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Whatever happens between now and the April 18 presidential elections, Algeria has turned a major page of its modern history.Millions of Algerian men and women have been demonstrating in the streets of Africa’s largest country, the largest crowds since the country’s independence in July 1962.The events of recent weeks, which were preceded by serious incidents in the eastern towns of Khenchela and Annaba, have taken many capitals by complete surprise, not least Paris whose links with Algiers are complex and multilayered.Official French and US spokesmen said they hope Algeria will continue on the road of non-violence and democracy.Billions of dollars of ill-begotten wealth find its way abroad while young, savvy entrepreneurs find their efforts to start new companies stifled by a bureaucracy worthy of Kafka.Many officers in what is a professional and well-educated army are ashamed that their country has been turned into an object of international ridicule.The Association of Veterans of the MALG, which ran the internal security of the National Liberation Army (ALN) during the war of independence and is the godfather of the country’s security services, followed ONM’s footsteps.
During a December 8 conference held by the London-based Islamic Human Rights Commission (IHRC), French-Algerian political activist Houria Bouteldja delivered a talk titled "Fighting Philo-Semitism to Fight Islamophobia and Zionism." Bouteldja defined philo-Semitism as the love of Jews. Iraqi sports commentators Qahtan Al-Maliki hurled insults at Algerian soccer fans for chanting anti-Shiite and pro-Saddam Hussein slogans during a September 9 soccer game between the visiting Iraqi Air Force club and the Algerian USMA home team. In a July 7 press conference, Algerian Minister of Religious Affairs and Endowments Mohamed Issa defended Imam Mohamed Tatai of the Mosquée Ennour, Toulouse, who is at the center of a heated public debate over his use of an antisemitic hadith in a Friday sermon, delivered at the Mosquée En... Rachid Benaïssa, former Education Ministry director-general, said that "Islam is returning today, and tomorrow the West will convert to Islam." Speaking on the Lebanese Al-Manar TV channel on March 29, Dr.
Opposition to a fifth mandate for Bouteflika cuts across all divides of ideology, region, class, age or sex.
Algerians — be they ordinary men and women, businessmen or civil servants, army officers or employees of the powerful oil and gas monopoly Sonatrach — are sick and tired of the rampant corruption and refusal to countenance any economic or political reforms, positions that characterise an ossified system.
Their worst nightmares did nothing to prepare them for Algerian politics morphing into Monty Python.
That shame is shared by all Algerians who have vanquished their fear of marching freely through the streets of Oran, Constantine and Algiers, where an estimated 800,000 people marched on March 2.
They are desperate for an Algeria that is less corrupt, more rule-bound and open to the world.