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Qatar is getting too big for its boots
Published in Alriyadh on 15 - 06 - 2017

An analyst has described Qatar's policies as "immature and mere arrogance," fueled by the fake media of Qatar and spearheaded by the Al-Jazeera TV channel.
Hamid Al-Kinani, an expert on the Iranian affairs, said these media outlets had disillusioned the leaders of the tiny state and pushed them off the righteous path.
"The wealth the country has made from oil and gas has made the Qatari leaders paranoid. They even think they can rule the world, topple regimes and divide states with the help of money," Al-Kinani told Al-Riyadh Arabic newspaper.
He added that Qatar draws its strength from extremist and terrorist forces that only hate their Arab neighbors, and not their Persian neighbors.
Qatar has turned a deaf ear to the appeals made by the Ahwazis on the eastern coast of the Arabian Gulf, especially their distant relatives belonging to the Arab tribe of Bani Tamim, who live in Asalwiya Bani Tamim, Iran. They suffer from the worst forms of poverty, deprivation and racial marginalization.
As for Qatar's relations with Iran, Al-Kinani said Doha has expanded its relations with Iran and supported it with all kinds of media propaganda and political backing. Qatar had even accorded the former Iranian President, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad the status of guest of honor at the Doha Summit in 2007.
Al-Kanani said that the Al-Jazeera channel is the only prominent network that still maintains a bureau in Tehran. Al-Jazeera correspondents relay the news and reports, first flashed on the Iranian channel, Al-Alam, for broadcasting from their base in Doha.
He pointed out that at a time when Qatar was expected to sever its evil relations with active extremist and terrorists, it continued to maintain ties with them, creating chaos in the Middle East and North Africa. "The Qatari evil even reached the opposite banks of the Mediterranean, the European Union countries, America, and East Asia," Al-Kinani said.
Al-Kanani said Qatar has turned to be a camp follower of Tehran and a soft tool in the hands of the Iranians "through which they inject venom into the veins of the Gulf states." He stressed that Qatar does not really mean anything much to Iran, which has a long history of treachery and terrorism. Sooner or later it will devour Doha.
The Qatar crisis is now on the UN table and before the Security Council. Lawmakers, brokers and agents are preparing to file suits and financial claims against Qatar on behalf of victims of terror all over the world. When their claims are found to be valid, it would lead to the freezing of Qatar's financial assets, he said.
Al-Kinani noted that there was ample evidence of Qatar's wayward policy over the last decade, which has plagued the small country.

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