Soros Man Is Organizing A New Genocide In Africa; If Obama's Elected, Will He Go With That Genocide, Or Not?
November 4, 2008 • 12:14PM

The destabilization organized by the London-based Brutish financial cartel in the North Kivu province of the Democratic Republic of Congo (D.R.C.) which has led to thousands of people fleeing their homes without food and water in search of safety, has resulted in a catastrophic, disease-ridden humanitarian crisis. The Brutish are using the crisis as a pretext for attacking the D.R.C. government, and the UN peacekeeping force, as being incapable of defending the D.R.C. population. Belgian Foreign Affairs Minister Karel de Gucht yesterday echoed earlier British calls that the UN play a mediating role in the D.R.C., and not one that would support the government. France is seeking to strengthen the authority of the D.R.C., and of the UN peacekeeping force.

British Prime Minister Gordon Brown, on a tour in the Gulf states, said that the Congo crisis cannot be allowed to become another Rwanda, a reference to the manipulated genocide operation that was run there in 1994.

British Foreign Office minister Lord Malloch-Brown, a long-time close associate of George Soros, has been the most vocal for the cartel, saying that the EU cannot rule out military action in the D.R.C., and has reiterated since Oct. 31 that the military option is on the table. He has said that plans for British intervention have been drawn up, and British troops are on standby, using the pretext of providing security to aid convoys to make their introduction sound humanitarian. Early in the crisis, French President Nicolas Sarkozy had pledged to back up D.R.C. President Joseph Kabila.

Malloch-Brown's intervention would only accelerate the genocide. Lyndon LaRouche asked the following question today: If Obama is elected, given all the money he's gotten from Soros, will he go with the British genocide against Africa, or not? Will he support the human race, or not?

At an EU summit at Marseilles, France, today, French Foreign Minister Bernard Kouchner called for the D.R.C. UN force to toughen its stance, adding that the UN needs soldiers. He called for the UN's force in the D.R.C. to have its powers boosted, so it could play a much more robust role in defending refugees.

The cartels' local pawn in the destabilization, rebel leader Laurent Nkunda, threatened to link up with other opposition groups, to drive the government from power, if it didn't agree to negotiate with him. His chief objection was a D.R.C. deal with China which will build critical infrastructure. Today, Kabila snubbed Nkunda's call for negotiations.