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 Relations séculaires Maroc-USA

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juba2
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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Dim 22 Mai 2016 - 16:14

HS Pour la premiere programe hier sur CBS les trois chef de la CIA parle de isis etc a l'interieure de la CIA "Spy Master,CIA in the CrossHairs" excellent reportage trois parties sorry pour ceux qui ne sont pas anglophone,avant de juger regarde et ecouter bien. Ci dessus le lien et a droite de l'ecran les trois parties.profitez en.

http://www.cbsnews.com/news/48-hours-presents-podcast-the-spymasters/
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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Dim 22 Mai 2016 - 16:25

Alphatango Vous avez donne une question et une reponse.

Citation :
Selon cette théorie/hypothese, la réaction du Maroc entre dans le cadre de la négotiation pour obtenir le plus possible en échange de l'Africom  
 

Citation :
Si vous cherchez à destabiliser un pays vous ne pouvez pas en meme temps vouloir y mettre un centre de commandement. Ce serait trop dangereux pour vos militaires.  

Citation :
Si nous nous mettons du point de vue Américain, je ne comprends toujours pas ce que les Etats unis pourraient avoir à gagner de l'instabilité du Maroc ou d'un changement de régime au Maroc?  

Et le coup de grace bien analyse pensee avec latete c'est mieux qu'avec l'emotion Bravo Alpha Like a Star @ heaven

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Pour l'instant et je peux me tromper je vois aucune corrélation entre la volonté américaine d'installer leur poste de commandement et la politique hostile du DE. Au vue de la crise actuelle c'est dans notre intérêt de dégrader encore plus les relations et les mettre devant leur responsabilités pour récolter un maximum de réparation avec la nouvelle administration.
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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Dim 22 Mai 2016 - 16:31

aucun pays qui a accueillis les bases militaires us n'a obtenu la sécurité pire sa c'est aggravé
ne crois pas qu'en recevant une super base qui va lancer des attaquer partout dans le sahel et la lybie que les djihadiste vont la laisser passer
regarde la tunisie un attentat et et ils se sont retrouver a mendier les touristes
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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Dim 22 Mai 2016 - 17:10

bens.othman a écrit:
L'argument selon lequel le Maroc est intouchable grâce à son positionnement stratégique (porte de l’Europe) je n'y crois plus du tout depuis ce qui s'est passé en Syrie. Quand on vois la façon avec laquelle les flux migratoires ont été géré par L’ONU (camps de réfugies) et les états européen satellites, des témoignages de nos marocains qui ont traversé ces frontières, quelque chose me fait dire que tout était organisé par qui, pourquoi et dans quel intérêt, voila la vraie question. Et ne me fait pas croire que cette déferlante est une aubaine pour l'économie européenne, pour le haut patronat certainement.

Quand au transfert du centre de commandement cela implique naturellement une personne à la tete du Maroc absolument soumise à la volonté américaine. Et cela est incompatible actuellement, vous imaginez le roi commandeur des croyants autoriser une invasion d'un pays africains musulmans à partir de son territoire.
Alors quoi de mieux que quelqu'un qui n'a aucune légitimité. Il suffit de revenir sur les années 70 et les coups d’états qu'il y a eu pour comprendre la dangerosité d'une telle entreprise. Et ce dont je vous parle finira tôt ou tard par se réaliser en cas d'installation.

On ne parle pas d'une déstabilisation du Maroc avec la volonté de le détruire comme état, mais celle du palais. Et c'est la le fond du problème car on est un pays qui est fédéré autour de la monarchie. Entre les rifiains, les jbala, les gens de l'atlass les sahraoui et autres... qui ont chacun des traditions et des cultures différentes (chants, façons d'habiller, manger, langue) c'est la monarchie et l'islam qui nous ont gardé unis durant tous ces siècles. La bayaa ce n'est pas juste du spectacle ou un symbole, c'est la clé qui permet à une baraque de différentes pièces de rester fermer et unis contre une intrusion. Or les américains nous ont bien montré avec leurs différentes interventions au MO qu'ils ne comprennent absolument rien à ces subtilités. Ils ont toujours essayer de jouer leur propre morceaux sur des cordes qui ne s'y prêtent pas.

Pour l'instant et je peux me tromper je vois aucune corrélation entre la volonté américaine d'installer leur poste de commandement  et la politique hostile du DE. Au vue de la crise actuelle c'est dans notre intérêt de dégrader encore plus les relations et les mettre devant leur responsabilités pour récolter un maximum de réparation avec la nouvelle administration.
C'est exactement ca.


En plus du coté des occidentaux il ne faut pas confondre l'interet de ces pays et de leurs populations avec l'interet de ceux qui dirigent officiellement et officieusement ces pays.
L'affaire des migrants, et ce qu"elle a révélée sur cette dichotomie d'interets, l'a montrée de facon flagrante!!!! (le patronat allemand se frottait les mains et l'a fait savoir tandis que le sous proletariat teuton tirait la gueule). Et ca fait des decennies que ca dure

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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Dim 22 Mai 2016 - 22:00

Citation :

MAROC |
Publié le 22 mai 2016
Que veulent vraiment les Etats-Unis du Maroc ?

Bien malins ceux qui, en dehors des cercles restreints de pouvoir, pourraient répondre à cette question… Mais des informations commencent à filtrer, donnant une indication de ce que seraient, peut-être, les visées réelles des Américains pour cette région, secouée par le terrorisme, gangrénée par l’instabilité, et où le Maroc est la seule oasis de stabilité politique, de possibilités économiques, de maîtrise sécuritaire... Explications.

Histoire passée et enjeux actuels

Les bases américaines avaient quitté le Maroc en 1973, suspectées d’avoir eu un rôle dans les coups d’Etat contre le défunt Hassan II et, depuis, Washington cherche à trouver le moyen d’y retourner, surtout depuis la chute du Mur de Berlin en 1989. La base de Ben Guérir avait été mise à la disposition de la NASA, donc de l’armée américaine… et depuis quelques années, des manœuvres a grande échelle (Lion africain) sont menées conjointement, sur le territoire marocain, entre l’armée US et Rabat, qui avait annulé l’exercice en 2013 pour protester contre l’hostilité US au Conseil de Sécurité pour le Sahara.

Mais le besoin américain est encore plus marqué d’obtenir des bases en Afrique depuis l’apparition des menaces terroristes dans le Sahel africain (al-Qaïda, Boko Haram, Shebab en Somalie et, plus récemment, l’organisation terroriste « Etat islamique »). Alors, où s’installer, et comment y parvenir?

