The Reason I Don’t Criticize Israel!

While Israeli actions in Lebanon are outrageous… I think this is pretty much the only condemnation of Israeli actions in Lebanon that I have made ever since the beginning of the current tragedy. I frankly thought that this little adjective, “outrageous,” would prove quite sufficient to convey my feelings about this new round of Israeli aggression and intransigence in our midst. But many seem to have had a different impression. Indeed, quite a few people have so far conveyed their “annoyance” with me for failing to be more critical of Israel, and some have even begun to draw their own conclusions about my motivations in this regard, ones laced with a rather “healthy” doze of the sort of conspiratorial thinking for which we are all too famous.

So, and in order to set certain minds at ease and certain rumors to rest, let me come out and say categorically that I am definitely against the current Israeli aggression in Lebanon. If I choose not to dwell upon it, this is because there are so many people, bloggers, journalists, commentators, experts and officials, who do. Meanwhile, dissenting and heretical voices like mine, who insist on reminding our people of the other and quite forgotten side of the equation, the one that is equally guilty in the making of this mayhem, if not even more so, are very few. So, it is only natural that I choose to focus my energies on this matter.

The wisdom of this focus may not be visible now, and may never be understood by all, but, then, heresies seldom acquire popularity in the lifetimes of their authors. Moreover, few active “converts” to the “cause” may indeed suffice to make the necessary and required impact at this stage, namely: to preserve a core of independent voices that refuse to be mobilized like chattel for the “national” cause advocated by the regimes and their lackeys, and that would, once the dust of war settles, prove to these types that their internal problems are far from over and that their perceived victory, if victory is to figure anywhere in the equation for any side, is not only pyrrhic but completely illusory. Because we will still here, and the internal accounting which they were trying to elude by instigating all these external crises will be upon us all and will prove much harder and much more urgent.

There is a battle going on for our souls in the region, and I know where I stand. I shall not compromise my freedom for the sake of national sovereignty nor national sovereignty for the sake of my freedom. In fact, this should not be made into an either or situation. Indeed, it is for this reason that I refuse to join the ongoing mobilization campaign, because the people who are benefiting from this campaign are the very corrupt elite who continue to deny us our freedoms, and yes, Nasrallah is one of them. Whether he was always one of them or has just joined their ranks is academic now. He is clearly in. And while the resilience of his fighters and his on-camera serenity and calm might win him much popular adulation at this stage, especially outside Lebanon, the price for the conflict he helped generate will be born by generations to come.

The establishment of the State of Israel has always been quite problematic for us, but our reaction to its establishment has been far more problematic and costly, and has only helped Israel become more powerful and us more weak. Meanwhile, Israel’s international backers made quite sure that its military adventures did not impinge on its ability to develop itself, its infrastructure and its economy. We, on the other hand, have only our internal resources to rely on, and they will have to suffice. For this reason, the greed and ineptness of our ruling elites need to be combated. Much has been squandered already with little to show for it, in most cases. It is about time we held our ruling elites accountable for their disastrous performance over the last few decades. It is about time we set our priorities right. Freedom from internal oppression and development should come first. Our campaign to retrieve our occupied land could and should run concurrently with that, but it should not come at the expense of that. For this reason, the strategy and tactics employed and the way policy is conducted in this regard should be subject to a popular review and should take under consideration the material and human costs involved for all sides.

Even the Palestinians, the people who are more concerned with the Arab-Isrseli conflict than any other, seem to have opted for such an alternative in the recent elections. For, and as all polls conducted at the time, especially those conducted by Palestinians, demonstrate the people voted for Hamas because they were seeking a cleaner more efficient government, one that is more capable of improving their living conditions. They did not elect Hamas to fight Israel, nor they did they do it to create an Islamic state per se. Our people tend to be quite pragmatic when given the chance to express themselves freely. But they also have a very soft spot when it comes to the issue of national identify and sovereignty. This is the main weakness in our psychological constitution at this stage, one that the ruling regimes and their lackeys have learned all too well how to manipulate in order to stay in power and remain unaccountable.

I say, accountability should come first.

26 thoughts on “The Reason I Don’t Criticize Israel!

