Oded Yinon Plan


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Pierre Hillard holds a PhD in political science and is a former professor of international relations at the ESCE International Business School in Paris. He has been researching the globalist ideology for over fifteen years and has identified its origins, its goals and its leaders. On the strength of this unique expertise, he has written Chronqiues du Mondialisme, a series of articles in which he “decodes” the news and tracks the relentlesss progress of the project to create a world government.

ARAB SPRINGS: Who’s pulling the strings?

Relations between Europe and the Muslim world are ancient. Few people forget the Crusades. At the end of the 19th century, Germany’s attempts to create a railway (the Baghdad railway) to connect Hamburg to the Ottoman Empire exacerbated rivalries between the Anglo-Saxon thalassocracy and the Reich of Willhelm the II and led to the First World War. The British couldn’t bear to see this oil-producing region economically controlled by Germany.

The Anglo-American victory in 1918 allowed the British and the Americans to control the entire Arab peninsula. They were able to maintain their control despite much opposition, as in Iran when Mossadegh came to power (his regime was overthrown by “operation Ajax”, masterminded by the CIA). In consolidating their control of this region, the British and the Americans took things to another level. The principle of the “clash of civilisations”, a term coined in 1957 by Bernard Lewis in his book Islam, was reinforced by a whole series of initiatives for the benefit of the Anglo-American world and Israel.

We should note Richard Perle’s report “A Clean Break : A New Strategy for Securing the Realm”, which calls for Saddam Hussein’s departure. In addition, we have the article written by Ralph Peters, advocating the balkanisation of Muslim states and the reform of Islam with the creation of an “Islamic Sacred State” around Mecca and Medina (“a Muslim Vatican”, as he puts it) “ruled by a rotating council representative of the world’s major Muslim schools and movements in an Islamic Sacred State”. This policy corresponds to a sort of Islamic version of Vatican II, tailored to globalist thinking.

However, it is the article written by Oded Yinon, former official at the Israeli ministry of foreign affairs, which is the most hard-hitting.  The article was published in 1982 by the World Zionist Organisation. After a detailed examination of the ethnic and religious composition of the Muslim world, from Pakistan to Morocco, the author calls for the disintegration of Iraq (to be broken into three distinct zones – Kurdish, Sunni and Shia), Lebanon, Egypt, Sudan, Libya and the entire Arab peninsula.

In light of the aforementioned documents, it is not possible to believe that the famous “Arab Spring” was spontaneous, even though Arab governments are plagued by nepotism and corruption.

We ought to reflect upon the quote attributed to the French diplomat, Charles-Maurice de Talleyrand:

Rouse the people before making use of them.

20 December 2012


In our article “Arab Springs : Who’s Pulling the Strings”, we highlighted the influence of different protagonists, such as Bernard Lewis, Richard Perle and Ralph Peters, all of whom advocate the break-up of Arab nations into a multitude of ethnic and religious entities. We mentioned the article written by Oded Yinon, who also supports the widespread fragmentation of this region. Writing in 1982, the author calls for the disintegration of Iraq into three zones (Shia, Sunni and Kurdish) as well as the total fragmentation of Lebanon, Egypt, Sudan, Libya and the Arab peninsula.  Some may believe that it is impossible for a mere journalist to elaborate such a plan. We should point out, however, that Oded Yinon worked for the Israeli ministry of foreign affairs. Is it a coincidence that his programme eerily resembles the events which have shaken the Arab world since 2011?

Israël Shahak (1933-2001), professor of chemistry and president of the Israeli League of Human Rights, gave the Israeli game away when he translated Oded Yinon’s article into English. We are fortunate enough to have a copy of the English translation which was published in June 1982 by the “Association of Arab-American University Graduates”.

This valuable document, in the form of 26 page booklet, with an introduction by the AAUG and foreword written Israël Shahak, is entitled “The Zionist Plan for the Middle East”. It accurately details the policy advocated by Oded Yinon and how it fits into the Zionist strategy. The booklet states: “This essay originally appeared in Hebrew in KIVUNIM (Directions), A journal for Judaism and Zionism (Issue N °14 – Winter, 5742, February 1982) Editor : Yoram Beck. Editorial Committee : Eli Eyal, Yoram Beck, Amnon Hadari, Yohanan Manor, Elieser Schweid. Published by the Department of Publicity/The World Zionist Organization, Jerusalem”.

This document highlights the fact that the desire to disintegrate Arab nations was programmed sometime ago, and this is why this document is so valuable. In his foreword, Israël Shahak quotes Zeev Schiff, defence correspondent for the Israeli newspaper Haaretz, who stated, on 2 June 1982, that the best thing that could happen to Israel would be to see Iraq broken up into three zones (Shia, Sunni and Kurdish). Current events in the Arab world should fill the some Israelis with joy.