L’enjeu, selon James Robbins, un spécialiste de la stratégie militaire et géopolitique américaine, membre de plusieurs think-tanks et analyste de politique étrangère américaine, est de créer une présence militaire US forte, centralisée et opérationnelle en Afrique. Selon lui, le commandement militaire  africain (Africom), actuellement basé en Allemagne, à Stuttgart, est loin de son théâtre d’opérations. Il existe aujourd’hui plus de 6.000 GI’s disséminés sur 26 points différents en Afrique, et ce que rechercherait le Pentagone est une délocalisation de l’Africom en Afrique.

Par ailleurs, et comme pour confirmer cela, « The Center for Research on Globalization » (CRG), basé à Montréal, a publié une note expliquant que le Maroc serait le premier choix du Pentagone pour implanter le nouveau siège du commandement de l’US Africom.  Selon le CRG, Washington serait en train de préparer une vague  d'interventions militaires dans toute l'Afrique subsaharienne. Or, pour ce faire, le Pentagone a besoin que le siège de son commandement africain soit dans un pays africain, qui soit sûr et au bon positionnement stratégique.

Le Maroc, choisi mais réticent

Quel est le meilleur endroit pour cela ? Le Maroc. Or, depuis le départ des troupes américaines du Maroc dans les années 70, et depuis aussi leur présence calamiteuse en Irak et en Afghanistan, les Marocains ne voient pas d’un très bon œil leur implantation sur le sol marocain. En 2008, des négociations avaient eu lieu pour implanter le tout nouvel Africom au Maroc, et précisément dans la région de Tan Tan, mais Rabat avait poliment et diplomatiquement décliné la demande.

Les choses commencent à s’éclaircir depuis les derniers rebondissements de l’affaire du Sahara, avec les discours de plus en plus offensifs du roi Mohammed VI contre les Etats-Unis, accusés entre autres de « poignarder dans le dos », et ce qui ressemble bien à des coups de poignards dans le dos, comme on l’a vu à travers la première version de la résolution , pas vraiment en faveur du Maroc… « Que veulent-ils de nous ? », s’était interrogé le souverain à Riyad…

Dans l’intervalle, les menaces se sont accrues et les besoins se font plus pressants. James Robbins explique, selon les informations qu’il détient, qu’un lien pourrait être établi entre une installation de l’Africom au Maroc, et plus précisément au Sahara, et une reconnaissance de facto de la souveraineté marocaine sur son Sahara, sinon un soutien plus marqué du plan d’autonomie soumis par Rabat à la communauté internationale.

Selon lui, « le Royaume du Maroc est un choix évident en tant que destination. Une oasis de stabilité dans une région chaotique. C’est un partenaire de longue date des USA et son allié majeur non-OTAN, avec une histoire de coopération en matière de sécurité et de transferts d'armes. Washington pourrait ainsi suggérer d’installer AFRICOM à Laâyoune, dans la zone contestée, ce qui signifierait un soutien tacite, sinon une reconnaissance explicite de la revendication du Maroc ».

Coïncidences

Trois événements sont survenus depuis quelques années, en apparence indépendants les uns des autres, mais plus liés que l’on ne pourrait le penser de prime abord…

1/ Le Maroc, petit pays s’il en est au regard de Washington, commence à intéresser l’Oncle Sam pour ses richesses phosphatières. Un think tank US avait même émis l’éventualité de placer le Maroc comme enjeu stratégique pour les Etats-Unis dans les 20 ans à venir car les phosphates sont les garants de la sécurité alimentaire à l’avenir. Or, le Maroc a basculé depuis quelques années de simple exportateur de la matière première en pays producteur d’engrais, qui se projette dans son prolongement africain et y construit des usines d’engrais. Il pourrait présenter une menace.

2/ Le plan d’autonomie avait été soumis par le Maroc en 2007, l’Africom avait vu le jour en 2008, et les concertations pour la faire s’installer au Maroc avaient commencé la même année, avec le résultat que l’on sait. Alors, les manœuvres US ont commencé dès 2011/12, avec  l’hostilité croissante de Christopher Ross et l’insistance de son maintien par l’ONU et la Maison Blanche. Plus tard,  la question de l’élargissement des attributions de la Minurso aux questions des droits de l’Homme était apparue. Cela avait commencé par les Etats-Unis, puis le Secrétariat général de l’ONU avait pris le relais. L’objectif, selon un diplomate connaisseur de la question, est de « mettre Rabat sous pression, afin de le rendre plus docile pour des négociations avec les Etats-Unis ». Ces derniers sont passés à la vitesse supérieure en 2016, en deux temps, le premier avec l’offensive de Ban Ki-moon qui, on le sait, n’aurait pas fait et dit ce qu’il a fait et dit au Sahara s’il n’avait eu l’aval de Washington et, le second, avec le projet de résolution résolument hostile au Maroc, rédigé par les Etats-Unis.

3/ L’activisme diplomatique du roi du Maroc Mohammed VI qui a multiplié les discours offensifs, voire agressifs, contre le camp occidental, affirmant qu’il était désormais temps d’élargir ses alliances vers d’autres superpuissances, comme Moscou et Pékin. Le bras de fer est donc engagé, aux allures de David contre Goliath certes, mais un David dopé par ses nouveaux atouts (phosphates, pré-alliances avec les Chinois et les Russes, présence africaine, maîtrise sécuritaire, raffermissement des liens avec les richissimes monarchies pétrolières,…) et aussi, et surtout, par l’importance de sa stabilité aux yeux de l’Europe, Rabat étant le gendarme anti-immigration et l’allié dans la lutte antiterroriste des Européens. On peut mieux comprendre aujourd’hui, à la lumière de tout cela, la politique vigoureuse du roi.

Etat des lieux

Les Russes, bien que timides, voire même inamicaux au Conseil de Sécurité le 29 avril, cherchent néanmoins à s’assurer une présence politique en Afrique, dont le Maroc est désormais une porte d’entrée de plus en plus marquée. Leur objectif est également de gêner les nouvelles configurations géostratégiques de Washington. Entre Moscou et Rabat, le rapprochement ne fait que commencer.

