What's next for the Venezuela?

A8K

Ball Boy
Oct 22, 2016
3,034
516
fuck.ir
#23
LOL you act like you just arrived at a restaurant and are ordering a dish of Tunisia .. Not every two countries end up the same and fall apart as quick. I mean ppl were out in 88 but got handled..
I don't deeply know of Tunisia's case but fact is their ppl are leaving that country due to unemployment as we discuss; it has not become a heaven for its citizens as the arab spring suggests.

If you research you see 8 years later they're still struggling and are at it .. dont' make it look like they performed magic and it's all good.

https://www.al-monitor.com/pulse/or...emocracy-life-support-revolution-economy.html

This is open for discussion, IR is like a cancer while Tunisia's situation was like an appendix surgery imo. Tunisia was organzied by labor unions managing demonstrations and 10000 lawyers getting out in marches.

I love to see your next example as this one is doubtful after it all was said and done imo.
 
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A8K

Ball Boy
Oct 22, 2016
3,034
516
fuck.ir
#24
LOL god forbid, if Iran will be like today Tunisia, it's even a more lawless form of this cancer we call IR.. read that article posted above or here. I don't think you have kept up with Tunisia ever since the nice headlines of "arab spring"

Many say that things began to unravel after Beji Caid Essebsi became the country’s first democratically elected president in November 2014. The 92-year-old Essebsi, who held several key Cabinet posts under modern Tunisia’s first dictator, Habib Bourguiba, and then Ben Ali, is credited with steering the country through the tumult of the early days of the revolution.

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To be sure, the government’s failure to appoint a constitutional court that would weigh in on such matters has created a legal void allowing the president to push beyond the limits of what ought to be a largely ceremonial role.
If Essebsi “were unable to fulfill his functions or pass away, any transfer of power would be unconstitutional, perhaps opening the door to an authoritarian takeover," the International Crisis Group (ICG) warned in a recent report.

Read more: http://www.al-monitor.com/pulse/ori...support-revolution-economy.html#ixzz5deGlqbZ1

after reading this I have even less hope for Iran's outcome.
 
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Zob Ahan

Moderator
Staff member
Feb 4, 2005
16,443
910
#27
تا چندوقت پیش می‌گفتیم: اگه نجنبیم ونزوئلا میشیم الان باید بگیم ناموسا بجنبید ونزوئلا بشیم
 
Likes: Real Madrid

A8K

Ball Boy
Oct 22, 2016
3,034
516
fuck.ir
#28
it's the matter of being spontaneous and unconscious and we are not. I love that country as much as you and everyone else does but I learned to be realistic and live that way
Keep in mind the rich don't need changes, it's the hungry that do. Rich and affluent look down on poor as why you're not sheding blood.
 
May 9, 2004
15,086
178
#29
I am a believer that IR has killed a lot more in comparison throughout the years, we won't be any worse than we are right now, my personal belief. And I hate the phony freedom delivery characteristics of the uncle Sam.
بله من هم با شما موافق هستم که رژیم در این دها سال خیلی بیشترکشته ولی منظور در یک جا هست
چون اگر فرضا یک رژیم ده هزار نفر را در طی مدتی بکشد خبر ان به داغی ان نخواهد بود که
رژیمی مثلا 100 نفر را در یک جا بکشد
همچنین با اینکه می فرمایید اوردن دمکراسی بوسیله امریکاییها بدرد نمیخورد هم کاملا موافقم چون اگر رژمی بیاید که با کمک امریکا یا هرکشور دیگری
روی کار امده باشد شاید در کوتاه مدت به نفع مردم باشد ولی صد در صد در دراز مدت به نفع ایران و ایرانی نخواهد بود
همچنین من کاملا با یک انقلاب در ایران مخالفم و فکر کنم چندین بار توضیح دادم که چرا
 

A8K

Ball Boy
Oct 22, 2016
3,034
516
fuck.ir
#30
.
.Shoud I start with Tunisia?
They're not really better off..

Eight years after the uprising, many Tunisians are angry at how their newly democratic state is faring. The unemployment rate for graduates is about 30%. For those who have jobs, wages remain stagnant, and GDP per capita is down since 2014. Tens of thousands have fled the country in search of better prospects. Little wonder then that demonstrations have become commonplace in recent years. According to the Tunisian Forum for Economic and Social Rights, their number has surged from 5,001 in 2015 to more than 11,000 last year.


The most recent, at this writing, came on Jan. 17, when Tunisia’s largest labor union staged a nationwide strike to demand better pay for state employees. Timed to mark the democratic uprising’s anniversary, it was joined by hundreds of thousands of workers and brought much of the country’s rail, road and air traffic to a halt. Work in schools, hospitals and state-run media slowed. This follows the self-immolation of a journalist in December, an act of desperate protest echoing the public suicide of vegetable vendor Mohammed Bouazizi in 2011, the spark that ignited the revolution.

