War and Conflict Analysis

The Grand Plan to Destabilize Africa and Control its Resources  

The destabilization of Africa is a project carried out by NATO through its main terrorist organizations. The goal is to weaken African states and impose the repositioning of NATO military bases all over Africa and control its resources. Here, we present the timeline of events, the narrative, and the evidence of the above statement.
The Trojan Horse: Libya is used to set the Grand Plan in Motion  (Background)

The Dark Decade


The Plan is Set in Motion

The Reasons why the Murdered Gaddafi and Destroyed Libya



  1. A desire to gain a greater share of Libyan oil production
  2. Increase French influence in North Africa
  3. Improve Sarkozy’s internal political situation in France
  4. Provide the French military with an opportunity to reassert its position in the world
  5. Address the concern of his advisors over Gaddafi’s long-term plans to supplant France as the dominant power in Francophone Africa

Sahelian States and Gulf of Guinea

Same Model Used in Democratic Republic of Congo  


Evidence of the Grand Plan   

  1. Who created Al Qaeda and who financed them? (CIA created Al Qaeda to fight the Soviets in Afghanistan. USA officials negotiated with Al Qaeda leaders in Qatar before their withdrawal from Afghanistan on February 29, 2020. French multinational company Lafarge financed the Islamic States. New York Times and French France 24 published the results of an investigation accusing France to act as the bank of the terrorists in Africa)
  2. In 2010 in Deauville, Normandy, France during a G-20 meeting, then President of Niger Mahamadou Issoufou, after being aware that NTO was getting ready to kill Gaddafi and destroy Libya, told President Barack Obama: “Mister President! Please, don’t destroy Libya! If you destroy Libya, you will destabilize Africa.” Barack Obama answered: “We will finish the job!” (The Grand Plan)
  3. In 2017: French President Emmanuel Macron in the French newspaper Le Figaro said: “We were wrong to wage war against Libya because our actions led to failed Sahelian States and fostered prospering terrorist groups
  4. In 2022: Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov revealed a conversation he had in 2013 with then French Foreign Minister Laurent Fabius. Mali had just called on France to send its military because the terrorists were nearing the Capital Bamako. France need a United Nations resolution to allow the operation. France wanted Russia’s cooperation. Mr. Fabius to Mr. Lavrov: “Please, don’t veto the UN resolution on military intervention in Mali.” Mr. Lavrov to Mr. Fabius: “We won’t veto.” Then, Mr. Lavrov added: “My dear Laurent, you are getting ready to go fight in Mali the terrorists you trained in Libya.” Mr. Fabius answered: “C’est la vie!” (Such is life!)

Current Conflict Regions in Africa

According to the Institute for Economics and Peace’s Global Peace Index 2022, five of the ten least-peaceful countries globally were in the region: the Central African Republic (CAR), the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC), Somalia, South Sudan and Sudan (Institute for Economics and Peace, June 2022). Additionally, Burkina Faso, Mali, Niger, Nigeria and Somalia ranked among the top ten countries worldwide most impacted by terrorism (Adem Kassie Abebe, February 21, 2022). During the reporting period, a worsening trend of political instability and authoritarianism was apparent on the continent. A number of coups were staged in 2020–22, including successful military coups in Burkina Faso, Chad, Guinea, Mali (twice) and Sudan, and failed ones in the CAR, Djibouti, Guinea-Bissau, Madagascar and Niger (Adem Kassie Abebe, February 21, 2022).

The Geopolitical dimensions of Sub-Saharan Armed Conflicts

A concerning trend in sub-Saharan Africa is the internationalization of internal armed conflicts, including civil wars. Over the last decade, the region has become fertile terrain for geopolitical competition among great powers and for further penetration by middle powers. This trend has important ramifications for conflict resolution and for doing business in Africa.

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