Les Chinois, plus décisifs et mieux décidés que les Russes, entrevoient dans le Maroc – et ils l’ont redit aux plus hauts niveaux – un allié pour leur future suprématie et présence économiques en Afrique. Ils ne sauraient laisser Rabat en prise directe avec les USA sans intervenir.

L’Union européenne voit dans le Maroc une barrière contre les vagues de migrants (que le Maroc stabilise en en régularisant des dizaines de milliers), un bastion de stabilité politique bienvenu au flanc sud immédiat du Vieux Continent, une source inépuisable et désormais incontournable d’informations dans une Europe à feu et à sang, effectif ou potentiel, et un terreau d’investissements économiques, sur son territoire ou en Afrique de l’Ouest.

Ces trois grandes puissances, bien qu’elles ne le montrent pas encore tout à fait (excepté Bruxelles), ne peuvent se permettre de laisser opérer une déstabilisation du Maroc suite aux visées brutales américaines. Cela n’empêche en rien le bras de fer entre Rabat et Washington d’être périlleux pour le premier, mais ainsi sont les relations internationales…

L'avenir dira comment se passeront les choses, après les élections présidentielles US. Il est connu que Hillary Clinton a une certaine sympathie pour le Maroc qu'elle connaît bien et comprend mieux que les politiques de Washington. Tout en maintenant une certaine prudence à l'égard des sympathies US, solubles dans leurs intérêts, on notera qu'il n'y avait pas eu de problèmes notoires entre l'administration américaine et Rabat du temps où Mme Clinton dirigeait le Département d'Etat, entre 2008 et 2012...

http://www.panorapost.com/article.php?id=12693
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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Dim 22 Mai 2016 - 22:53

c'est de bonne guerre!! on affaiblie la position de l'autre partie pour mieux imposer ses exigences lors de négociation, on sais bien ce que veulent les USA, juste un détail: ils ont mal évaluer le Maroc et sous estimé les Marocains
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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Sam 4 Juin 2016 - 20:39

[quote]Congressional Letter to President Hails Morocco’s Human Rights Achievements, Highlights Shared Values, Strong Alliance

Washington, DC, June 3, 2016 (MACP) — In a letter sent to President Obama on Thursday, a bipartisan group of 16 Members of Congress hails Morocco as the US’s “strongest and oldest friend in a very important part of the world,” and urges “greater visibility” for Morocco’s role in promoting stability and development in the region, as well as the country’s progress on human rights. The letter comes shortly after Morocco expressed concerns last month that the US State Department’s April 2016 human rights report on the country contained factual errors and misrepresented Morocco’s efforts in that area.

The letter noted, “We understand that Morocco is the only country in the region to have established with the United States, since 2006 and at the request of Morocco, an on-going dialogue on human rights that is intended to be an open forum for objective and constructive engagement on these issues. This cooperative process, we are told, aims at exchanging information intended to resolve issues throughout the year and contribute to the accuracy of the annual report. We commend this process and would hope that it brings a positive contribution.”

“[Morocco] has been our ally in both the early days and throughout our history – including during World War II, the Cold War, and now our common battle against ISIL and other forms of terrorism,” read the letter. “Morocco shares our values and aspirations for the region and has been a model in promoting stability through substantial reforms.”

“We are concerned that recent developments in our strategically important alliance with Morocco need to be made a higher priority and that our support for Morocco’s signal achievements, including on human rights, and the important role it is playing to enhance stability and development in the region, needs to be given much greater visibility in our public statements about this critical bilateral relationship with one of our oldest and most trusted partners.”

Signatories of the letter included Rep. Carlos Curbelo (R-FL), Rep. Pete Sessions (R-TX), Rep. Frederica Wilson (D-FL), Rep. Steve Cohen (D-TN), Rep. Andre Carson (D-IN), and Rep. Darrell Issa (R-CA).

“Congress – both chambers, on both sides of the aisle – has long recognized the importance of the US-Morocco relationship,” said former US Ambassador to Morocco Edward M. Gabriel. “In this so-called age of partisanship it is refreshing to see such bipartisan consensus to help ease any tensions and maintain the long history of friendship and cooperation with Morocco.”

“The letter offers timely encouragement and counsel to continue to prioritize an alliance that focuses on shared values and common goals,” said MACP Executive Director Jordan Paul. “I know that for both the Administration and Congress it is important that the mutually beneficial friendship between the US and Morocco, which has lasted for more than two centuries, remain strong and vibrant.”

###

Contact: Jordana Merran, 202.470.2049

The Moroccan American Center for Policy (MACP) is a non-profit organization whose principal mission is to inform opinion makers, government officials, and interested publics in the United States about political and social developments in Morocco and the role being played by the Kingdom of Morocco in broader strategic developments in North Africa, the Mediterranean, and the Middle East.

- See more at: http://moroccoonthemove.com/2016/06/03/congressional-letter-president-hails-moroccos-human-rights-achievements-highlights-shared-values-strong-alliance/#sthash.Smoe1dZK.dpuf

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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Dim 5 Juin 2016 - 15:18

Driss El Yazami, président du CNDH a écrit:
Behind the Morocco-US Row: State Department Report Ignores Trends

As the President of Morocco’s independent National Human Rights Council, a body recognized by the United Nations as pluralistic and independent from the executive power, I share the disappointment expressed by the Moroccan government – and others -- over the US State Department’s recent report on human rights. I share it with millions of my fellow Moroccans as well, who, while well aware that our country is not perfect, are also aware, and proud, of the human rights improvements we have made.

To begin with, the report has numerous methodological biases. First, it makes selective and incomplete references to the conclusions of the United Nations organs that monitor international human rights and have concluded that there has been positive improvement of human rights in Morocco. These bodies, because they include independent experts -- many of whom are American -- are best positioned to make an objective assessment. In 2014 and 2015, for example, the UN Committee on Economic and Social Rights and the Committee on the Rights of the Child praised Morocco’s institutional developments, the creation of agencies in charge of human rights, and the implementation of laws and policies aimed at human rights promotion. In addition, Morocco is a signatory to the main international human rights treaties and in the past few years has hosted UN Human Rights Council Special Rapporteurs and independent human rights experts; and we maintain a close interaction with UN treaty bodies.

Furthermore, the report doesn’t identify what international human rights instruments it is based on, which results in vagueness regarding the definition of the concepts (arbitrary detention, discrimination, enforced disappearances, torture, political prisoners, etc.) discussed. The research methods and data are neither transparent nor refined regarding the sources and diversity of the information; the ways in which the information has been collected; and the required updates -- many paragraphs are identical to those found in the 2014 report.