  1. Ammar, I agree with your principle that internal freedom should not be exchanged or sold out for national sovereignty, and that these indeed are not one-or-the-other bargains.However, as far as criticizing Israel is concerned, I am inclined to write this off to being in different environments: you are thinking from the perspective of a Syrian citizen, where criticizing Israel is indeed the norm, and an unproductive one at that. On the other hand, from my persective as an American citizen speaking to American society, criticizing Israel is *not* the norm, when indeed it is essential to empowering movements like yours. American power and influence in the region is one that has the potential to be used in a constructive way, a way that does not compromise national sovereignty for Syria, Lebanon, or Palestine, but subverts tyranny and extremism while promoting co-existence at the same time. In times like this, where America is sadly contributing much to Israel’s aggression in Lebanon (which I’m sure you and I agree will set back liberalization for years, and has won more political support for Nasrallah domestically and abroad), it is essential for Americans to question the paradigm in place. Nevertheless, this does not mean succumbing to the Assad regime, or to Nasrallah, or to Iran, which is what extremists on both sides would like the neutral to believe.On another note I have been reflecting on the rapidly growing divide between Arab governments and Arab public opinion regarding Israel’s aggression in Lebanon–and I’ve been noticing Nasrallah’s increasingly populist tone–what do you think this means for the stability of our current dictators in Egypt, Jordan, and Saudi Arabia, for example (not in Syria and Iran, where the anti-Israel rhetoric of the regimes meshes well enough with popular sentiment to convince the people that their governments are useful)?

  2. Ammar, your Palestinian example was interesting and the related point you made was reasonable. But 87% of the Lebanese (including 55% of the Christians) are now more or less supportive of HA’s actions today (according to a recent poll) … I would have preferred to see you always distributing your energy equally in fighting tyranny on both sides … the Arab dictators who punish those journalists or politicians who criticize them inside their own countries, and “the friends of Israel” who also punish (later) those American journalists or politicians who dare criticize Israel in America (ex: Senator Howard Baker)Don’t you think that both sides are equally responsible for the never ending bloodshed and madness in the Middle East?I would be interested to hear your reasoning behind the optimism you displayed in this post in regard to the ease of recovering the Arab occupied territories after we move from the current systems of government (authoritarian) to a “democratic” system.And I would like to hear from our Israeli friends who are reading this blog these days: many of you “advised” us to get rid of our “dictators” … I can see the probable economic rewards for having peace as a next step, but what I fail to see is how and why the nation of Israel will suddenly decide to respect 242 and return ALL the Golan back (like most of us Syrians want, including Ammar) and return most of the west bank and part of Jerusalem … Honestly: would you vote for a government in Israel that wants to sign a land-for-peace (full lands) agreement with the new “democratically elected” Arab governments?And what if, which is quite likely, these new governments were “Islamic”?

  3. ….Our people tend to be quite pragmatic when given the chance to express themselves freely. But they also have a very soft spot when it comes to the issue of national identify and sovereignty. ….Call me a cynic but as long as the Arab street flocks to demagogues I don’t really see the chance of any meaningful reform. It is disturbing to see that even when Arabs suffer greatly from the consequences of the demagogues actions, they repeat the cycle all over again.If Israel disappeared tomorrow I am not sure this pattern would change. There would always be some other grievance against some other “other” (the USA, the west etc). The willingness to have ones people killed and ones cities destroyed all in search of some mythical arab honor and dignity is truely perverse.

  4. Yaman, You make a very interesting point indeed. I am still looking at things from the inside, and I guess I will continue to do so for quite a while to come. I cannot help it. It is still a part of me. But I should make this issue of perspective clear in my posts I guess. Alex, Right now, Nasrallah is second only to God and the Apostle in terms of his popularity on the Arab Street. But street loyalties are fickle and we live in highly fluid times. Demagogues like Nasrallah will a rollercoaster ride that is bound to come crashing down sooner or later, not unless he is martyred of course. Martyrdom will save his image. Meawhile, the Islamization, nay, the Talibanization of our lives will continue apace. Democracy or not, a fact on the ground is being created and it is unwise for us to ignore it. Seeing the kind of politics that are adopted now by Bashar and Gang I can see that Syria is not going to be an exception to the rule in this regard, as it has been before. The Assads are a catalyst for radicalization and Islamization, and the whole phenomenon seems to be peaking. Kolya,Your concern about our penchant for following demagogues is quite legitimate and is reflective of the fact that our deeper problem is with modernity and our marginal role in the modern role, at a time when the traditional ethos puts them at the center of the world. This is not an easy condition to accept for a people who continue to subscribe to a messianic outlook on life. Until we come to terms with our smallness at this point in history and begin building from here, we will continue to be influenced by demagogues who continue to promise to put us back where we think we belong.

