Revolucija (The Revolution Business) – OTPOR (CANVAS) – VIDEO sa prevodom
U.S. Interference Network NED – National Endowment for Democracy
Ujedinjeni Arapski Emirati svrstali CANVAS Srđe Popovića u terorističku organizacijuTanjug | 17. 11. 2014Na zvaničnom spisku terorističkih organizacija koje su objavile Ujedinjeni arapski emirati (UAE) našla se i jedna organizacija iz Srbije – Centar za primenjene nenasilne akcije i strategije (CANVAS).Na tom spisku, prenosi APA, nalazi se jedna desetina organizacija iz Evrope, a među njima su muslimanske organizacije iz Skandinavije, Belgije, Nemačke, Francuske, Velike Britanije I Italije. Listu je napravila vlada UAE i skladu sa zakonom o borbi protiv terorizma, a objavljena je, kako prenosi novinska agencija zvanična agencija Emirata WAN, u medijima radi transparentnosti i podizanja svesti društva o tim organizacijama.
Al Kaida, Al Nusra i OTPOR
Među organizacijama koje su označene kao terorističke nalaze se, između ostalih, Al kaida, Al Islah, Fataj al Islam, somalijska Harakat al Šabad al mudžahedin, britanska Kordoba fondacija, nigerijska Boko Haram, Islamski pokret Uzbekistana, Al Nusra front iz Sirije, kao i druge grupacije u Siriji, a iz Evrope Udruženje muslimana Velike Britanije, Islamska zajednica Nemačke, Muslimanska liga Belgije, Udruženje muslimana Italije, Islamsko udruženje Finske, Udruženje muslimana Švedske, britanska Kordoba fondacija, Savez islamskih organizacija Francuske.
Na listi se navodi i CANVAS, koji vodi Srđa Popović, čime je okarakterisana u UAE kao teroristička organizacija. CANVAS je organizacija osnovana 2004. godine, koja iskustva rušenja Slobodana Miloševića nastoji da prenese drugim zemljama u borbi protiv legitimno izabranih režima gde SAD imaju svoje otvorene geopolitičke i korporativne interese Srdja Popović kaže da je greškom stavljen na listu terorističkih organizacija i da će se žaliti. Za procurele mail-ove Stratfora o “Otporu” izjavio je da se oseća kao Betmen. Kako se on oseća verovatno mnogo bolje zna Slobodan Homen, Ivan Marović i Slobodan Djinović kako za vreme grupnih terapija tako i sada. Ipak, daleko je važnije kako se osećaju svi oni koji trpe posledice njegovog delovanja u zemljama na grafikonu priloženom niže a taj broj nikako nije mali i meri se desetinama miliona ljudi kao i decenijama lavirinta “demokratije” koja je predaleko od iste a čija se cena i danas plaća u ciljano odabranim zemljama. Koga je usrećio a koga ne pročitajte u priloženim člancima niže.
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List of colour revolutions Colour revolution (sometimes called the colored revolution)
|Portugal||25 April 1974||The revolution is associated with the color carnation because carnations were worn.|
|Philippines||22 February 1986||25 February 1986||The 1986 People Power Revolution (also called the “EDSA” or the “Yellow” Revolution) in the Philippines was the first successful non-violent uprising in the contemporary period. It was the culmination of peaceful demonstrations against the rule of then-President Ferdinand Marcos – all of which increased after the 1983 assassination of opposition Senator Benigno S. Aquino, Jr. A contested snap election on 7 February 1986 and a call by the powerful Filipino Catholic Church sparked mass protests across Metro Manila from 22–25 February. The Revolution's iconic L-shaped Laban sign comes from the Filipino term for People Power, “Lakás ng Bayan“, whose acronym is “LABAN” (“fight”). The yellow-clad protesters later joined by the Armed Forces, ousted Marcos and installed Aquino's widow Corazón as the country's eleventh President, ushering in the present Fifth Republic.|
|Czechoslovakia||17 November 1989||29 December 1989||in 1989, a peaceful demonstration by students (mostly from Charles University) was attacked by the police – and in time contributed to the collapse of the communist regime in Czechoslovakia.|
|Yugoslavia||5 October 2000||The ‘Bulldozer Revolution’ in 2000, which led to the overthrow of Slobodan Milošević. These demonstrations are usually considered to be the first example of the peaceful revolutions which followed. However, the Serbians adopted an approach that had already been used in parliamentary elections in Bulgaria (1997), Slovakia (1998) and Croatia (2000), characterized by civic mobilization through get-out-the-vote campaigns and unification of the political opposition. The nationwide protesters did not adopt a color or a specific symbol; however, the slogan “Gotov Je“ (Serbian Cyrillic: Готов је, English: He is finished) did become an aftermath symbol celebrating the completion of the task. Despite the commonalities, many others refer to Georgia as the most definite beginning of the series of “color revolutions”. The demonstrations were supported by the youth movement Otpor!, some of whose members were involved in the later revolutions in other countries.|
