Sowing Chaos: Libya in the Wake of Humanitarian Intervention

Paolo Sensini (Author)
Backorder

Product Details

Price
$23.95
Publisher
Clarity Press
Publish Date
June 15, 2016
Pages
252
Dimensions
5.9 X 0.8 X 8.9 inches | 1.0 pounds
Language
English
Type
Paperback
EAN/UPC
9780986085314
BISAC Categories:

Earn by promoting books

Earn money by sharing your favorite books through our Affiliate program.

Become an affiliate

About the Author

is a historian and geopolitical expert, whose books incude La rovina antica e la nostra (Aracne, Rome, 2006), Il ยซdissensoยป nella sinistra extraparlamentare italiana dal 1968 al 1977 (Rubbettino, Soveria Mannelli, 2010), Libia 2011 (Jaca Book, Milan, 2011) and Divide et Impera. Strategie del caos per il XXI secolo nel Vicino e Medio Oriente (Mimesis, Milan, 2013). Sensini has also curated key works by Bruno Rizzi, Ante Ciliga, Josef Dietzgen and Sergej Mel'gunov for publication in Italian.

Reviews

Dismissing the claim that the West s Gaddafi-killing intervention in Libya, which played a big role in the chaos in the Middle East, was for humanitarian reasons, this book explains the real reasons. Of special interest is the author s discussion of the central role played by 'the ever-destructive Hillary Clinton.' -- David Ray Griffin, author of Bush and Cheney: How They Destroyed America and the World, and Unprecedented: Can Civilization Survive the CO2 Crisis?"
"It is rare for a historian to write a history of a significant issue and bring it into the present time; even rarer when the work coincides with the reemergence of that issue on the world stage. Paolo Sensini has done just that with Sowing Chaos: Libya in the Wake of Humanitarian Intervention. It is a revelatory historical analysis of the exploitation and invasion of Libya by colonial and imperialistic powers for more than a century... Sowing Chaos is a superb book. If you wish to understand the ongoing Libyan tragedy, and learn where responsibility lies, read it. If the tale it tells doesn t disgust you, I d be surprised." -- Prof. Edward Curtin, GlobalResearch"