  5. Ammar, there is nothing wrong with that perspective. If my audience was Syrian, I would not be focusing my efforts on criticizing Israel–because frankly, Syria lacks the political power to change anything in that regard, and when our politicians, no, morticians, do criticize Israel, it is simply to smokescren their own short comings and to resurrect dying and empty nationalism.

  6. Ammar:I am concerned about how you gloss over a number of core issues in your article. While I do agree tht there are foreign hands at work in Lebanon (US, Israel, Syria, Iran, etc.), there is a fundamental set of grievances that constitute the “raison d’etre” of Hizbullah.These include, but are not limited to:1. The occupation of the Shebaa Farms2. The illegal imprisonment of 10,000 Arab political prisoners3. The occupation of the Golan Heights4. The occupation of Jerusalem, the West Bank5. The criminal actions against the people of Gaza6. The Wall7. Denial of Palestinian rights on all levels8. The sadistic, controlling relationship of Israel to its Arab neighbors.How could I possibly mix all these issues? Because, in the Arab Levantine mind, they are all connected and inseparable. Since Israel has the power to control the conditions in the region, it is largely responsible for the current state of affairs.Israel could have made unilateral (or agreed upon moves) to de-escalate the tensions between it and the people of the region. Political concessions by Israel (such as ending its illegal occupations) would go a very long way towards making the risk analysis for military conflict far outweigh the benefit.The bottom line is that the Arab states have abnormal structures and situations largely because they exist in an abnormal environment. Hizbullah developed to face the Israeli occupation of South Lebanon. The nature of the organization will change what its reason for being is removed. If Israel ends the occupation, returns the prisoners, respects the Blue Line (even in the air and water), then I think that a solution could be within reach.This does not absolve Hizbullah or other regional players of their respective responsibility to promote good governance and rational decisoin-making in politics. However, one must never lose sight of the “original sin” of the region’s instability- an abnormal relationship between Israel and its neighbors. Once this is resolved, many political problems will find political solutions.

  7. I am not really sure where the original sin lies in this region, or when it happened. But I am sure there is enough blame to go around. I am also sure that after 50 years of keeping everything on hold in anticipation of a resolution of this issue is having a Talibanizing effect on our lives. We have to change our priorities and seek new ways for addressing this problem. We cannot give up on our occupied land and our prisoners, but we cannot keep them as excuses in the hands of our regimes to hold the rest of us as hostages as well. All our land is occupied and we are all prisoners, when you look at things from this perspective, it becomes clear that we are our worst enemies, and that our regimes and our ignorance are the first things that we need to focus on at this stage. We have to cut down our losses, before we can think of reversing them, and winning the war.

  8. Dear Marlon Brando Jr.-I just had an insight I had to share. I am certain some folks here will be calling me names…but I hope they will think about my words first.I have a close friend who is from Darfur. He stayed at my house for a week and spoke around the area. One of the questions I asked him was “why don’t American blacks get excited about all these black people being slaughter in Darfur”. I told him if it were whites doing it, blacks here would raise hell. He could not give me answer. I asked a S. African black guy the same question, no answer. Then it suddenly hit me and I think I have heard another guy say this, “it is because blacks hate whites FAR more than they care for their fellow blacks.” Then the insight.I lived in Israel in the 1980’s when Papa Assad pounded Hama to the tune of, I think, 20,000, mostly innocent civilians. I don’t recall any cry from the Arab world about their brothers and there have been some similar situations as you know. Now…in terms of Israel’s racism or hatred towards Arabs…if ANY nation, black, yellow, white or tan, did to Israel what some and I emphasize SOME Arabs have done, they would get the same treatment. If Mexico, or Tahiti or Ghana or Sweden started blowing up in pizza palors and shooting rockets at us…we would react very strongly…however…and many will probably disagree, if it were say…Eygptians roughing up the Palestinians (as they have been doing HORRIBLY to Darfur refugees)…ain’t nobody going to squeak much.OK…start cussing me out guys.

