While a sports teacher shows off gymnastic exercises on state television, military vehicles can be seen being driven in the background. What is considered an exception and a scandal from the perspective of the West is nothing more than a return to relative normality in Myanmar, where these scenes took place on the 1st February 2021. In the multi-ethnic state of more than 54 million inhabitants – repeatedly plagued by ethnic riots between the Christian Karen and the Muslim Rohingya – the military has ruled the country since 1962.
Between 2011 and 2021, liberal democratic elements were introduced into the country. On the 1st February, the country’s armed forces declared a state of emergency and deposed state councillor Aung San Suu Kyi for electoral fraud. This was followed by mass protests (supported by the West), the suppression of which resulted in hundreds of deaths. Massive protests in the West and some Asian countries – from America to Europe to Japan – were another result.
Shortly afterwards, on the 12th March, the military government informed all non-governmental organisations in the country that from then on, they had to report all financial transactions that involved foreigners. However, the Open Society Foundation – George Soros' global organisation dedicated to disrupting societies hostile to the ideology of liberalism – did not comply and withdrew large sums of money from its accounts, leading to its accounts being confiscated by the state and the arrest of its leaders. While Soros' followers speak of an unprovoked suppression of their organisation, a look at Myanmar's political development paints a very different picture. As what occurred in Eastern Europe in the 1980s, the "standard-bearer of liberal democracy" (according to the British Financial Times) has been trying to spread Western democracy, a "free-market economy" and liberalism in Myanmar since 1994.
This invariably means attacking traditional values and, of course, undermining national unity. All this in the name of the so-called "Open Society". In this case, Soros intended to strengthen the "rights of minorities" in Myanmar – a popular approach designed to Balkanise a state. But, as we have seen from the example of Eastern Europe, Soros' foundation inevitably coerces states open themselves up to plunder by Western capitalists, further inevitably leading to the destruction of the respective nation’s social and moral order. Even territorial division is another symptom of Soros’ influence in state affairs. Former State Councillor Aung San Suu Kyi was considered a close ally of Soros and even went as far as to appoint ministers at the request of the grey eminence of globalism. However, the military managed to prevent this, not least because it feared a deterioration in relations with neighbouring China, which itself is at war with Soros and his ideals, especially after his ideological rampage in Hong Kong.
Myanmar’s geo-strategically important location on the sea route of the New Silk Road has made it a target of Western imperialism. But the intervention of the military has saved the country from this fate for the time being. For globalists, this represents a defeat in the context of the desired "Great Reset".
Translated by Robert Steuckers
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