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GLOBAL UMMAH SOLIDARITY
#91
THIS VIDEO EXPOSES HOW RUTHLESSLY THE FRENCH RACIST STATE EXPLOITS WEST AND CENTRAL FRANCOPHONE AFRICA BY CONTROLLING THEIR CURRENCY AND RESOURCES. I HAVE NOT MUCH PATIENCE FOR THE FRENCH GIVEN THEIR HYPOCRISY OF BEING CHAMPIONS OF LIBERTY FRATERNITY AND EQUALITY. THE FRENCH NEED TO BE KICKED OUT OF AFRICA LOCK STOCK AND BARREL AND THE FRENCH CFA  REPLACED.  

BECAUSE OF THIS UNDER DEVELOPMENT NO WONDER SO MANY BLACK AFRICANS FLOCK TO FRANCE. ALSO IT IS NO WONDER WE HAVE A POWERFUL WHITE NATIONALIST AND RACIST BACKLASH. THE FRONT NATIONAL WOULD BETTER DEVOTE IT'S ATTENTION IN ENDING FRENCH COLONISATION OF AFRICA.  SO THAT BLACK AFRICA CAN DEVELOP ITSELF FULLY WITH IT'S OWN RESOURCES  WITHOUT SENDING IT'S LABOUR FORCE TO FRANCE.  

UNIVERSAL JUSTICE DEMANDS AN END TO FRANCE AFRIQUE.  

HOW FRANCE MAINTAINS ITS GRIP ON AFRICA 
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#92
TODAY IS THE ANNIVERSARY OF THE MARCH 23 1940 LAHORE DECLARATION. THIS LAID THE BASIS FOR THE CREATION OF PAKISTAN THE NEW HOMELAND FOR INDIAN MUSLIMS. IT ALSO PAVED THE WAY FOR HIJRA FOR MILLIONS OF INDIAN MUSLIMS. INDEPENDENCE FROM A RUTHLESS COLONIAL POWER WAS ACCOMPANIED BY PARTITION AND FORCED MILLIONS TO ENGAGE IN THE PATH OF PROPHETIC MIGRATION FOR THE SAKE OF THEIR FAITH. 

THIS MUST NOT BE FORGOTTEN AND MUSLIMS NOT ONLY IN THE INDIAN SUBCONTINENT BUT GLOBALLY NEED TO RESURRECT THE CONCEPT OF HIJRA IF THEY FIND THEIR FAITH BEING PERSECUTED. GLOBAL VISION 2000 SALUTES THE MEMORY AND SACRIFICES OF THOSE MUHAJIREEN IN 1947 AND INDEED THE GREAT PROPHETIC HIJRAS THAT THEY FOLLOWED. 

THIS EXPERIMENT HAS NOT GONE ACCORDING TO PLAN  NOR HAS IT BEEN COMPLETED. IT IS THE TURN OF THE NEW GENERATION TO COMPLETE THE UNFINISHED TASK OF BUILDING AND TRANSITIONING TOWARDS THE ISLAMIC  STATE OF PAKISTAN BY MOVING AWAY FROM THE CURRENT  FAILED SECULAR MODEL.     

PAKISTAN DAY SONG  23rd MARCH 2021 | ISPR
AIK QAUM  AIK MANZIL 



DEFENCE AND MARTYRS’ DAY SONG  
HAR GHARI TAYYAR KAMRAN 



OPERATION SWIFT RETORT | OFFICIAL SONG
SADAA-E-PAKISTAN 
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#93
PAKISTAN DAY PARADE  - March 2021
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#94
NOTHING HAS REALLY CHANGED IN TERMS OF THE POLITICAL ECONOMY OF THE MUSLIM WORLD AND THE WIDER DEVELOPING WORLD SINCE THE DAYS OF EMPIRE AND COLONIALISM. INDEED ONE CAN ARGUE IT IS ACTUALLY WORSE AS THERE HAS BEEN A BRAIN DRAIN AND IMMIGRANT LABOUR EXPLOITATION OF MILLIONS IN EUROPE AND NORTH AMERICA. AS THE ENTIRE WORLD IS CAUGHT UP WITH THE PLANDEMIC IT IS CLEAR TERRIFYING APOCALYPTIC CHANGES INCLUSIVE OF DEPOPULATION IS GOING TO CHANGE THINGS DRAMATICALLY.  LONG OVER DUE CHANGES OFTEN TAKE PLACE UNEXPECTEDLY.