|Georgia||3 November 2003||23 November 2003||The Rose Revolution in Georgia, following the disputed 2003 election, led to the overthrow of Eduard Shevardnadze and replacing him with Mikhail Saakashvili after new elections were held in March 2004. The Rose Revolution was supported by the Kmara civic resistance movement.|
|Ukraine||22 November 2004||23 January 2005||The Orange Revolution in Ukraine followed the disputed second round of the Ukrainian presidential election, 2004, leading to the annulment of the result and the repeat of the round – Leader of the Opposition Viktor Yushchenko was declared President, defeating Viktor Yanukovych. The Orange Revolution was supported by PORA.|
|Iraq||January 2005||Purple Revolution was a name first used by some hopeful commentators and later picked up by United States President George W. Bush to describe the coming of democracy to Iraq following the 2005 Iraqi legislative election and was intentionally used to draw the parallel with the Orange and Rose revolutions. However, the name “purple revolution” has not achieved widespread use in Iraq, the United States or elsewhere. The name comes from the color that voters’ index fingers were stained to prevent fraudulent multiple voting. The term first appeared shortly after the January 2005 election in various weblogs and editorials of individuals supportive of the U.S. invasion of Iraq. The term received its widest usage during a visit by U.S. President George W. Bush on February 24, 2005, to Bratislava, the Slovak Republic for a summit with Russian President Vladimir Putin. Bush stated: “In recent times, we have witnessed landmark events in the history of liberty: A Rose Revolution in Georgia, an Orange Revolution in Ukraine, and now, a Purple Revolution in Iraq.”|
|Kyrgyzstan||27 February 2005||11 April 2005||The Tulip Revolution in Kyrgyzstan (also sometimes called the “Pink Revolution”) was more violent than its predecessors and followed the disputed Kyrgyz parliamentary election, 2005. At the same time, it was more fragmented than previous “color” revolutions. The protesters in different areas adopted the colors pink and yellow for their protests. This revolution was supported by youth resistance movement KelKel.|
|Lebanon||14 February 2005||27 April 2005||The Cedar Revolution in Lebanon between February and April 2005 followed not a disputed election, but rather the assassination of opposition leader Rafik Hariri in 2005. Also, instead of the annulment of an election, the people demanded an end to the Syrian occupation of Lebanon. Nonetheless, some of its elements and some of the methods used in the protests have been similar enough that it is often considered and treated by the press and commentators as one of the series of “color revolutions”. The Cedar of Lebanon is the symbol of the country, and the revolution was named after it. The peaceful demonstrators used the colors white and red, which are found in the Lebanese flag. The protests led to the pullout of Syrian troops in April 2005, ending their nearly 30-year presence there, although Syria retains some influence in Lebanon.|
|Kuwait||March 2005||Blue Revolution was a term used by some Kuwaitis to refer to demonstrations in Kuwait in support of women's suffrage beginning in March 2005; it was named after the color of the signs the protesters used. In May of that year, the Kuwaiti government acceded to their demands, granting women the right to vote to begin in the 2007 parliamentary elections. Since there was no call for regime change, the so-called “blue revolution” cannot be categorized as a true color revolution.|
|Belarus||19 March 2006||25 March 2006||In Belarus, there have been a number of protests against President Alexander Lukashenko, with participation from student group Zubr. One round of protests culminated on 25 March 2005; it was a self-declared attempt to emulate the Kyrgyzstan revolution and involved over a thousand citizens. However, police severely suppressed it, arresting over 30 people and imprisoning opposition leader Mikhail Marinich.A second, much larger, round of protests began almost a year later, on 19 March 2006, soon after the presidential election. Official results had Lukashenko winning with 83% of the vote; protesters claimed the results were achieved through fraud and voter intimidation, a charge echoed by many foreign governments. Protesters camped out in October Square in Minsk over the next week, calling variously for the resignation of Lukashenko, the installation of rival candidate Alaksandar Milinkievič, and new, fair elections.