Perhaps my most serious concern is that the report reveals a serious ignorance of long-term trends and provides a distorted picture of both the reality and the progress of human rights, which in its turn shows a profound misunderstanding of political and social dynamics at play in Morocco.

For several decades, at the very least since the first Gulf War, the world has been preoccupied with the question of how to bring change to the Middle East and North Africa. In other words, we have all been – and still are -- concerned with what is needed to establish and consolidate democracy and human rights for the people, and with the ways international partners, mainly the United States, can play an active role.

By now it is clear that a successful process of democratic reform can only develop from within, and that it requires a true alchemy of many ingredients: firm political will at the head of government, modern constitutional framework, strong and delineated institutions, free press, diverse media, and dynamic civil society. Finally, civil peace and stability are essential, too.

We have this in Morocco. And we also have an open and thorough discussion going on about what still needs to be done in terms of access to justice, equality, human rights of persons with disabilities, and other social reforms. The many reports easily available on our website and those of other independent institutions and NGOs, as well as our continued work speaking out about these issues and sharing information about the progress and obstacles we face, make that very clear. Not only do we know it, but we write and do a lot about it.

The annual report that I presented to the Moroccan Parliament in June 2014, and which engaged numerous political groups and the government itself in a lively discussion regarding potential reforms, is yet another example of our awareness and our willingness to improve the human rights situation in Morocco.

The portrayal of Morocco in the State Department’s report is bluntly distorted, decontextualized and schematic; and it overlooks the capacity of the actors in Moroccan society to engage with difficult issues and to discuss them peacefully in pursuit of a reform roadmap, while protecting our internal stability and regional security. This ability to calmly talk over sensitive topics (death penalty, abortion, etc.) and to progressively adopt reforms is an impressive distinction that defines the Moroccan approach. To ignore its power in fueling Morocco’s ongoing reform process is unfair and harms potential cooperation between the US and Morocco in the ceaseless quest for human rights and democracy. ##Lien

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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Mer 15 Juin 2016 - 23:46

Citation :
Officiel. Michelle Obama au Maroc les 28 et 29 juin

La Première dame des Etats-Unis, Michelle Obama, se rendra au Liberia, au Maroc et en Espagne fin juin pour promouvoir l'accès à l'éducation des filles, a annoncé la Maison Blanche, mercredi. Au Liberia, pays d'Afrique de l'Ouest durement touché par l'épidémie d'Ebola, l'épouse de Barack Obama, qui voyagera avec ses deux filles Malia, 17 ans, et Sasha, 15 ans, se rendra dans un centre des Peace Corps à Kakata.

Elle visitera également une école à Unification Town où elle s'entretiendra avec des adolescentes confrontées à de réelles difficultés pour avoir accès au système éducatif. La présidente du Liberia, Ellen Jonhson Sirleaf, se joindra à Michelle Obama durant sa visite, précise l'Exécutif américain. Au Maroc, les 28 et 29 juin, la "First Lady", qui sera accompagnée de l'actrice Meryl Streep, ira également à la rencontre d'adolescentes.

Le 30 juin, elle prononcera un discours à Madrid sur son initiative "Let girls learn", ("Laissons les filles apprendre!") et rencontrera, par ailleurs, la reine Letizia. Le360 (AFP)

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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Dim 26 Juin 2016 - 0:48

Citation :
PRESS CALL ON THE FIRST LADY’S UPCOMING LET GIRLS LEARN TRIP TO LIBERIA, MOROCCO AND SPAIN

PRESS CALL
BY TINA TCHEN, CHIEF OF STAFF TO THE FIRST LADY,
BEN RHODES, DEPUTY NATIONAL SECURITY ADVISOR
FOR STRATEGIC COMMUNICATIONS,
AND MARY BETH GOODMAN, SENIOR DIRECTOR FOR
DEVELOPMENT AND DEMOCRACY AT THE
NATIONAL SECURITY COUNCIL
ON THE FIRST LADY’S LET GIRLS LEARN TRIP
TO LIBERIA, MOROCCO AND SPAIN

Via Telephone


3:37 P.M. EDT

MS. ROSHOLM: Thank you, everyone, for joining us today on this on-the-record conference call to discuss the First Lady’s upcoming trip to Liberia, Morocco and Spain. We’re joined today by Tina Tchen, Chief of Staff to the First Lady; Ben Rhodes, Assistant to the President and Deputy National Security Advisor for Strategic Communications and Speechwriting; and Mary Beth Goodman, Senior Director for Development and Democracy, National Security Council.

If you would like to get updates on the trip, please feel free to email us at any time at FirstLadyPress@who.eop.gov. And you can also follow along on the First Lady’s trip next week across her social media accounts, including her brand new Snapchat account, which was launched on the occasion of this visit to encourage young people here in the U.S. to engage in her trip.

With that, I’m going to hand it over to Tina, Ben and Mary Beth for some brief opening remarks. And then, depending on time, we’ll take a few questions at the end.

Tina.

MS. TCHEN: Thank you, Joanna. And thank you for all of us -- to all of you for joining us on the call on a Friday afternoon. We are delighted to talk about the First Lady’s upcoming trip to Liberia, Morocco and Spain. This is a great way for the First Lady to highlight one of her core initiatives, Let Girls Learn.

In March of 2015, the President and the First Lady together launched Let Girls Learn, which is a whole-of-U.S.-government effort to address the barriers that keep over 62 million girls around the world out of school, in particular adolescent girls. As the President and the First Lady said when they launched the initiative, we know that adolescent girls face specific challenges when they’re trying to attend school, in particular the cultural beliefs about the proper role of women and girls in their societies. And when girls don’t attend school, that doesn’t just harm their own prospects, it harms their families, their communities, and, ultimately, their countries.

As part of that launch, the U.S. committed to expanding its work in diplomacy, development and outreach in support of adolescent girls’ education. And that’s what we’ll be doing on this trip.

Our first stop will be in Liberia. The First Lady on Monday will participate in an official meeting with President Sirleaf. President Sirleaf, as you probably know, is the first elected female head of state in Africa, a Nobel Prize winner, and has been a long-time champion -- empowering women and girls worldwide.