RICH COUNTRIES DRAINED $152tn FROM THE GLOBAL SOUTH SINCE 1960 
Imperialism never ended, it just changed form.
https://www.aljazeera.com/opinions/2021/...since-1960
Jason Hickel   Dylan Sullivan  Huzaifa Zoomkawala 


We have long known that the industrial rise of rich countries depended on extraction from the global South during the colonial era. Europe’s industrial revolution relied in large part on cotton and sugar, which were grown on land stolen from Indigenous Americans, with forced labour from enslaved Africans. Extraction from Asia and Africa was used to pay for infrastructure, public buildings, and welfare states in Europe – all the markers of modern development. The costs to the South, meanwhile, were catastrophic: genocide, dispossession, famine and mass impoverishment.


Imperial powers finally withdrew most of their flags and armies from the  South in the mid-20th century. But over the following decades, economists  and historians associated with “dependency theory” argued that the underlying patterns of colonial appropriation remained in place and continued to define the global economy. Imperialism never ended, they argued – it just changed form.

They were right. Recent research that rich countries continue to rely on a large net appropriation from the global South, including tens of billions of tonnes of raw materials and hundreds of billions of hours of human labour per year – embodied not only in primary commodities, but also in high-tech industrial goods like smartphones, laptops, computer chips and cars, which over the past few decades have come to be overwhelmingly manufactured in the South.

This flow of net appropriation occurs because prices are systematically lower  in the South than in the North. For instance, wages paid to Southern workers are on average one-fifth the level of Northern wages. This means that for every unit of embodied labour and resources that the South imports from the North, they have to export many more units to pay for it.

Economists Samir Amin and Arghiri Emmanuel described this as a “hidden transfer of value” from the South, which sustains high levels of income and consumption in the North. The drain takes place subtly and almost invisibly, without the overt violence of colonial occupation and therefore without provoking protest and moral outrage.

In a recent paper published in the journal New Political Economy, we built on the work of Amin and others to quantify the scale of drain through unequal exchange in the post-colonial era. We found that the drain increased dramatically during the 1980s and 1990s, as neoliberal structural adjustment programmes were imposed across the global South. Today, the global North drains from the South commodities worth $2.2 trillion per year, in Northern prices. For perspective, that amount of money would be enough to end extreme poverty, globally, fifteen times over.

Over the whole period from 1960 to today, the drain totalled $62 trillion in real terms. If this value had been retained by the South and contributed to Southern growth, tracking with the South’s growth rates over this period, it would be worth $152 trillion today.

These are extraordinary sums. For the global North (and here we mean the US, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Israel, Japan, Korea, and the rich economies of Europe), the gains are so large that, for the past couple of decades, they have outstripped the rate of economic growth. In other words, net growth in the North relies on appropriation from the rest of the world.

For the South, the losses outstrip foreign aid transfers by a wide margin. For every dollar of aid the South receives, they lose $14 in drain through unequal exchange alone, not counting other kinds of losses like illicit financial outflows and profit repatriation. Of course, the ratio varies by country – higher for some than others – but in all cases, the discourse of aid obscures a darker reality of plunder. Poor countries are developing rich countries, not the other way around.

Neoclassical economists tend to see low wages in the South as “natural” –  a kind of neutral market outcome. But Amin and other economists from the global South argued that wage inequalities are artefacts of political power. Rich countries have a monopoly on decision-making in the World Bank and IMF, they hold most of the bargaining power in the World Trade Organization, they use their power as creditors to dictate economic policy in debtor nations, and they control 97 percent of the world’s patents. Northern states and corporations leverage this power to cheapen the prices of labour and resources in the global South, which allows them to achieve a net appropriation through trade.

During the 1980s and 1990s, IMF structural adjustment programmes cut  public sector wages and employment, while rolling back labour rights and  other protective regulations, all of which cheapened labour and resources. Today, poor countries are structurally dependent on foreign investment and have no choice but to compete with one another to offer cheap labour and resources  in order to please the barons of international finance. This ensures a steady  flow of disposable gadgets and fast fashion to affluent Northern consumers, but at extraordinary cost to human lives and ecosystems in the South.

There are several ways to fix this problem. One would be to democratise the institutions of global economic governance, so that poor countries have a fairer say in setting the terms of trade and finance. Another step would be to ensure that poor countries have the right to use tariffs, subsidies and other industrial policies to build sovereign economic capacity. We could also take steps toward a global living wage system and an international framework for environmental regulations, which would put a floor on labour and resource prices.

All of this would enable the South to capture a fairer share of income from international trade and free its countries to mobilise their resources around ending poverty and meeting human needs. But achieving these goals will not be easy; it will require an organised front among social movements toward a fairer world, against those who profit so prodigiously from the status quo.
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