The unrest puts Prime Minister Youssef Chahed in a tight spot...
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The Arab Spring succeeded in producing at least one country that’s building authentically democratic institutions and holding free and fair elections. But with each passing year, the glow of that achievement dims and demands for prosperity and fairness grow more urgent. If they are not met, then one day Tunisians might decide the revolution–and all it ushered in–was more curse than blessing.

http://time.com/5511735/tunisia-democracy-ian-bremmer/
 

A8K

Ball Boy
Oct 22, 2016
3,034
516
fuck.ir
#31
It's definitely time for UN to pour into Venezuela, Europe has demanded an election within 8 days.. how would the government be able to hold up peace and hold elections, one wonders. And would they?

Only 40% participated back in May in their recent election.

Still glad is not Iran and it's Venezuela tbh, as much as Iran needs cleansing of the Islamic government.
 

Playboy

IPL Player
Oct 18, 2010
3,726
350
#32
europe has some audacity.in particular macron is really being
a sad clown here.the french people have been protesting for
3 months and telling him to resign and get lost and he wants
new elections in venezuela?!hehe.no folks i'm not kidding you.
why doesn't eu call for new elections in france?
good laugh,really good laugh.but hey it keeps the naive masses
occupied as seen here.

this is not venezuela :love:

 
Likes: Mahdi

A8K

Ball Boy
Oct 22, 2016
3,034
516
fuck.ir
#34
europe has some audacity.in particular macron is really being
a sad clown here.the french people have been protesting for
3 months and telling him to resign and get lost and he wants
new elections in venezuela?!hehe.no folks i'm not kidding you.
why doesn't eu call for new elections in france?
good laugh,really good laugh.but hey it keeps the naive masses
occupied as seen here.

this is not venezuela :love:

IF you're sore, use some vaseline next time.
 

A8K

Ball Boy
Oct 22, 2016
3,034
516
fuck.ir
#35
I must clarify that I recognize the pain and suffering being under US's wing but I believe we have no choice. Being with Russia/China is worse to me.

for 40 years they have done so much damage that you point about Iran's loss & future loss does sound comical. So no, con pardre, fuck this existing system, let's recycle, & take a chance.

همچنین با اینکه می فرمایید اوردن دمکراسی بوسیله امریکاییها بدرد نمیخورد هم کاملا موافقم چون اگر رژمی بیاید که با کمک امریکا یا هرکشور دیگری
روی کار امده باشد شاید در کوتاه مدت به نفع مردم باشد ولی صد در صد در دراز مدت به نفع ایران و ایرانی نخواهد بود
همچنین من کاملا با یک انقلاب در ایران مخالفم
 
#36
There is a lot of silence from Socialists in the West, those who hailed Chavez and Maduro and claimed they care about the poor. There is a deadly silence from Jeremy Corbyn and his illiterate moronic clown supporters.

Fucking leftie fascist c@nts
 

Hooshmand

National Team Player
Oct 12, 2011
8,398
784
UK
#37
There is a lot of silence from Socialists in the West, those who hailed Chavez and Maduro and claimed they care about the poor. There is a deadly silence from Jeremy Corbyn and his illiterate moronic clown supporters.

Fucking leftie fascist c@nts
Not to forget Presstv loving George Galloway :)
 
Likes: Behrooz_C
May 9, 2004
15,086
178
#38
I must clarify that I recognize the pain and suffering being under US's wing but I believe we have no choice. Being with Russia/China is worse to me.

for 40 years they have done so much damage that you point about Iran's loss & future loss does sound comical. So no, con pardre, fuck this existing system, let's recycle, & take a chance.
چه چنسی بابا
اولا اگر در ایران انقلاب بشه وضع بدتر از سوریه نشه حداقل مثل وضع سوریه میشه
فکر نکن الان سال 1979 که یک انقلاب رخ بده و بعد از چند ما همه چیز اروم بشه
نه اینطور فکر کردن ساده لوحی است
 
Jul 5, 2009
2,687
231
South Dakota
#39
for 40 years they have done so much damage that you point about Iran's loss & future loss does sound comical. So no, con pardre, fuck this existing system, let's recycle, & take a chance.
"So no, con pardre..." That part I liked, but I need to sort it out a bit with what you mean homie?
Usually we use to say "Compadre" means "hAji" in Spanish, but if you insist to use the phrase "con pardre", then it should be typed "Con mi Padre", thats completely something else.

Reminds me of this movie........ con Will Ferrell.

 
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#40
چه چنسی بابا
اولا اگر در ایران انقلاب بشه وضع بدتر از سوریه نشه حداقل مثل وضع سوریه میشه
فکر نکن الان سال 1979 که یک انقلاب رخ بده و بعد از چند ما همه چیز اروم بشه
نه اینطور فکر کردن ساده لوحی است
اره دیگه، مزدور‌های حقوق بگیر رژیم مثل تو صد در صد ایران رو مثل سوریه می‌کنن.