After her meeting with President Sirleaf, the First Lady will head to a Peace Corps training facility in Kakata in Liberia, where -- she will be joined there by Peace Corps Director Carrie Hessler-Radelet. They will meet with girls and young women participating in a GLOW Camp; GLOW stands for Girls Leading Our World, and are girls’ leadership camps sponsored by the Peace Corps. They’ll also meet with Peace Corps volunteers and trainees.

The Peace Corps has just recently returned to Liberia as the country moves beyond the Ebola epidemic. The Peace Corps volunteers will be taking up their work again as volunteers in Liberia, and continuing to work with Liberia as a Let Girls Learn country. What that means is that they’ve been trained in gender-equality issues in their communities no matter what their main project is. They will work with their communities to identify the barriers to that community’s girls completing their education, and design a project that is led by the community that we can help support and fund through the Let Girls Learn fund in the Peace Corps. And if you go to that website, the LetGirlsLearn.gov website, it will connect you over and you can see the many projects that we already have going on around the world in Let Girls Learn countries across the globe.

Following her GLOW Camp visit, the First Lady will visit a school in Unification Town, a town in Liberia, for a discussion with adolescent girls who have faced serious obstacles in obtaining an education. The First Lady will be joined by actress Freida Pinto, who has been an advocate for girls’ education, and she will moderate the conversation. The conversation will highlight both the educational barriers girls face as Liberia moves beyond the Ebola epidemic, and the U.S. government’s efforts to continue to address those barriers and provide adolescent girls with equitable access to safe and quality education.

I should mention, which I didn’t at the top, that the First Lady is joined on this trip by her two daughters, Malia and Sasha, and Mrs. Robinson. And from Liberia, the First Lady and her family will travel to Marrakech, Morocco.

In Marrakech, on Tuesday, the First Lady will be joined by Meryl Streep, who has also been an advocate for girls’ education, and Freida Pinto. And they will participate in a conversation with adolescent girls, moderated by CNN’s Isha Sesay. In that discussion, the participants will discuss the many challenges girls in Morocco face in getting a quality education. And our visit will also highlight the commitments made by the U.S. government through the Peace Corps, the Millennium Challenge Corporation, and USAID, in partnership with the Kingdom of Morocco, to help adolescent girls in Morocco go to school and stay in school. The First Lady will also attend an Iftar hosted by Her Royal Highness Lalla Salma.


In Madrid -- from Morocco, we will go to Madrid on Wednesday evening. The First Lady will deliver a speech on Thursday on Let Girls Learn to hundreds of girls and young women, sharing the stories of girls she had met in Liberia and Morocco as well as her prior travels, and highlighting the new commitments to support Let Girls Learn. Mrs. Obama is going to encourage the audience to value their own educational opportunities, to continue to strive for progress for girls and young women in their country, and to take action to help the more than 62 million girls around the world who are out of school. She’ll talk about our 62MillionGirls.com effort, which is also available in Spanish.

And following the First Lady’s speech, Her Majesty Queen Letizia will deliver remarks. Mrs. Obama and Her Majesty Queen Letizia will meet following the event.

Throughout the trip, CNN Films will be filming a documentary featuring the stories of girls in Liberia and Morocco who have overcome barriers to going to and staying in school. This documentary will air in the fall of 2016.


As Joanna just mentioned, there are many ways to follow the First Lady on her trip. We launched our Snapchat account, and you can follow her on Snapchat by adding MichelleObama -- no space -- to your Snapchat account. And you can also follow her on Twitter, @FLOTUS; on Instagram at @MichelleObama. And she will be chronicling her travels in a daily trip diary on HelloGiggles.com. And you can encourage others to join the conversation by using the hashtag #LetGirlsLearn and the hashtag #62MillionGirls.

And with that, I’d like to turn the call over to Ben Rhodes, who can talk about -- more about our value relationship with both of these countries.

MR. RHODES: So I’ll just say a few words about the three countries that the First Lady is visiting, and then my colleague, Mary Beth, can speak a little bit more about some of our programming in the two countries -- first two countries.

This is a unique trip in the sense that the First Lady is going to three different regions that are important to the United States -- Sub-Saharan Africa, North Africa and then Europe. But each of these countries in their own way has been a very important partner for the United States on a host of issues for many years. And so this trip will allow the First Lady to reach directly to publics of three important U.S. partners and talk about an issue that is important to all of us: The education of girls, and the empowerment of women and girls more broadly.

First of all, in Liberia, we have long and deep historical ties with the people of Liberia. And we’ve also had, over the years, significant cooperation on a range of issues, including a substantial assistance relationship and support for Liberia, first as it emerged from many years of civil war, as President Sirleaf consolidated democratic gains in the aftermath of that civil war, and then, most recently, in coordinating a global response to the Ebola epidemic.

Liberia is one of our anchor partners in West Africa. And we believe that the success of Liberia’s democracy and its people is critical to the future of the broader region. And again, the United States enjoys overwhelming popularity among the people of Liberia who also very much value this relationship. And the opportunity to have the First Lady go and speak to the importance that we place not just on foreign policy issues but on human development will be critical.

And I should just add that in Africa generally, the President and First Lady have stressed the message of empowerment and engagement not just with governments but with peoples, whether it’s through our young leaders initiatives, our education initiative, and our broader assistance that has focused very much on capacity-building and empowering people, as well as assisting governments.

Then Morocco also has been a longstanding partner of the United States on a range of issues. Of course, given the security environment in North Africa, they have been a critical counterterrorism partner for the United States, and they’ve been a partner in addressing some of the myriad diplomatic challenges that confront the Middle East and North Africa.

But beyond that, Morocco has also always put a premium on social development and education in particular. And again, we believe very strongly that education and the empowerment of young people is going to be critical to a region that has known so much turmoil, particularly given the enormous youth populations in those countries. So it’s very relevant to our broader objectives in supporting Morocco and the North Africa region that the United States is demonstrating that just as we focus on areas of security cooperation, we’re also focused on the empowerment of young people.

Now, Morocco of course has been, again, relatively stable and successful in a very difficult neighborhood. And we of course want to see their ongoing efforts to improve the livelihoods of their people and to pursue reforms -- is successful. And the First Lady’s trip will certainly advance that relationship.


And then lastly, in Spain, this is a key NATO ally, a close partner of the United States. And it is also a country that has dealt with significant challenges in recent years as they’ve dealt with a difficult economy -- in particular, their economy has faced challenges with a significant youth population that has been seeking employment. And again, the things that we can to build bridges between the United States and Spain and Europe more generally has focused on promoting growth and opportunity for people, especially young people, and therefore it’s the perfect place for the First Lady to deliver her global message about the value of lifting up women and girls.

