By Tony Cartalucci
Go to the George Soros/Zbigniew Brzezinski International Crisis Group's website and you will see that the Egyptian clashes have hit surprisingly close to home for them. That's because none other than their own Mohamed ElBaradei, sitting on their board of trustees, is the self-proclaimed leader of the unrest unfolding across the streets of Cairo. The International Crisis Group's recent condemnation of ElBaradei's detention and admission of his membership amongst "the Group" is accompanied by calls for the government to stop using violence against the protesters.
It was nearly a week ago on January 16th that respected geopolitical analyst Dr. Webster Tarpley warned prophetically, "Arab governments would be well advised to keep an eye on ICG operatives in their countries," in his piece covering the Tunisian upheaval and regime change.
CBC report "Mohamed ElBaradei: Egypt's President-in-waiting?" just about says it all in regards to ElBaradei's proposed role. CBC profiles his stint with the UN's International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) and the Nobel Prize he won in the process. Similar mainstream news media stories can be found by news-searching the term "Mohamed ElBaradei."
Wired reports "Nuke Watchdog Wants to Lead Egypt Revolt. No, Really." While they propose ElBaradei's aspirations to be peculiar because of his employment with the IAEA, it is his position at the ICG that makes this gambit very believable indeed. The ICG has been recently seen meddling and contributing to other color revolutions, most notably the "red" color revolution in Thailand. George Soros, who sits on the ICG's executive committee, is no stranger to funding color revolutions, fueling class warfare, and backing a laundry list of NGO's working as agents for the globalist agenda.
The Economist suggests that ElBaradei may not be of America's liking because of his work in the IAEA regarding Iran. Again, they fail to mention his other job; the one in which he works with some of the most prominent American geopolitical strategists who often, very literally have the undivided attention of America's political establishment via forums like the Council on Foreign Relations, the Trilateral Commission and the Bilderberg Group which the Economist has also recently reported on. Surely they must have bumped into ElBaradei during one these meetings the Economist claims their editor attends.