Al-Saud Mafia-House: Saudi Totalitarian and Tyrannical, Anti-Muslim, Governing System

Al-Saud Mafia-House: Saudi Totalitarian and Tyrannical, Anti-Muslim, Governing System

Riyadh : Saudi Arabia | Jun 15, 2012 at 1:17 AM PDT
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Aliyu Salisu Barau visits King Abdul Aziz's Four Square Palace at Riyadh, Saudi Arabia

Pharaoh Salman bin Abdel Aziz, Saudi Defense Minister Condemned by a French Court

Al-Saud Mafia-House: Saudi Totalitarian and Tyrannical, Anti-Muslim, Governing System

Pharaoh Salman bin Abdel Aziz,

The politics of Saudi Arabia takes place in the context of a pretended Islamic but totally Absolut Monarchy. The Pharaoh-King of Saudi Arabia is both “Head of state” and the “Head of government”; in addition, to me, he is head of the “un-royal family- Mafia”. Decisions are, to a large extent, made on the basis of consultation among the “Senior Mafia Pharaoh princes’ of the un-royal family. The Holy Qur’an is falsely declared to be the constitution of the country, and Saudi Arabia is not governed on the basis of “Sharia” Islamic law; ruling Pharaoh family falsely refer to its system of government as being conform to Islamic “Wahhabi” principals that they never apply or respect!!

Government is dominated by the vast un-royal greedy family, the Al-Saud; often divided by internal disputes, highway-robber code and divided into factions. The members of the family are the principle political dirty actors. Political participation outside of the un-royal family is absent. In recent years, there has been an important rise in Islamist activism and public unrest and protests.

1. King Abdullah bin Abdel Aziz’s Yacht: “…. We should not miss one of the wonders of 20th century

2. Prince Sultan bin Abdel Aziz’s Yacht: An exclusive club of so-called mega-yachts cost 550 million USD ….

3. Prince Al-Walid bin Talal’s Yacht: Hold your breath and have a look …...

4. Saudi Arabia is a destination country for workers from South and Southeast Asia who are subjected to conditions that constitute involuntary servitude including being subjected to physical and sexual abuse, non-payment of wages, confinement, and withholding of passports as a restriction on their movement …. Source: “Rapid Intelligence”: A web technology company based in Sydney, Australia. All statistics on this site are authentic and cited. Source:

5. Saudi Princess Basma bint Saud bin Abdel Aziz, daughter of the late Saudi King, has accused the Riyadh regime of corruption, saying vast majority of the Gulf country’s population are living in poverty …. has said that some 95 percent of the country live below the country’s poverty-line and have no access to water and electricity. This is while the remaining five percent enjoy the country’s wealth. She accused Saudi officials of pocketing more than USD 21 billion that were supposed to be invested in order to expand the holy mosque in Mecca …. stressing that no Arab country is immune to the wave of popular movements in the region.”

6. I would like to draw your attention to @Mujtahidd, a recent phenomenal person on Twitter. For more than six months, this anonymous Twitter account has been denouncing the scandalous lifestyles of those in power in Saudi Arabia. Hundreds of Tweet after tweet reveals the shameful and very embarrassing details of backroom deals and conspiracies involving the ruling House of Saud, and their schemes with major Western capitals; targeted include Minister of Defense Salman bin Abdul-Aziz.

7. Pharaohs’ on the CIA payroll:

8. Pharaoh “Guy Prince kills his sex lover servant in a London hotel elevator”:

9. Mohammed Saleh al-Bajady was arrested the day after he went to a protest outside the Interior Ministry in Riyadh on 20 March 2011. He is a co-founder of the human rights NGO Saudi Civil and Political Rights Association (ACPRA). He is being held in Riyadh's al-Ha’ir prison.”

10. Pharaoh Salman bin Abdel Aziz, condemned by a French Court, how can we control your and your clan’s stolen different assets; as your Paris neighbor, I know that alone in the building that we live in you own 32% of the total building’s shares worth over 70 million euros; where and how did you obtain this amount? (Not to mention the other billions of USD?).

11. The cables, obtained by WikiLeaks and reviewed by Reuters, provide remarkable insight into how much the vast royal welfare program has cost the country -- not just financially but in terms of undermining social cohesion. Besides the huge monthly stipends that every Saudi royal receives, the cables detail various money-making schemes some royals have used to finance their lavish lifestyles over the years. Among them: siphoning off money from ‘off-budget’ programs controlled by senior princes, sponsoring expatriate workers who then pay a small monthly fee to their royal patron and, simply, ‘borrowing from the banks, and not paying them back.’ … The cable cites a banker who claimed to have a copy of ‘written instructions’ from one powerful royal that ordered local authorities in the Mecca area to transfer to his name a ‘Waqf’ -- religious endowment -- of a small parcel of land that had been in the hands of one family for centuries …. Another senior royal was famous for ‘throwing fences up around vast stretches of government land.’ The confiscation of land extends to businesses as well, the cable notes.

