Saudi Arabia calls on Assad to leave or be removed by force

“Saudi Arabia says Syrian President Bashar al-Assad must leave office or face being removed via military intervention.”

“Saudi Foreign Minister Adel al-Jubeir made the remarks at the UN general assembly in New York on Tuesday following a meeting with his country’s allies.”

On 9 AUG 15 NEC-SE posted the article: “World Communities Ultimate Goal for Saudi Arabia.”


In the article we stated that “either Saudi will split out into three or they will be part of the world community. IT IS THEIR CHOICE!”


Taking into account the time needed for regional players to evaluate and act upon the Iranian nuclear deal, the NEC-SE has moved the date of the possible Saudi breakup back from September to December 2015.  


Given the extreme tensions in the region, and the fact that those tensions are rising continually to unprecedented levels, things will start to fall apart for Saudi Arabia if Saudi continues heading in a direction contrary to current trends manifesting themselves in Syria and in speeches made by the leaders of Western nations. 


At this stage, if change comes it will come suddenly and will be tied to Saudi Arabia’s inability to understand that actions and words have consequences.  We further believe that the consequences will prove fatal for the Saudi state, resulting in the breakup of that nation—hence the death of another Sunni leadership state in the Middle East.  If and when this breakup takes place we must consider the ramifications for other Sunni leadership states in the region. We must ask: is Turkey next? Will Turkey survive in its present position or will it go through turmoil? The upcoming elections in Turkey will likely provide the answers to the questions.

All these changes are setting the stage for historical and possibly permanent changes in the Middle East by March and April 2016. These changes will affect the regional political cycle over the next 40-50 years.

“There is no future for Assad in Syria,” Jubeir said. “There are two options for a settlement in Syria. One option is a political process where there would be a transitional council. The other option is a military option, which also would end with the removal of Bashar al-Assad from power.”

“He noted that a military option would be a lengthier and more destructive process, but the “choice is entirely that of Bashar al-Assad.”


Categories: Governance

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