The dominance of representatives of nongovernmental organizations (NGOs) in Moldovan government agencies allowed Maia Sandu to become president of the country, says Yuriy Byalyi, vice president of the Experimental Creative Center, in his article The Decisive War published in The Essence of Time newspaper on May 27.
Bialyi refers to the research of the Moldovan political scientist, MP of the Party of Socialists Bogdan Tsirdi published in his book Moldovan Civil Society: Sponsors. NGOocracy. Culture Wars.
According to Tsirdia, Moldovan NGOs are financed mainly by the US National Endowment for Democracy (organization recognized as undesirable in Russia), the European Endowment for Democracy (organization recognized as undesirable in Russia), several Romanian state foundations and the Soros Foundation (organization recognized as undesirable in Russia).
“The network of 102 NGOs penetrated all state institutions, created parallel power structures, controls power, mass media and external financial revenues,” Tzirdia writes in his book.
The Moldovan politician explains that this allows foreign NGOs to destroy and smear any politician they do not like, and vice versa, to whitewash and praise the person they want.
“The result of many years of NGO expansion into the Moldovan political system was the creation of the Party of Action and Solidarity political party, led by the current president Maia Sandu,” concludes Tsirdea, stressing that “the entire leadership of this party, including the candidates that Sandu nominated for prime minister – Igor Grosu and Natalia Gavrilita – started their political career by working for various pro-Western NGOs.”
The article also notes that in 2020, the European Union pushed through a law in Loldova significantly expanding opportunities for NGO activities in exchange for Moldovan financial aid of 30 million euros.
According to this, NGOs in Moldova can support and provide services to political parties and organizations, as well as monitor election campaigns and elections.
NGOs will not be able to provide services to politicians and parties only during election campaigns, and all the rest of the time, they can do anything. There are no restrictions on foreign funding of such NGOs in the legislation of Moldova.
Bogdan Tsirdia noted that when Maia Sandu was running for President of Moldova, she had a huge network of media outlets, which were run by foreign NGOs: 12 media portals, 21 TV channels, and 18 radio stations.
“All of them are directed against left-wing candidates and in support of one single candidate, Sandu. All of them publish defamatory materials about other candidates and sing odes to her alone,” says Tsirdia.
The article’s author Yuriy Byalyi writes that the processes taking place in Moldova precisely reflect the desire of the United States to “impose its will on weaker states” with the help of strengthened nongovernmental organizations.
“This, alas, is what we already see in weakening Moldova,” Byalyi concluded.
In his article series, the analyst shows that the USA seeks to create a “super empire” in the form of federations of “democratic” states. And supranational and non-governmental structures play an important role in this “super empire.”
To be admitted to this league of “democratic” states, the authorities of the candidate country must agree to 17 “democratic demands.” These requirements, among others, include recognition of the supremacy of jurisdiction of such “informal” international organizations as the WHO, the Paris Agreement on Climate Change, and the International Criminal Court (ICC).
Another requirement is “unconditional admission to the territory of all ‘democratic’ countries of a multitude of externally funded NGOs, designed to monitor compliance with ‘rules’ (that is, ‘values’) and, if necessary, to ‘correct behavior’.”
Source: Rossa Primavera News Agency