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Monday, 24 October 2016


Is Saakashvili’s future predetermined?

2010-05-27 09:52

6070.jpegGeorgia is again talking about President Mikhail Saakashvili's soon resignation. Either it will happen through the use of force as in Bishkek and will entail victims, or Saakashvili will quietly hand in resignation and make Speaker of Parliament David Bakradze his successor. In both cases the situation will develop with Moscow's interference, or, perhaps, the interference of the USA. However, the president himself is still in the saddle, holding the Independence Day parade and talking about the friendship with the modernized Russia.


A small provocation, such as, for instance, a corpse in Rustaveli avenue during a protest action, is quite enough for a civil war to break out in Georgia. This has been stated to Akhali Taoba (New Generation) newspaper by expert Mamuka Areshidze. In his opinion, it is the "fifth column" sponsored by Russia that is heating the passions in Georgia. In his interview to GeorgiaTimes he underlined that the parties and public organizations lobbying Russian interests are sprouting "like mushrooms after the summer rains".

Naturally, the people's discontent cannot be ungrounded. It is just that the oppositional parties and public organizations really point at the government's errors and crimes, which is their direct responsibility. If their interests coincide with that of Russia at some point it does not mean they were created by Moscow. Ultimately, for more than two centuries, the Georgian national interests have been coinciding with the Russian ones until the USSR outskirts were covered by ethno-centric waves.

However, the topic of a coup was taken up by Alia newspaper. As the periodical reported with reference to confidential sources, it is planned to remove one of the Georgian prominent politicians with the purpose of sending the country into a spin. Perhaps, this will be done "by" the Russian special services. The people will come out into the streets and the irreversible processes will start that will enhance the end of Saakashvili's regime, Regnum is citing the paper.

It is very likely that the sound name of "confidential sources" means American editions that are dissatisfied with Barack Obama's concessions to Russia. For instance, in the middle of May, Newsweek forecasted the soon change of power not only in Georgia but in Byelorussia as well. "This year, Russia can chalk up two scalps - those of Yushchenko and Bakiev, for both of them were displaced by the pretenders who have a friendly attitude towards Moscow", - the authors of the article underlined; they believe that Russia "definitely played the key role in these events".

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