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Mot Pizza Hut Arbetaren 2012-03-01 Gdeim Izik var startskottet för den arabiska våren För inte så många år sedan var nätdejting något som man helst inte pratade högt om.
The large mass of people is crushed beneath dictatorship or unyielding, unresponsive, unpopular government” (363).
Thus, quite sadly such anti-imperialistic discourses lay the foundation of oligarchies in post colonial world e.g.
Why turning a blind eye here as if nothing of the kind ever happened before the "first Gulf War"? He continues that “the most disheartening thing was that so many people, many of them victims of the same brutal logic, appear to have supported the action and sympathised not at all with Kuwait. ’t he also falling prey to the same hegemonic perspective of those who “appear to have supported the action” in the case of Iran?
Said tries to explain the complexity of the concept of ‘nationalism’ in the context of anti-imperialistic struggles; "'nationalism' is a word that still signifies all sorts of undifferentiated things, but it serves me quit adequately to identify the mobilizing force that coalesced into resistance against an alien and occupying empire on the part of peoples processing a common history, religion, and language.” (269)At the same time he shows that such , anti-colonial, anti-imperialist movements in colonial or more contemporary world tends to pave the way for authoritarian regimes who, in turn, derive their legitimacy from such discourses.“Nationality, nationalism, ; the progression is, I believe, more and more constraining.
Iran (Said cites ’ as an example of an anti-imperialistic account which blames the ‘West’ for all the evils in the world. However, he admits that his agenda for this book is not to focus and analyse how anti-imperialistic discourses legitimate radical undemocratic systems in the post colonial world (333).
Perhaps understandably Said’s account of Iran –when discussed in more details- does not seem to be as comprehensive as expected.
In countries like Algeria and Kenya one can watch the heroic resistance of community partly formed out of colonial degradations, leading to a protracted armed and cultural conflict with the imperial powers, in turn giving way to a one-party state with dictatorial rule and, in case of Algeria, an uncompromising Islamic fundamentalism opposition…No transformation of social consciousness here, but only an appalling pathology of power duplicated elsewhere- in the Philippines, Indonesia, Pakistan, Zaire, Morocco, Iran…
Any way is not the only alternative"(277).“Democracy in any real sense of the word is nowhere to be found in the still ‘nationalistic’ Middle East: there are either privileged oligarchies or privileged ethnic groups.
In discussing the first “Gulf war” (the name being controversial itself!