British lawmakers assailed former Prime Minister David Cameron for his “opportunistic policy of regime change” in Libya, which was spearheaded by then-Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.
The eleven member foreign affairs committee in the House of Commons, including six from the Conservative Party, concluded former Prime Minister David Cameron lacked a plan and left a power vacuum that lead to the rise of ISIS.
Cameron “was ultimately responsible for the failure to develop a coherent Libya strategy,” the report said.
The British strategy was “founded on erroneous assumptions and an incomplete understanding of the evidence,” it continued.
No effort was made by Britain, France or the United States to ascertain the nature of the rebel groups fighting to overthrow Muammar Qaddafi, nor was any attempt made to negotiate with the Libyan government before NATO launched its military intervention.
The intervention, initially under the guise of protecting civilians, “drifted into an opportunist policy of regime change,” the report said.
The decision to overthrow the Qaddafi regime lead to “political and economic collapse, intermilitia and intertribal warfare, humanitarian and migrant crises, widespread human rights violations, the spread of Qaddafi regime weapons across the region and the growth of ISIL in North Africa.”
While the British report rightly placed blame for the destabilization of Libya on NATO’s intervention, it leaves out one vital point: the destabilization and rise of ISIS in Libya was part of a globalist plan to balkanize the Middle East, promote the rise of Saudi Arabian and Gulf State-funded Wahhabism, and flood Europe with a mass of refugees to create a clash of civilizations.
Hillary Clinton, as Secretary of State, bragged about being responsible for the death of Qaddafi; in an interview, she gloated “we came, we saw, he died.”