The opposition originally used as a symbol the white-red-white former flag of Belarus; the movement has had significant connections with that in neighboring Ukraine, and during the Orange Revolution some white-red-white flags were seen being waved in Kiev. During the 2006 protests, some called it the “Jeans Revolution” or “Denim Revolution”, blue jeans being considered a symbol of freedom. Some protesters cut up jeans into ribbons and hung them in public places. It is claimed that Zubr was responsible for coining the phrase.
Lukashenko has said in the past: “In our country, there will be no pink or orange, or even banana revolution.” More recently he's said “They [the West] think that Belarus is ready for some ‘orange’ or, what is a rather frightening option, ‘blue’ or ‘cornflower blue‘ revolution. Such ‘blue’ revolutions are the last thing we need”. On 19 April 2005, he further commented: “All these colored revolutions are pure and simple banditry.”
|Myanmar||15 August 2007||26 September 2007||In Burma (officially called Myanmar), a series of anti-government protests were referred to in the press as the Saffron Revolution after Buddhist monks (Theravada Buddhist monks normally wear the color saffron) took the vanguard of the protests. A previous, student-led revolution, the 8888 Uprising on 8 August 1988, had similarities to the color revolutions but was violently repressed.|
|Moldova||6 April 2009||12 April 2009||The opposition is reported to have hoped for and urged some kind of Orange revolution, similar to that in Ukraine, in the follow-up of the Moldovan parliamentary elections, 2005, while the Christian Democratic People's Party adopted orange for its colour in a clear reference to the events of Ukraine.A name hypothesized for such an event was “Grape Revolution” because of the abundance of vineyards in the country; however, such a revolution failed to materialize after the governmental victory in the elections. Many reasons have been given for this, including a fractured opposition and the fact that the government had already co-opted many of the political positions that might have united the opposition (such as a perceived pro-European and anti-Russian stance). Also, the elections themselves were declared fairer in the OSCE election monitoring reports that had been the case in other countries where similar revolutions occurred, even though the CIS monitoring mission strongly condemned them.
There was civil unrest all over Moldova following the 2009 Parliamentary election due to the opposition claiming that the communists had fixed the election. Eventually, the Alliance for European Integration created a governing coalition that pushed the Communist party into opposition.
|Iran||13 June 2009||11 February 2010||Green Revolution is a term widely used to describe the 2009–2010 Iranian election protests. The protests began in 2009, several years after the main wave of color revolutions, although like them it began due to a disputed election, the 2009 Iranian presidential election. Protesters adopted the color green as their symbol because it had been the campaign color of presidential candidate Mir-Hossein Mousavi, whom many protesters thought had won the elections. However, Mousavi failed to show any credible evidence that he had won the election.|
|Tunisia||18 December 2010||14 January 2011||Jasmine Revolution was a widely used term for the Tunisian Revolution. The Jasmine Revolution led to the exit of President Ben Ali from office and the beginning of the Arab Spring.|
|Egypt||25 January 2011||11 February 2011||Lotus Revolution was a term used by various western news sources to describe the Egyptian Revolution of 2011 that forced President Mubarak to step down in 2011 as part of the Arab Spring, which followed the Jasmine Revolution of Tunisia. Lotus is known as the flower representing resurrection, life and the sun of ancient Egypt. It is uncertain who gave the name, while columnist of Arabic press, Asharq Alawsat, and prominent Egyptian opposition leader Saad Eddin Ibrahim claimed to name it the Lotus Revolution. Lotus Revolution later became common on western news source such as CNN. Other names, such as White Revolution and Nile Revolution, are used but are minor terms compare to Lotus Revolution. The term Lotus Revolution is rarely if ever, used in the Arab world.|
|China||20 February 2011||20 March 2011||A call which first appeared on 17 February 2011 on the Chinese language site Boxun.com in the United States for a “Jasmine revolution” in the People's Republic of China and repeated on social networking sites in China resulted in blocking of internet searches for “jasmine” and a heavy police presence at designated sites for protest such as the McDonald's in central Beijing, one of the 13 designated protest sites, on 20 February 2011. A crowd did gather there, but their motivations were ambiguous as a crowd tends to draw a crowd in that area. Boxun experienced a denial of service attack during this period and was inaccessible.|
|Macedonia||12 April 2016||20 July 2016||Many analysts and participants of the protests against President of Macedonia Gjorge Ivanov and the Macedonian government refer to them as a “Colorful Revolution”, due to the demonstrators throwing paintballs of different colors at government buildings in Skopje, the capital.|