12. “WikiLeaks cables: You can't blame Israel for mistrusting Arabs, says Qatari ruler” – “israel deserves credit for seeking peace in the face of resurgent Hamas and Hezbollah, Emir Hamad bin Khalifa al-Thani tells U.S. senator John Kerry on February 23, according to classified dispatch.” Haaretz. Nov. 30, 2010: " it is actually surprising that the israelis still want peace, concluded the Emir.”

13. “Egyptian security forces announced that they have found different documents showing that Saudi Arabia and Qatar have bribed two Egyptian presidential candidates; Qatar has sent $100 million to the country's presidential candidates.

14. “Sophie's gems from despots: Countess faces questions after accepting lavish jewelry gifts from bloody Bahrain - Bahrain's rulers accused of using brute force and torture to crush pro-democracy protests”; Daily Mail – 8 January, 2012: “The Countess of Wessex has accepted two lavish sets of jewels from one of the Arab region's most bloody regimes, it has emerged. Sophie, wife of Prince Edward, was handed the fabulous ‘suites’ of gems in December by the Bahraini royal family …. Former Foreign Office minister Denis MacShane said: ‘Given the appalling suffering and repression of the Bahraini people, it would be a fitting gesture for the Countess of Wessex to auction these trinkets and distribute the proceeds to the victims of the regime.’ Bahrain’s rulers have been accused of using brute force and torture to crush last year’s pro-democracy protests which resulted in the death of more than 40 campaigners.

15. “British Special Forces in Syria” - June 05, 2012: “According to a report by israeli intelligence outfit DebkaFile British Special Forces are on the ground in Syria directing rebel fighters in a repeat of how Libyan rebels were aided in the overthrow of Colonel Gaddafi …. while also relaying requests for arms outside of the country. The report claimed that ‘British and Qatari special operations units are operating with rebel forces under cover in the Syrian city of Homs 162 kilometers from Damascus’. The report suggested that the situation in Syria is developing in an almost identical manner to how rebels in Libya were aided by British and FrenchSpecial Forces. The report added that the same Al-Qaeda-affiliated terrorists who fought U.S. troops in Iraq and helped NATO powers overthrow Colonel Gaddafi were airlifted into Syria to aid rebels there in attempting to topple President Bashar al-Assad in November last year. Meanwhile The British Telegraph reported that former terrorist turned Libyan rebel leader Abdulhakim Belhadj, now head of the Tripoli MilitaryCouncil, ‘met with Free Syrian Army leaders in Istanbul and on the border with Turkey.”

16. Ibrahim - Pharaoh Salman bin Abdel Aziz’s Paris servant – testimony: My job is, every night, to escort Prince Salman’s daughter to different London ‘Discos’ where the Princess dances until dawn. I am fed up and revolted.”

“Wild Beauties Show Underwear in London Disco”

Totalitarianism (or totalitarian rule) is a political system where the state recognizes no limits to its authority and strives to regulate every aspect of public and private life wherever feasible. Totalitarian regimes stay in political power through an all-encompassing propaganda campaign, which is disseminated through the state-controlled mass media, a single party or “Family” (Gulf countries and other Middle Eastern countries) that is often marked by political repression (is the persecution of an individual or group for political reasons, particularly for the purpose of restricting or preventing their ability to take political life of society), personality cultism (arises when an individual, government, family, etc. uses mass media, propaganda, and other methods, to forcefully create and idealized and heroic public image, often through unquestioning fear, flattery and praise), control over the economy ( is an economic system in which decisions regarding production and investment are embodied in a plan formulated by a central authority, usually by a government agency), regulation and restriction of freedom of speech (is the political right to communicate one’s opinions and ideas via speech. The term freedom of expression is sometimes used synonymously, but includes any act of seeking, receiving and imparting information or ideas, regardless of the medium used), mass surveillance (is the pervasive surveillance of an entire population, or a substantial fraction thereof. Modern governments today commonly perform mass surveillance of their citizens, under the pretext and arguing that they believe that it is necessary to protect them from dangerous groups such as terrorists, or political subversives and to maintain social control), and widespread use of terror ( is a policy of political repression and violence intended to subdue political opposition. If interested, please refer to my book “Terrorism and Hostage-Taking in the Middle East” 600 pages – 1990).

Pharaoh Salman bin Abdel Aziz,

The concept of totalitarianism was first developed in a positive sense in the 1920s by the Italian “Fascists”. The concept became prominent in Western anti-communist political discourse during the Cold War era in order to highlight perceived similarities between Nazi Germany and other fascist regimes on the one hand, and Soviet communism on the other.