Beyond that, of course, they’re a NATO ally and security partner of the United States. And the President will be visiting Spain shortly after the First Lady to speak to our security cooperation, our alliance, and our support for Spain continuing to move on a trajectory of greater economic growth and prosperity.

So in sum, again, the First Lady, by going to these three countries, is able to visit three important regions to the United States, is able to speak not just to governments but to speak to peoples and to make clear that with all the United States is doing around the world, a key part of our leadership is what we can do to lift up the lives of young people, particularly girls.

With that, I’ll turn it over to Mary Beth.

MS. GOODMAN: Thanks very much, Ben. We have, globally, 62 million girls under the age of 18 that are not in school. Two-hundred-fifty million girls live in poverty. And one out of three girls in the developing world is married by the time she’s 18 with one in nine married by the time she’s 15.

As Tina mentioned, what we’re hoping to ultimately do through Let Girls Learn is to develop a successful model to keep adolescent girls in school around the globe. The First Lady’s trip next week is going to highlight the ongoing work across the U.S. government. It’s really become a whole-of-government effort with contributions from the State Department, the U.S. Agency for National Development, the Peace Corps, the Millennium Challenge Corporation. And we’ll be announcing some new commitments to our global education effort through Let Girls Learn on the trip.

Educated girls can have a hugely positive impact on the next generation. Researchers estimate that over 50 percent of the reduction in child death between 1970 and 2009 can be attributed to increased education attainment in women of reproductive age. We know the benefits to girls’ education go well beyond health and nutrition -- for every extra year of secondary schooling, a girl’s future earnings increase by 10 to 20 percent. And if 10 percent more girls were actually to attend school, a girl’s -- GDP can increase by an average of 3 percent.

We’re going to be traveling to Liberia and Morocco, as you’ve heard. In Liberia, nearly two-thirds of Liberia’s school-age children do not attend class. It’s one of the poorest countries in the world. And the gender disparities really widen with secondary education, particularly for adolescent girls. We have just 33 percent of girls enrolled in secondary education. The national statistics are quite alarming -- we see that girls overall between ages as young as 15 really can’t even read a basic sentence. We have a huge illiteracy rate in Liberia.

And girls dropping out of school have sharply risen since the Ebola crisis, where we’ve seen more girls who became pregnant or were subjected to domestic violence, rape -- they’re not able to get back in school. And so we’ll really be looking at some of the efforts that the U.S. government can provide to assist them with an opportunity to get a secondary education.

In Morocco, we also see that adolescent girls face a particular threat in rural areas where they’re simply not allowed to go to secondary school. Often these girls live very far from the middle schools and the high schools and have to travel great distances to get there, and their families simply don’t prioritize paying the schools fees for them over boys. So we have an incredibly high drop-out rate of girls from school. And while we have about 85 percent of girls enrolled in primary school, that number drops to as low as 14 percent for high schools.

So one of the reasons we’re focusing on Morocco is because we do have a key strategic partner in Morocco, as Ben noted. A lot of the effort there has been working in cooperation with the government on some of their educational platforms. While Morocco ranks one of the lowest countries in the Arab world for overall education, their girls’ education rates are well below the regional averages. So part of our effort there is focused on what more we can do to cooperate with the government to ensure that we’re expanding education opportunities for adolescent girls, particularly in these rural areas.



In Liberia, again, we have a very strong strategic partner there in West Africa. And we also want to make sure that we’re doing our utmost to continue to provide the support for them as they’re seeking to recover from Ebola. The efforts there -- the U.S. government has worked in cooperation to lead the effort to combat Ebola, but that doesn’t stop now. We’re going to continue to work with the government to ensure that we’re providing the opportunities for these educational endeavors to continue so that we’re once again helping Liberia to do more to get back on track to overcome their extreme poverty.

MS. ROSHOLM: All right, and with that we can go ahead and open the line up for questions.

Q Thank you. My question is what is the U.S. doing currently to provide hygienics or hygiene services for the girls and women in Liberia? That includes sanitary napkins, soap, and gynecological services.

MS. GOODMAN: So there are several ongoing programs that we have in Liberia that work with young women at all ages. So we have the focus on primary education, and we’re expanding our focus on adolescent education.

So some of the specific efforts that we have through USAID have focused on ensuring that we do have some programs for water, sanitation and hygiene. And some of the efforts even get into programs that provide reusable sanitary pads for young girls. Poverty is, again, one of the critical issues facing Liberia, so things as simple as having the ability to acquire sanitary napkins and different things that you can use when you’re having your menstrual cycle can make all the difference of being able to go to school or whether you’re having to stay at home out of school.

Q Hi, thanks for taking the question. I have two quick ones. Who is paying the expenses for both actresses to join the First Lady on her stops in Africa? And secondly, I was wondering if somebody could just talk a little bit about why the First Lady is going to Spain when the President, as Ben mentioned a little bit ago, will be stopping there in a couple of weeks himself. Thank you.

MS. TCHEN: So the expenses associated with the CNN documentary are being covered by CNN. So that would include -- for Freida Pinto and Meryl Streep, as well as Isha Sesay.

And Spain for -- much like our trips -- prior trips that included Japan and Cambodia, our trip to the UK, it’s an opportunity -- as we did also in Argentina -- to speak to an audience in the developed world about the importance of focusing on the 62 million girls.

From the very beginning, with Let Girls Learn, it has been -- included a prong that was awareness-raising. We have a robust set of efforts here in the United States through Girl Scouts and Girls Inc. and with media partners to elevate the issue of the 62 million girls -- that’s why the First Lady was at the Global Citizens concert in New York last September -- so that the developed world -- whether it’s the U.S., Spain, Japan, the UK -- that young people here understand the issue confronting the 62 million girls around the world, and take action and use their voices to support them. And that’s the message she’ll be conveying in her speech in Spain.

MR. RHODES: I will add to that, Tina, that Spain is a country that the President has not yet visited. It’s the largest European country that he has yet to visit. And he felt it was important in his last year to travel to Spain for that purpose, and also because we have worked hard to try to restore greater economic growth to southern Europe, even as, of course, the President has been engaged deeply with northern European countries, including the Nordic countries.

But what I’d tell you is that their agendas are very different. The President is going really to discuss our security cooperation, the value of our NATO alliance, the ways in which we cooperate in transatlantic institutions, whereas the First Lady is going with a message focused on what we can do together as a national community to empower women and girls.