This policy of disintegration also calls for a “Greater Israel”, which was the wish of the founding fathers of Zionism. This is demonstrated by the map, included in the document, showing the borders of the Jewish state stretching from the Nile to the Euphrates.

One thing is certain: such a policy can only lead Arab and Israeli leaders into total chaos. Could this be the price to pay in order that some can achieve a new Garden of Eden in the future?

21 January 2013


The number of plans made by Israeli Anglo-Saxon policy research centres to restructure the countries of North Africa and the Middle East has grown steadily over the years. Indeed, we can compile a list of the works and secret meetings which have accumulated over a century.

Arguably, these geographical realignments began in 1916 with the “Sykes-Picot Agreement”, which paved the way for the dismantlement of the Ottoman Empire and the allocation of the territories to the British and French colonial powers. Britain grabbed the lion’s share when it took Iraq and Kuwait, countries rich in oil and gas.

The Balfour Declaration (2 November 1917) took one step further in this direction. The British government opened the way to permanent conflict in the region when, in collaboration with Chaïm Weizmann, president of the Zionist Federation and Israel’s first president, it recognised a Jewish homeland in Palestine.  This policy was at direct odds with that of the Catholic Church which considered that, since the Jews had not recognised Jesus as the messiah, they could not return to a land sanctified by Christ (non possumus). This was made clear by Pope St Pius X in January 1904, when he met Theodor Herzl, the founding father of Zionism. The situation was radically altered by the Vatican II reforms and the recognition of Israel by John-Paul II. It is worth noting that the “Balfour Declaration” should really be named after Alfred Milner, right-hand man to the cosmopolitan Cecil Rhodes, as revealed by Caroll Quigley in his book “The Anglo-American Establishment”.

A new chapter was opened in relations between the Arab and the Talmudic Jewish world, following the Quincy Agreement in 1945 (president Roosevalt and Ibn Saud made a series of agreements which gave the control of the Arabian peninsula to the Americans) and the creation of Israel in 1948. The wars between Muslim countries and Israel, supported by the Anglo-Saxon powers, have led to the creation of new concepts such as the “clash of civilisations”, developed by the Middle Eastern scholar Bernard Lewis in his book, Islam, published in 1957. Working in collaboration with the American geopolitical analyst, Zbigniew Brzezinski, he developed a theory, which pushes for the disintegration of the Muslim world (“the arc of crisis”), a plan outlined in Time magazine on 15 January 1979.

In a similar vein, we again find plans for the dismantlement of Arab nations in the Oded Yinon report, published in 1982 and translated from Hebrew into English by Israël Shahak, president of the Israeli League of Human and Civil Rights. Certain defenders of Israel allege that this text is a forgery, created by Shahak. But Shahak was never taken to court for his translation. If he had invented the document or had doctored the original text, his opponents would have been delighted to produce the original in court in order to condemn the accused. More than 30 years have passed since the publication of this translation, and those who believe that Israël Shahak’s work is a forgery still haven’t found the time to publish the original document. What are these hardliners waiting for?

To the list of plans for the destruction of Arab nations we should add “A Clean Break”, written by Richard Perle in 1996, and the works of lieutenant-colonel Ralph Peters, whose plans were published by The Armed Forces Journal in May 2006. The latest version of the plan, written by Robin Wright, appeared in the New York Times on 28 September 2013. Working in America’s most prestigious intellectual institutions (Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, US Institute of Peace, Woodrow Wilson International Centre, Yale and Stanford) this champion of the cause, who is the public face of a scheme supported by the institutions of the “deep state”, continues the work of his predecessors to break up Libya and the countries of the Arabian peninsula into distinct ethnic and religious enclaves.

Robin Wright shows how five countries miraculously become fourteen, explaining that state borders could easily be changed as a result of wars and ethnic conflicts. He even mentions the idea of creating city-states: Baghdad, Misrata and Jabal al-Druze. It has to be said that these maps, which appeared in the New York Times, would appear to be similar to those drawn up by Ralph Peters. In particular, we see Medina and Mecca surrounded by the same geographical entity. Ultimately, the most important point about these documents is that they prove that these Israeli and Anglo-Saxon policy pressure-groups have no intention of letting go of their insane ambitions.

7 October 2013

Translated from French

The original author was Pierre Hillard

Source:  Chroniques du Mondialisme (2003, Le Retour aux Sources)

See : The Planned Destruction of Arab States


See also: Syria: Direct Clash between Moscow and Washington. Who’s pulling the strings?


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