea."

Observers say that Trump's refusal to reaffirm the US position opposed to Russia's intervention in Ukraine would cause discontent among European allies. Acceptance of the return of the Crimea to Ukrainian sovereignty would be a major concession to Russia, which is under severe international trade sanctions because of it.

Trump said he would discuss with Putin the Russian intervention in the 2016 US election, as well as the conflicts in Syria and Ukraine.

"I hope to agree, but in the end is a competitor, someone was asking: Is he an enemy? He is not an enemy. Is he a friend? No, I do not know him well enough. " "One day, perhaps, I hope to become a friend," he said.

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