So they are able to speak to very different issues. And I think that that demonstrates the comprehensive nature of how we approach global engagement. Government-to-government relations are critical. Engagement with publics are critical. And the cooperation on foreign policy and security issues is important, but also benefits from a focus on what we can do in countries or together as developed countries to support women and girls around the world.

Q Thanks for having the call. Just a couple of basic questions. When is the actual departure date from D.C., and when is the return date? And how many people will be going in Mrs. Obama’s party? Lastly, can you all give us a list of all the Let Girls Learn foreign country stops Mrs. Obama has made prior? Thank you.

MS. TCHEN: So we depart D.C. Sunday morning. We’ll return to D.C. Friday evening. I think we’ll be in Liberia on Monday and Morocco Tuesday and Wednesday, and Spain Thursday and Friday.
We’ll get back to you, we can send you the list of the prior trips and the stops. That’s probably easier to do on the trip. And I don’t -- people traveling with us will be our usual staff of our communications team, our foreign policy team, myself, and just the general support that we have with security. But I don’t have a total count for you.
Q Yes, hi. Thanks for taking my call. Just two quick questions to confirm -- in how many countries does the Let Girls Learn initiative work in? And how many countries has the First Lady in Africa visited as First Lady before this trip?

MS. TCHEN: As to her prior trips to Africa, we can get that to you separately as well, afterwards. To be clear about Let Girls Learn countries -- so Peace Corps -- one particular program through the Peace Corps of this community-based, community-led effort. And the Peace Corps operates in Let Girls Learn countries -- now in 36 countries.

We also -- I mean, I think it’s fair to say USAID, the PEPFAR, other U.S. government entities also are doing girls’ education projects. So Let Girls Learn is the -- we’ve announced initiatives in the Congo, we’ve announced initiatives in Pakistan, in Malawi, Tanzania. We’ve also announced cooperative efforts with donor countries, developed countries, and we’ve done that so far with Japan, the United Kingdom, Canada, South Korea and in the most recent trip with the Nordic -- state visit by the Nordic countries that Ben referenced, we collectively made commitments to work together on girls’ education.

MS. ROSHOLM: All right, and with that, we are at 4:00 and we are out of time. But if anyone has any additional questions, if you want to go ahead and email those again to FirstLadyPress@who.eop.gov, we’d be happy to take them there. And I will get back to our questions on Africa trips and other countries we’ve visited as part of Let Girls Learn.

Thank you guys so much for joining, and we’ll talk to you soon.

https://www.whitehouse.gov/the-press-office/2016/06/24/press-call-first-ladys-upcoming-let-girls-learn-trip-liberia-morocco-and
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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Dim 26 Juin 2016 - 11:07

Taikwi ou iboukh allah inaal li iti9
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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Dim 26 Juin 2016 - 12:17

Pour couvrir une visite à kech ou nous vendre des armes, ils nous gratifient d'articles élogieux, par contre dès qu'on parle diplomatie et Sahara ils ne se souviennent que des DH.
Donc pour moi, ce type d'article ils peuvent se les carrer ou je pense (hachakoum)

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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Dim 26 Juin 2016 - 14:19

Exactement , 3yina b had "Dawi Khawi" dial les Yankees , que ca soit les Rep ou les democrates on nous sert toujours la meme sauce. plus personne n'est dupe
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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Mar 28 Juin 2016 - 4:48

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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Mar 28 Juin 2016 - 13:17

Shugan188 a écrit:

إن كيدهن عظيم
Qui sait? Bou3mama dormira au salon à cause de sahara marocain !!
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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Mer 29 Juin 2016 - 22:36

A l'occasion très heureuse de la visite de la first lady au Maroc, la très officielle Voice Of America gratifie le Maroc d'un très joli billet:

Voice Of America a écrit:
Free Speech on Trial in Morocco

##Lien

Hearings resume this week in the case of seven Moroccan journalists accused of violating national security.  Their crime?  They helped train citizen journalists to use a smartphone app.

Amnesty International reports that five of the defendants are accused of attempting to compromise citizens’ loyalty to the government and tarnish Morocco’s image.  If convicted, they could face five years in prison.  
Two are accused of receiving foreign funding to finance “propaganda.”

The Dutch NGO Free Press Unlimited (FPI), active in Morocco for a decade, developed StoryMaker, an open source smart phone application designed to help citizen journalists write, produce and publish professional-grade news reports using Android phones.  FPI then partnered with a number of NGOs inside Morocco to provide training in the app’s use.

“Amnesty International is calling on Morocco to drop the charges against these journalists and activists who promoted a secure storytelling app,” said Sirinie Rached, a researcher with Amnesty International. “Moroccan authorities should also amend state security laws that threaten those who criticize the authorities with imprisonment.”

The journalists

Among those appearing in court Wednesday is Maati Monjib, a professor of African studies and political history at the University of Rabat.  Monjib is President of the Moroccan Association for Investigative Journalism (AMJI) and a co-founder of Freedom Now, an organization promoting free speech and independent journalism.

On September 16, 2015, officials blocked Monjib from leaving the country when he attempted to attend a conference in Spain. On October 6, he began a hunger strike to protest the travel ban and a week later, he was hospitalized after losing consciousness.  Morocco lifted the travel ban on October 29 and formally charged Monjib with harming national security.

Also on trial is Hicham Khreibchi, known more widely as Hicham Al-Miraat, editor and co-founder of Mamfakinch, a pro-democracy citizen media portal created in Morocco during the 2011 protests.  He is also founder and former president of the Digital Rights Association and a former advocacy director for Global Voices.

The other defendants are: Abdessamad Ait Aicha (known as Samad Iach), AMJI member and former employee at the Ibn Rochd Center for Studies and Communication; Hicham Mansouri, 35, journalist and former AMJI staffer; Mohamed Essaber/Sber, president of the Moroccan Association for the Education of Youth; Maria Moukrim, journalist and former AMJI president; and retired journalist and AMJI president Rachid Tarik.

“The defendants are currently at liberty pending the outcome of their trial,” Rached said.  “They could be locked up at any time if the court decides to overlook press freedoms and convict them.”

Morocco, long touted as a moderate and stable country in North Africa, is a party to the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights and thus bound to respect the civil and political rights of individuals, including the right to free speech.

