French book highlighting UAE crimes and its expansionist conspiracies
“The hidden face of the UAE” book was published in France by Michel Top, founder of Opinion Internationl.
The book is an investigation conducted in the Arab world and the Anglo-Saxon countries on the system governing the UAE, and its impact in France, Europe and Africa, especially in the Maghreb.
The author reveals in his book the strategies implemented by the mysterious system in the UAE and based on him based on coverage and lies and attempts to penetrate.
Michel Top, in an interview with the French political and parliamentary magazine, says that the EU’s recent decision to list the UAE in the gray and black tax havens list, which it later deleted, encouraged him to conduct this investigation.
In France and Europe, there is a focus on Saudi Arabia, its strictly repressive regime and Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, “butcher of Jamal Khashoggi,” said Top.
In fact, bin Salman has his counterpart in Abu Dhabi, Mohammed bin Zayed, the strongman in the UAE who leads the same politics in the Middle East, Europe and Africa.
The UAE is one of the most notorious countries in the world, which is tainted by the condemnation of the reports of the United Nations and human rights organizations for violations committed internally and externally.
International reports periodically confirm the widespread international condemnation and condemnation of UAE crimes, confirming the country’s black record of human rights.
In Yemen, the United Nations accused the UAE of committing horrific war crimes against civilians after an impartial team of experts set up by the UN Human Rights Council.
US and European surveillance has also been uncovered in multiple intelligence and media reports to support the UAE militarily organizations such as al Qaeda and separatists.
In Libya: A United Nations investigation confirmed the violation of the UAE arms embargo to support the militias of war criminal Khalifa Haftar and militant organizations.
There was also a UN condemnation of the UAE bombing of a migrant detention center in Tripoli, killing and injuring dozens in an incident described as a horrific war crime.
In the Horn of Africa: The UAE has been repeatedly condemned by the AU for its aggressive interventions and spreading strife among AU members.
The State of Peace and Security in Africa report also noted the suspicious expansion of Abu Dhabi in the region, particularly in Somalia, Djibouti and Ethiopia.
The report said that the UAE’s militarization of the Red Sea region threatens regional peace.
In support for terrorism: The annual report of the US State Department confirmed that the UAE is a station for terrorist organizations.
Members of the US Congress also confirmed thatthe UAE is a center for money laundering and support for terrorism, confirming international investigations that have shown that Dubai was the world’s washing machine for dirty money.
In addition, the UAE is committing internal violations: the UN condemned the UAE spying on and violating the privacy of individuals.
According to the World Democracy Index, the UAE is an authoritarian country, ranked 147 out of 167 countries and does not allow any public participation in decision-making.
The UAE is organizing the second round of the World Summit for Tolerance, while many activists are serving long prison sentences after unfair trials, Human Rights Watch said.
The summit will be held on 13-14 November 2019 in Dubai under the patronage of UAE Prime Minister and Ruler of Dubai Mohammed bin Rashid, and is part of the UAE’s efforts to present itself as the ‘Global Capital of Tolerance’.
Since 2011, the UAE authorities have launched an ongoing campaign against freedom of expression and association.
She noted that the UAE authorities used vague wording and a loose interpretation of the penal code and other laws in the country to imprison peaceful critics, political opponents and human rights activists. They include Ahmed Mansoor, an award-winning human rights activist and a member of the Middle East and North Africa Advisory Committee at Human Rights Watch; Mohammed al-Roken, a university professor and human rights lawyer; and Nasser bin Ghaith, a prominent academic.
“Despite its assertions of tolerance, the UAE government has shown no real interest in improving its human rights record,” said Sarah Leah Whitson, Middle East director at Human Rights Watch. To prove that it is truly tolerant, the UAE must begin to release all those who have wrongfully imprisoned them because they have not abided by the official line.”