  9. Howie,What you aer saying applies to everybody … what if some Arab country (Syria, of course) was accused of assasinating Rabin … Israel would have used its nuclear treasures on Damascus! (exagerating, I know), but because he was killed by a right-wing Jew… the case was closed.Since you are here, would you be interested in answering my question in my earlier post above?

  10. Alex-I will take a shot at it and I am pretty sure I am correct.For most Israeli’s the issue would be trust. Would we be less likely to trust an Islamic government…heck yes…how many Islamic governments have earned to trust of their own people. let alone Israel.I think your question shows, understandably, how little you know of Israelis. Sure there are the messianics and all types…but overall the VAST majority of Israelis want peace and they would make peace and give up land (already gave up Gaza, the secuity zone in Lebanon and the entire Sinai)for peace if we had somebody we could believe would really make peace with us. But time is running out…you see…I used to run with a crowd that was mostly from “Peace Now” and “yesh gavul” (there are borders)…Left leaning and that wanted peace at almost any price. Many of these people recently voted into the Sharon camp…after two horrible Intifada’s, from an Israel perspective, less and less, myself included, believe that there is anybody that will make peace with us and not immediately get murdered. I lived in Israel when, for example, Arafat threatened to kill the mayor of Bethlemhem when he dared to suggest that Palestinians attempt some basic overtures to Israeli’s. You probably won’t accept my answer…but I am pretty sure that answer would generally speak to how many Israeli’s feel. Thing about it, Olmert beat out Natanyahu…and Olmert is taking about closing settlements and reducing Israel’s presence in areas we took over after being attacked in 3 different wars against the Arabs.

  11. Oh Alex…And I still strongly believe that many Arabs/Moslems hate Jews FAR more than they love their fellow Moslems…ask any Darfurian.

  12. Howie,I wish what you are saying is true. I am fully aware that there used to be a time when the Labor party would win elections in Israel, and when ther where leaders like prime minister Rabin who had the courage and wisdom to do the right thing.I agree that the second Intifada was horrible, but I hope you realize that Israel’s election of the last few Likudist prime ministers did not help at all … Sharon, and president Bush simply killed all hope on the other side … Arabs are human beings too, if you feel that Israel is more civilized and more logical and peaceful, then why don’t you try for a change some moderation and see if the Arabs reciprocate?Again, considering I am not trying to be argumentative al all, but I just want to hear from you an honest answer: do you think if the Syrians for example made a serious effort to communicate with the Israeli people (not Israeli officials) and convince them that they will live with and trade with a peaceful Israel who returns the Golan heights, public opinions in Israel can change enough to support a 242-based peace agreemetn with Syria? … would those 25% who switched sides (towards Likud) go back to the left?

  13. Guys:Cut Ammar some slack. Let’s not forget who his employer is. Considering that most employees in the USA are at-will employees one can’t blame him for holding back.

  14. Alex-I don’t think you are arguing at all…Argument you just try to win…discussion you try to learn, I hope your mind is open.No…I don’t believe there has been a sincere effort from Syria nor the Palestinians to make peace. In fact, I will say it again, Arab peacemakers or moderates don’t usually live long. Look at Irsad Manji or a Salime Rushdie or like I said, the former mayor of Bethlehem. Alex…you know the truth is that, I would say ALL, Arab governments do not allow freedom of discussion or dissent…so there really is nobody to talk to.And geez Alex really…name me one Palestinian leader that has clearly stood for peace, giving up terrorism etc. The closest you can come is Abu Massan…who still uses a nome de gurre and wrote his thesis denying the halocaust and he has very little support anyhow with his own people. And the Palestinians just will not give up on their terror-then-whine tactics. It has not worked, it will not work…geez guys try a new approach!!! But no…that is not matyrdome.So no…I do not believe there has been a good faith effort on the Syrian or Palestinian side and no I can’t think of one person the Israeli’s can trust who actually could have enough support to rain in murderous terrorists and in spite of mistakes Israel has made…I do blame the Palestinian side about 90%. Are Arabs human? My wife is an Arab…looks human to me. So no I won’t bite on the race thing…like Arabs are pre-programed to be bad guys. But do I believe culturally and politically they are pretty much a mess. Yes I do. But there is nothing genetic or fundamentally predisposed about that.For an experiment…would you feel safe to express…just for an experiement…that you felt the Arabs were wrong, their leaders terrible and that you felt it has been cowardly not to directly approach Israel for peace and that Islamic Jihad our terrorist murders and then post your home address and telephone number? You wouldn’t because freedom of opinion is often a death sentence in those societies. 150,000 Iranians executed since the revolution…many for having bad opinions. Nope…nobody to talk to…nobody to trust. And I go back to that…we definitely want peace…but right now nobody to make peace with.Read the PLO and Hamas charters for starters.