The government ushered in some reforms to avert Arab Spring uprisings that took place elsewhere in the region, but have increasingly cracked down on journalists, activists and other critics, especially those funded from outside.

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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Mer 29 Juin 2016 - 23:21

Ce que ne dit pas Voice of America c'est que le "training" en question etait une formation à la guerilla mediatique: Comment utiliser les applications de contournement du réseau (type VPN), Comment utiliser les réseaux sociaux pour organiser des manifestations, comment répendre le plus vite possible des infos etc...

Cela n'avait rien à voir avec du journalisme. C'etait de l'activisme politique non réglementé et ayant un but précis: Créer le chaos.

Ce sont les memes formations qui avaient été données en Tunisie et en Egypte.
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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Sam 23 Juil 2016 - 21:39

Un peu de lèche de la part du secrétaire d'État adjoint des États-Unis :

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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Sam 30 Juil 2016 - 19:47

Les US octroit 33 millions de dollars d'aide militaire

http://www.bladi.net/etats-unis-aides-maroc,45967.html a écrit:
Une aide de 33 millions de dollars vient d’être débloquée par les Etats-Unis pour l’année 2017 au profit de l’armée marocaine.
Cette aide a été annoncée par le secrétariat de l’Etat américain, indique le journal Al Massae, précisant qu’elle viendra renforcer la lutte du royaume face aux menaces externes, notamment le terrorisme, et maintenir sa stabilité.
Le journal rappelle que 900 millions de dirhams avaient déjà été débloqués par les Etats-Unis en 2014, mais cette aide est tombée à seulement 7 millions de dollars en 2015, puis 6 millions de dollars depuis le début de cette année.
La Tunisie fait partie des pays arabes recevant le plus d’aides de la part des Etats-Unis, mais aussi la Jordanie et l’Egypte.
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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Mar 16 Aoû 2016 - 23:02

, a écrit:
Leur histoire


Les Marocains ont été surpris de lire les rapports américains sur le Maroc. Ceux qui vivent ici savent bien que ces rapports sont fallacieux. Mais pour les Etats-Unis, la vérité importe peu. Ce qui compte, c’est de noircir peu à peu l’image du pays que l’on veut diaboliser.

Le processus est connu, utilisé maintes et maintes fois par Washing-ton. Associations, think-tank… fabriquent, à coups de bourses de recherches, l’image noire attendue. Dans le contexte géopolitique, que signifient ces pratiques?
Elles disent que le projet américain de «restructuration» du monde arabe est toujours en marche. Après avoir «restructuré» l’Irak, la Syrie, après avoir manqué de peu l’Egypte (à laquelle ils n’ont pas renoncé), le Maroc est dans le collimateur.
Il faut le savoir: les Etats-Unis ne sont plus une puissance amie. Washington ne nous veut que le «bien» qu’elle nous destine, c’est-à-dire l’anarchie et la destruction: leur fameuse «destruction créatrice», qui écrase aujourd’hui les Irakiens, les Afghans… qui meurent par centaines de milliers.

En dépit de leur puissance technique, la compréhension  américaine du monde est simpliste. Le monde arabe est «un facteur de désordre car il refuse la démocratie». Donc, ils font d’abord tomber tous les systèmes politiques, puis ils soutiennent tous les petits groupes contestataires et violents. De cette déstabilisation surgira,  peut-être, un jour, une nouvelle force politique…. Ils ne nous perçoivent pas comme des acteurs de notre histoire, mais comme des objets de leur histoire. Devant une telle menace, le Maroc a intérêt à développer au maximum une communication efficiente et crédible sur tout ce qui positive l’image du pays et de la société.

Au stade actuel, c’est encore à ce niveau qu’est l’enjeu. Il ne faut pas attendre qu’il soit trop tard.
http://www.leconomiste.com/leur-histoire

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Dernière édition par simplet le Mer 17 Aoû 2016 - 13:47, édité 1 fois
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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Mer 17 Aoû 2016 - 10:50

Source ?

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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Mer 17 Aoû 2016 - 11:34

C'est un édito de abdelmounaim dilami le directeur de l'économiste, numéro du 16/08/16

Citation :
http://www.leconomiste.com/
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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Mer 17 Aoû 2016 - 22:43

La Russie a invité le Maroc et Israel a participé à "International Army Games".
Michael Rubin tire la sonnette d'alarme et pointe du doigt la politique de dénigrement d'Obama envers les alliés traditionnels de USA.

Citation :
This should serve as a warning: While states like Morocco and Israel will continue to tie themselves to the West, the fact that so many wish to hedge their bets reflects a recognition that the idea of an alliance with the United States does not mean as much as it did in the past. Eight years of bashing allies and coddling adversaries does have an impact on diplomatic alliances. Likewise, the games should be a wake-up call to American policymakers who see Russia’s military ties with various countries as driven only by a desire to cultivate markets for arms sales. Military exercises are about building people-to-people contact and catalyzing relationships which can, in theory, pay dividends for decades. Only a fool would shrug off the fact that Russian, Iranian, and Chinese Special Forces are interacting in such a venue.

http://www.aei.org/publication/russias-military-olympics/

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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Mar 25 Oct 2016 - 1:30

Wikileaks a écrit:
Re: FYI CGI Africa

From:huma@hrcoffice.com
To: robbymook2015@gmail.com, john.podesta@gmail.com  
Date: 2015-01-18 13:57
Subject: Re: FYI CGI Africa
   
Thank you for sharing. Just to give you some context, the condition upon which the Moroccans agreed to host the meeting was her participation. If hrc was not part if it, meeting was a non-starter. CGI also wasn't pushing for a meeting in Morocco and it wasn't their first choice. This was HRC's idea, our office approached the Moroccans and they 100 percent believe they are doing this at her request. The King has personally committed approx $12 million both for the endowment and to support the meeting. It will break a lot of china to back out now when we had so many opportunities to do it in the past few months. She created this mess and she knows it.

________________________________

From: Robby Mook
Sent: Sunday, January 18, 2015 10:38:52 AM
To: Huma Abedin; John Podesta
Subject: FYI CGI Africa  
Came up on our call with HRC. John flagged the same issues we discussed, Huma. HRC said she's sitll considering.
 

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MessageSujet: Re: Relations séculaires Maroc-USA   Mar 25 Oct 2016 - 1:53

FOX NEWS s'est jete dessus comme une bouée de sauvetage. ca tourne en boucle
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