On the other hand, a “Revolution” seeks tyrant confrontation and shy making any concession; thus, in the process of confrontation, local gained “experience” paves the path to formulating form of new government. Revolutions feed on sacrifice, demand collective effort and is strengthened by conviction and dedication.

The most dominant economic systems in the modern world at present are capitalism and socialism. The capitalism is the dominant economic philosophy in the western world mainly comprising Western Europe and Northern America under the leadership of United States. The socialism has been dominant economic ideology in USSR, Peoples Republic of China and some countries of Eastern Europe. Although socialism, with downfall and dissolution of its former leader Soviet Union, has received a great setback, yet it still holds a lot of relevance as an economic philosophy.

1. Communism:

A. In ex USSR and now-a-day Russia: “Perestroika was a political movement within the Communist Party of the Soviet Union during the 1980s, widely associated with the Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev along with his other major policy reform he introduced known as “Glasnost” , meaning "Openness". The literal meaning of Perestroika is "Restructuring", referring to the restructuring of the Soviet political and economic system; Perestroika is often argued to be a cause of the dissolution of the Soviet Union, the “Revolutions” of 1989 in Eastern Europe, and the end of the “Cold War”.

The Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR) was formally dissolved on December 25, 1991. This left all fifteen republics of the Soviet Union as independent sovereign states. In order to revive the stagnant Soviet economy, in the 1980s, Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev began a process of increasing political “Liberalization” (Glasnost-Perestroika) in the erstwhile totalitarian, communist one-party state. However, this liberalization led to the emergence of long-repressed nationalist movements and ethnic disputes within the diverse republics of the Soviet Union. The “Revolutions” of 1989 led to the fall of the socialist states allied to the Soviet Union and increased pressure on Gorbachev to introduce greater democracy and autonomy for the Soviet Union's constituent republics.

B. As for China: “Change is coming to Chinabut will Beijing lead a social revolution? People's Congress must wait for party to anoint next leaders before addressing growing clamor for reform. – Tania Branigan, 18/03/2012. It was the greatest political upheaval in years, but it may not be the last. China’s dramatic ousting of the leadership contender Bo Xilai on Friday may have been an anomaly – or it may be a sign of trouble ahead as the world’s second largest economy prepares for a once in a decade power transition. This autumn, the 18th Communist party congress will formally select the next general secretary and other members of China’s top political body. Since power flows from the party, the decision – in reality, made before the meeting – will determine who will lead the country and how they will govern its 1.4 billion inhabitants. Bo’s high-profile campaigning, which unsettled other leaders, was only the most visible sign of the jockeying for position …. The leadership is often divided into “princelings” like Xi – the sons of powerful Communist leaders – and members of Hu’s Communist Youth League faction. But such distinctions not only reflect the importance of connections and powerful patrons; to some extent they are used as a proxy for political differences …. Kerry Brown, director of the Asia program at Chatham House in London, said: ‘For me, 2012 onwards is going to be a transition from GDP growth to sociopolitical change and the return of politicians; technocrats being replaced by people who actually have to communicate to the public what the policy options are and which choices should be taken and try to build not just consensus in the party, but in society. The new leaders are more reformist in their provincial levels. It’s a question of what they attack and the speed at which they take those issues. I guess they will be gradualist and my instinct is that they will have to hit these quicker than they expected. Tensions have grown and it isn’t sustainable.”

2. Capitalism: Aristotle argued that virtue is concerned with passions and actions, in which excess is a form of failure, and so is defect, while the intermediate is praised and is a form of success. (Nicomachean Ethics, Book 2, Chapter 6).

Represented by the US and West European countries is generally considered to be an economic system that is based on private ownership of the means of production and the creation of goods or services for profit by privately-owned business enterprises. Some have also used the term as a synonym for competitive markets, wage labor, capital accumulation, voluntary exchange, and personal finance. Capitalism gradually spread throughout the Western world in the 19th and 20th centuries.

Scattered across the globe are examples of “Mafia-Gangster-Capitalism” (greed, cancerous plutocracy, environmental degradation) where a small number of rich and powerful people control the economy and the state through a single party or dictator dispenses favors to wealthy individuals and corporations. A prime example of this system flourishes in US, China, Russia, Europe, Saudi Arabia and other Gulf countries, etc.

Years after the financial crisis began and the actual world economy situation, the business community and the broader public are still wrestling with two fundamental questions about capitalism that should help to orient and shape how we think about business ethics. Last week, I discussed the first of these questions: How much faith should we have in capitalism? And the second: How much faith we should have in capitalists?