  15. Alex-Oh…and let me ask you a question about “Arabs being people”My friend from Darfur studied in Egypt. He told me that he was taught that Jews are nothing but “pigs and monkeys”.Are, in general, Arabs taught to accept and think of Jews in a non-racist manner? I can tell you racism is not taught in public schools in Israel. What, in general, are Arabs taught about us? In Palestinians schools I know that answer.

  16. Don’t worry about me Ugarit. My affiliation with the Saban Center, allows me to much more critical of Israel than you think both publicly and privately and at a level where it makes much more difference than the usual song and dance of Arab commentators Indeed, had there been more Arab and Syrians like me willing to join and be more active in the programs organized by such think tanks, the history of 1990s would have been much more different, and positively so. But it’s all academic now. On the other hand, and for transparency’s sake, I much more dependent in my livelihood on my income from the International Institute of Modern Letters, an NGO based in Las Vegas that supports writers in exile like me through their program City of Asylum. My literary endeavors are much more important here than my political activities. I also derive some income from my various speaking engagements and the articles and studies that I can occasionally write for the daily star and for general syndication. Here, the focus on the Tharwa Project and on blogging, rather than, Syrian politics per se. In fact, the world of academia is such at this stage my being more critical of Israel and the US will get much more speaking engagements around the globe than my current attitude. So, contrary to popular beliefs, being an independent heretic these days is not as financially rewarding as people think. My independence makes all sides suspicious and my heresies make too many sides squeamish. In fact, I was much more financially comfortable and secure in Damascus than here. But I won’t complain. If I feel guilty these days, and I do, this is more related to my feelings of helplessness regarding the unfolding and quite unnecessary mayhem, rather than something that I have done or a choice that I have made.

  17. Ammar-Maybe you can help me and Alex here. Alex asked me if I felt the Israelis would be ready to make peace with Syria and give back the Golan in return for the Syria, more or less, offering a peace agreement, treaty etc.My thought is…right now Syria is B. Assad and the gang. I think we would have a hard time trusting him.I do believe that if Syria showed a longitudial record of human rights, peace, free speech, non-aggression, not allowing the likes of Idi Amin to hide there, yes we ultimately would. Ammar…if you read this, how would you answer Alex?

  18. Hi Howie, I actually believe that under the Assads, peace is impossible. The Assads needs and crave crises not peace. For peace will only bring them face to face with the internal situation, and there is nothing that they could there.

  19. Ammar said:”the very corrupt elite who continue to deny us our freedoms, and yes, Nasrallah is one of them.”Really? What “elite”…corrupt group does he belong to????? Frankly, one could argue – you were born and remain more of an elite than Nasrallah.“Right now, Nasrallah is second only to God and the Apostle in terms of his popularity on the Arab Street. But street loyalties are fickle and we live in highly fluid times. Demagogues like Nasrallah will a rollercoaster ride that is bound to come crashing down sooner or later..” this is such WISHFUL thinking……“It is about time we set our priorities right. Freedom from internal oppression and development should come first. ……our regimes and our ignorance are the first things that we need to focus on at this stage..”Unfortunately, the entire arab world of the non-elites, doesn’t see it this way. This isn’t their priority. It is obviously YOURS.So I really can’t imagine how it is that you can speak for the justice that the people need, when they don’t agree with you… about what is most important to them. Exactly how much do you want democratic expression. For as I see it, the vote will not go your way…for some time now.Ammar ….. is no MARLON BRANDO.and i will be happy to tell you why….lest anyone forget the image of Brando….in the 70’s out on the reservations…busy supporting and politicizing the Native American social justice movement in America.Frankly, if Marlon Brando were alive and still young…..and was witnessing this current conflict situation, I know that he would be 100% championing even the militant rebellious guerilla army fighters of Hezbollah but certainly the Palestinian resistance. He was a total Rebel. And there is no way in hell …he would be sitting in Washington DC… a hairpin away from the likes of the Neo-con camp headquarters, or skulking around thinktanks. I see why you are so terribly uncomfortable. For Irony of Ironies, you are turning out…not to speak for the street after all…..You end up being your own minority elite… You have the luxory of your own priorities and philosophy with which you will not compromise at all. But I suspect….or start to suspect that you actually LIKE…this marginal but aloof position… that isn’t aligned to anything but yourself.The only thing that in the end Ammar might end up having in common with Brando….is that he could end up similarly – a bitter old recluse … disillusioned and imprisoned, a physical captive to fantasy land America.

