By Luc Debieuvre
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The first one consists of continuing to divide Europe. To do that, an old recipe suggests trying to separate France and Germany on the one hand, and to insult France on the other. As far as insults are concerned, it is true to say that although probably not progress for humanity, UK tabloids have now been overtaken by US newspapers such as the Wall Street Journal: “With Saddam Hussein gone, France has no friends left in the Middle East”, “Mahatir, the new friend of Chirac”, or “France interest in Iraq barely extended beyond oil and arms contracts”, etc.
If Bush had declared that, since 11 September 2001, military power no longer ensures the total security of a nation, he would have made a step forward. But like a diplomacy that has a long track record of missing elements, Bush continues to carry forward some misunderstandings that may cost him a re-election. The point is, his use of the word “terrorism” should not be accepted any more, not least because it leads nowhere. “Our problem is Hamas,” declared White House spokesman Ariel Fleisher, which makes as much sense as saying “Our problem is terrorism”.
When a father causes the bus he drives to explode in a gesture of absolute despair, one cannot deduce that all Palestinians are against the existence of an Israeli state. Worse, this rhetoric is now well established by a diplomacy which, for years, has been blinded by its inability to disclose the links existing between those who took recourse to bombs and those who financed them. Not everything can be explained through “terrorism” which, incidentally, cannot be fought off merely by military means either.