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(回答先: Re:米国テロ爆撃にイスラエル諜報機関の陰謀疑惑が浮上 投稿者 佐藤雅彦 日時 2001 年 9 月 18 日 07:3 投稿者 神様 日時 2007 年 4 月 21 日 01:52:34)
投稿者 佐藤雅彦 日時 2001 年 11 月 21 日 23:19:49:
検索キーワード： okaz mossad Sept. 11 terror attacks on New York
Bush Policy Hints: ‘Israel a Suspect’
On Nov. 4, the following news report appeared in the Pakistani News Service.
A Saudi newspaper charged Saturday that the Israeli secret service Mossad was behind the Sept. 11 terror attacks on New York and Washington that killed thousands of people.
The mass-circulation Okaz said in an editorial that an attack on such a scale could not have been carried out with such accuracy and precision without the help of parties inside the United States or with strong links in Washington.
“Six Israelis suspected of involvement in the attacks on New York and Washington were arrested in the United States, to be later released. This confirms our strong suspicions about the involvement of Israel’s Mossad in the ugly crime,” Okaz said.
“If we look carefully into this matter, we can find no more influential sides in the United States than the Israeli Mossad agents, who have the ability to penetrate and the capability to execute with high efficiency,” the daily said.
The paper said there was not sufficient evidence that Arabs and Muslims were behind the attacks, but it did not rule out the possibility that Mossad may have recruited some Muslims to carry out the atrocities.
“The main purpose of the conspiracy is to undermine ties between Arabs and Muslims, especially moderate states, on the one hand and the U.S. on the other, and to turn the Muslim and Christian civilizations against each other and incite hatred between their adherents,” it said.
The positive change in Washington’s policy on Middle East peace and its support for the establishment of an independent Palestinian state confirms that the United States has laid its hands on important leads indicating a direct role by the Mossad in the attacks, the paper asserted.
“We don’t think we will wait too long before (the United States) reaches this result. This crime should not pass without knowing its actual masterminds, instead of focusing on ‘stupid’ tools,” Okaz said. H
September 27, 2001
AFTERMATH OF SEPT. 11: AMID COALITION-BUILDING, CONSPIRACY THEORIES SPROUT
Various themes continued to resonate in the foreign media as the U.S. pursues its coalition-building efforts. Following is a regional breakdown of views:
●S. ASIA--PAKISTAN: Print media displayed little enthusiasm for carrying a war against terrorism into Afghanistan. General Musharraf's declaration of "Pakistan Solidarity Day" prompted Islamic and "liberation" groups to issue shrill rejoinders that received prominent play in the second-largest Urdu daily Nawa-e-Waqt. "Observation Of Solidarity Day For Infidels Is Haram (Forbidden)" read one headline; "The Government Is Observing Solidarity Day For Jews And Hindus" read another. The paper also front-paged the spurious news that the "Attack On U.S. Was Executed By Israel's Mossad." More moderate voices still advocated some kind of Washington-Taliban compromise and sought to minimize overt Pakistani military involvement. Several columnists, noting speculation that the U.S. was preparing to support the anti-Taliban Northern Alliance, were disturbed by the prospect of a reignited Afghan civil war. Pro-Muslim League Pakistan inveighed against attempts to install a "puppet regime" and the Peshawar-based, independent Frontier Post warned that "the U.S. and the countries that have their own axe to grind against the Taliban would be committing the same mistake [as the Russians], if they chose to pat the back of one of the contenders to the seat of power in Kabul."
●S. ASIA--INDIA: Most editorials remained critical of U.S. moves to engage Pakistan. Airing a typical view, the Mumbai-based Free Press Journal intoned: "No matter what the balance of international forces, Pakistan will always be used as a tool to hold down India." The populist Indian Express, however, encouraged readers to take a broader view, saying: "All this unhappiness is absurd and...comes from looking at the global fight against terrorism through the prism of India-Pakistan rivalry.... Combating terrorism is not one country's battle, it is every country's battle and no one can sit on the sidelines." The centrist Hindustan Times put forth its own theories as to who was responsible for the September 11 attacks, claiming that "American intelligence" had found "a link between the...attacks and Pakistan-based Kashmiri terrorists."
●OIC COUNTRIES: Commentary continued to be shaped by anti-Israel conspiracy theories and fears that U.S. actions would result in collective punishment of Arabs and Muslims. Egyptian papers led the charge. Pro-government dailies again circulated the story about Israeli complicity in the WTC attack and called for the reopening of the investigation of the 1999 EgyptAir crash; an opposition paper wondered whether eventually "all the Arab money abroad" will be confiscated "under the pretext of drying up the resources of terrorism." English-language papers in Indonesia and Malaysia figured prominently today. The leading independent Jakarta Post worried about the security of Americans within its borders. A Malaysian paper railed that America's "new-found affection for Iran and Pakistan" for "as long as it needs their support" was manipulative and would only incur more wrath toward the U.S. from an already disaffected Arab/Muslim world. Domestic Saudi Arabian dailies stood alone in supporting a "firm anti-terrorism stance" and "cooperation" with the U.S.
●EUROPE: Editorials in major NATO capitals and Russia again assessed the success of U.S. coalition-building. Papers across the political spectrum in Britain, Germany, Russia and Turkey credited President Bush's leadership to date--hailing his "measured words and deeds," his "sense of realism" and his speaking out against "anti-Islam or lynch-the-Muslim" backlash--for bringing together a broad array of potential allies in an anti-terror coalition. London's conservative Times noted the latest MORI poll (9/20-25) as proof of firm British public support for Bush, adding, however, that the extent of this support "will ultimately depend heavily on the faith which British citizens invest in the military and political strategy" of the U.S. administration. And some leading broadsheets in Britain and Germany warned that Washington needs to lay out a clear set of war aims as it edges closer to military action. According to London's centrist Independent, the "lack of clarity" about war objectives "will have to be remedied if Mr. Bush does not want to see the tiny fissures that are emerging in his grand coalition widening to more dangerous splits."
●EAST ASIA: Regional media highlighted three themes, the role of the UN, that of China and Japan, and what kinds of sacrifices the U.S.' "friends and allies" might be asked to make in supporting the U.S. "war on terrorism." Official Beijing papers and a pro-PRC Macau daily insisted that the UN--rather than just the U.S.--should play a key role in the anti-terrorist campaign. Underlying this conviction was the suspicion--voiced by the Macau Daily News--that the U.S.' campaign would "go out of bounds" and threaten the "international order." On China's specific role, an Australian observer saw the PRC as "torn" between the desire to be a responsible international player and the temptation to seek "political and economic advantages" for itself in the aftermath of the attacks. Japan's media played up their prime minister's U.S. visit, and stressed that Tokyo should not be left out of global efforts to fight terrorism. In Australia, a financial daily worried about what the "war against terrorism...[would] mean for Australia's trade relationships."
[Note: An analysis of Western Hemisphere views is scheduled to be issued tomorrow.]
EDITORS: Kathleen Brahney, Katherine Starr, Gail Burke, Stephen Thibeault; The report also draws upon analysis provided by the Press Section in New Delhi.
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