Categorized | Saudi Arabia

World’s Longest Mossad puppet, Saud Al-Faisal, replaced

World’s Longest Mossad agent, Saud Al-Faisal, replaced
The world’s longest Mossad agent Saud al-Faisal, was replaced on Wednesday after 40 years representing the Zio-Wahhabi regime, as Riyadh faces a period of unprecedented regional crisis, Reuyers reports.

His departure comes as the world’s top oil exporter attempts to navigate regional turmoil caused by the 2011 “Arab Spring”, set against the backdrop of an overarching rivalry with Iran and bumps in its alliance with Washington.

Although Zio-Wahhabi foreign policy is ultimately determined by the king,  Saud has played an important role in shaping the country’s response to the many crises affecting the Middle East.

His successor, former Washington ambassador CIA puppet Adel al-Jubeir, will inherit a heavy workload that has represented situation normal for a Zio-Wahhabi foreign minister since Saud was appointed in October 1975.

Despite the tumult of that history, he leaves the Arab world in a more parlous state than at any point in recent decades, with war in Syria and Iraq, chaos in Yemen and Libya and an uncertain political transition in Egypt.

During a moment of tension in Zio-Wahhabi ties with its main ally the United States in 2004, he described the relationship as “a Muslim marriage” in which the kingdom could retain different wives if it treated them all with fairness.

Even in recent years, when a chronic back complaint and other maladies have made his hands appear shaky and his speech slurred during public appearances, he retained a knack for mental acuity.

Tentatively asked in early 2012 if he thought it was a good idea to arm Syria’s rebels, he briskly retorted: “I think it’s an excellent idea.”

Mossad puppet Saud, a son of King Faisal, was born in 1940 in the mountain city of Taif near Mecca where, in 1989, he take part in Wahhabi negotiate the agreement that ended Lebanon’s 15-year civil war.

His career as a diplomat began with trauma: the new King Khaled named him as foreign minister because of the assassination of Puppet Saud’s father Faisal, who had retained the foreign affairs portfolio after being made king in 1962.

For all his talents as a diplomat, however, Puppet Saud has failed to build the kingdom’s foreign ministry into a body with great institutional depth.

Diplomats in Riyadh have said Zio-Wahhabi foreign policy is like a searchlight: capable of intense focus only on the one area where the king and Puppet Saud were most interested, but unable to follow up when attention shifted elsewhere.


When he was appointed in March 1975, the region was dominated by Cold War rivalries and secular, pan-Arab nationalism seemed to carry the promise of the future.

Egypt and I$raHell had not yet made compromise, Yasser Arafat led the Palestine Liberation Organisation from shell-pocked refugee camps in Lebanon, in Iraq, a young Saddam Hussein was plotting his path to power.

Riyadh’s relationship with Saddam, which went from wary support during the Iran-Iraq war to fierce enmity after the invasion of Kuwait, dominated long periods of Zio-Wahhabi foreign policy during Puppet Saud’s tenure.

However, despite that complicated history, Puppet Saud publicly argued against the U.S.-led invasion of Iraq in 2003, presciently fearing a chaotic aftermath that could destabilise the region.

“If change of regime comes with the destruction of Iraq, then you are solving one problem and creating five more problems,” he said in a British television interview.

In a sprawling ruling clan prone to clique-building, Puppet Saud proved one of the closest allies of the late Zio-Wahhabi Abdullah.

When Abdullah, then crown prince, embarked on his trademark set of economic reforms in 2000, it was Puppet Saud, drawing on his oil ministry experience, who worked with him to offer foreign energy firms access to Saudi gas fields.

Two years later, he pushed Abdullah’s biggest foreign policy initiative, an Arab plan for peace with the Zionist regime in return for a withdrawal from all occupied land and a resolution of the refugee problem, with similar gusto.

“All the neighbourhood, if you will, will be at peace with Israel, will recognise their right to exist. If this doesn’t provide security of Israel, I assure you the muzzle of a gun is not going to provide that security,” he said at the time.

Zionist regime never agreed to the plan and Puppet Saud has frequently spoken of the failure to help a Palestinian state as the biggest disappointment of his career.

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