  20. Howie,I respect Ammar’s opinions although I usually differ with him on many things. I refer you to an article from last year that my friend Zvi Bar’el wrote in Haaretz where he rediculed Israeli officials for their refusal to accept Bashar’s offer to go for unconditional peace talks (a compromise on his side) … Zvi joked that “bashar is too tall” … Israel can not custom make its enemy’s president to its liking before it talks to him. In the past the excuse was “Hafez is too harsh”, now it is “Bashar is too weak”I remind you that “the Assads” almost reached a peace settlement with Israel TWICE .. with the late prime miniter Rabin befor ean Israeli right wing fanatic killed him, and then with Barak .. who “got cold feet” accrding to President Clinton. President Assad took his time to negotiate a good deal for Syria that he was willing to sign and respect, just like he respected the 1973 cease fire agreement on the Golan heights.Ask Henry Kissinger and all US mediators at the time if they had any problem with trusting the Syrians to respect agreemetns they sign.So not miz between what Syria does when Israel and the US ignore ite, and between Syria respecting agreemetns it signs.As for the label “terrorists” … sadly the Americans and the Israelis have destroyed the meaning of the word by using it against anyone they don’t like. It just does not mean anything anymore, especially after what Israel did in Lebanon this month.Read this article if you have doubts about who made the big mistakes in the Middle East

  21. there should be a rule for all political conversations and news reports …like….”all arguments must be made without any use of the word ‘terrorist’ at any time”…I think it would be a real challenge for all those who like to hide their own venom behind this, YES, empty meaningless, degraded word…

  22. Ammar great post, although I am starting to blame both sides now more than ever and the urgency is to stop this war then deal with Assad not the other way around, unless there is a coup in the cards but I doubt it at this stage.Alex great arguments, although you present as usual Bashar as the only future for Syria. I understand you at this phase.Israel and Bush in fact are strenghtening Assad and Nasralla stand big time…Israel has succeeded in uniting the arabs from all kind of backgrounds: moderates, liberals, nationalists, conservatives, islamists etc all are united to defend Lebanon and stop this agression. Bush and his neocons show up to remind us who the real threat is, Iraq is still very fresh and their strategy of arab-hatred is very obvious and exposed. I think events in the grounds are dictating Bush’s strategy now, ie the more Israel looses (such as yesterday Sunday) the more Bush would be willing to compromise. Rice was really cornered yesterday on Meet the Press, she was being reprimended big time for her approach and her role in escalating the conflict. They betrayed the Cedar revolution big time and stabbed Seniora in the back, I think (and confirmed that from some personal sources) that the Israeli plan was ready to destroy Lebanon, regardless of what Hizbolla did. Another excuses would have been found, or provoking HA into doing somethign similar. I can’t believe that Bush repeated today Soldiers being kidnapped was the reason for this war, he repeated that 10 times. He got everything so wrong. The positive thing is that they are not repeating the usual mantra “Israel has the right to defend itself” which they repeated for 2 weeks. They know what kind of shit Israel is in and they want to save face. I read that HA is ready to continue at the same rythm for 100 days! so this war won’t end before November unless Israel chooses to end it. Which is very likely considering how they understimated everything and fooled everyone about their goals. The arab and western confusion is over, they got over that the first few days and it tooks 2-3 weeks to understand what is going on. The american public is now split on ending this war which is a great thing. More pressure is needed to end this war.Now I need to read the next post.Zenobia you could cool it down a bit and allow everyone to write what they want including Ammar.

  23. “allow” everyone to write what they want???? am i really THAT intimidating that i virtually disallow….comments….laugh??? i think i don’t control anything that anyone wants to write, thank you very much. ..anybody can do what they want….and i will speak my mind too….

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