With the opening of “Money Never Sleeps”, the sequel to “Wall Street”, Americans and the world were again subjected to Hollywood’s version of how the Capitalist economic system works: big business is evil, and greed is at the heart of our economic problems. The villain of the story was Gordon Gekko (Michael Douglas), he tells a group of shareholders of a company he is trying to acquire that: “Greed, for lack of a better word, is good. Greed is right, greed works. Greed clarifies, cuts through, and captures the essence of the evolutionary spirit. Greed, in all of its forms; greed for life, for money, for love, [for] knowledge has marked the upward surge of mankind.”

For many observers it was greed by the managers of financial institutions that led to easy loans with little to no down payments; greed by homeowners that led to purchases of houses they couldn’t afford; greed on Wall Street that led to the creation of such clever new financial instruments as mortgage-backed securities and credit default swaps; greed by CEOs that led to corporate extravagances and ridiculously high executive compensation packages; and greed by consumers that led to excessive use of credit cards to buy things now, rather than waiting till they earned the money to pay for it.

3.Ummat al-Islam”: The world’s religions almost unanimously contend that greed, theft, immoral acts, etc. are wrong. At this stage, I would like to emphasize that I am a Muslim (Sunni).

Islam recognized that humans will undertake a number of actions to survive. These range from the buying of food, taking ownership of property, selling goods, investment, agriculture, taking loans, exchanging currency, taking up employment and giving work, setting up a company, importing and exporting abroad, disposing of assets etc. In this regard, Islam made a distinction between the economic system and economic science i.e. it views them as two separate issues. This is because there is a fundamental difference between the method of production of goods and services (economic science) from the manner of their distribution (economic system).

The Islamic economic system is built upon three principles:

A. Ownership
B. Disposal of ownership
C. The distribution of wealth amongst the people

Islamic economics refers to the body of Islamic studies literature that "identifies and promotes an economic order that conforms to Islamic scripture and traditions," and in the economic world an interest-free Islamic banking system, grounded in Sharia’s condemnation of “Riba” (Interest). The literature has been developed "since the late 1940s, and especially since the mid-1960s."[1] The banking system developed during the 1970s. The central features of Islamic economic literature have been summarized as the following: "behavioral norms" derived from the Holy Qur’an and Sunna, “Zakat” tax as the basis of Islamic fiscal policy, and prohibition of interest.

In Shia Islam, modern scholars including Mahmoud Taleghani (A founding member of the “Freedom Movement of Iran”, he has been described as a representative of the tendency of many "Shia clerics to blend Shia with Marxist ideals in order to compete with leftist movements for youthful supporters" during the 1960s and 1970s. His "greatest influence" has been said to have been in "his teaching of Quranic exegesis," as many later revolutionaries were his students.) and Mohammad Baqir al-Sadr developed an "Islamic economics" emphasizing the uplifting of the deprived masses, a major role for the state in matters such as circulation and equitable distribution of wealth, and a reward to participants in the marketplace for being exposed to risk and/or liability.

Islamist movements and authors generally describe an Islamic economic system as neither Socialist nor Capitalist, but as a "third way" with none of the drawbacks of the other two systems.

Islam recognizes that there is no equality among human beings as regards the economic means and possession of worldly wealth. The Qur’an considers these inequalities and disparities in the distribution of wealth as part of Divine economic order and, therefore, does not try to eliminate them by unnatural and artificial means. The existence of economic disparities, in fact, is a test by which Allah tries the human beings how they behave in good and bad circumstances. However, Islam does not permit the differences in possession of wealth to assume such proportions that concentration of wealth takes place in few hands who live in luxury while vast majority of people lead a life of abject poverty, misery and deprivation. Islam does not tolerate the existence of unbridgeable gulf between the rich and the poor, but unlike socialism it does not believe in equal distribution of wealth. Actually Islam believes in fair, just and equitable distribution of wealth and in social justice. For ensuring equitable distribution, Islam has taken many steps such as institution of Zakat and Sadaqat, laws of inheritance and bequest, voluntary alms and levy of compulsory contributions in the form of taxes and duties. In addition to this it has abolished interest, prohibited unfair and unlawful means of earning wealth and banned hoarding of wealth so that wealth should not concentrate in few hands.

Pharaoh Salman bin Abdel Aziz,

The Al-Saud Mafia-House: Saudi Totalitarian and Tyrannical, Anti-Muslim, Governing System, is doomed.

Dr. Walid Amin Ruwayha

Your Saudi “Dissident” Paris Neighbor

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Saudi Crown Prince Nayef bin Abdul Aziz has pledged Riyadh's full support to the UAE and Bahrain
Saudi Crown Prince Nayef bin Abdul Aziz has pledged Riyadh's full support to the UAE and Bahrain
Walidaminruwayha is based in Paris, Île-de-France, France, and is a Reporter on Allvoices.
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