Robert Mugabe, Museveni and Muswati planning war on Madagascar

Under the influence of Robert Mugabe a trade bloc has suddenly transformed itself into a peace keeping mission.

Sources said Robert Mugabe is using King Mswati of Swaziland, an upcoming dictator who is the current Chairman of SADC’s Organ for Political and Conflict to rubber-stamp his blood thirsty agenda, but South Africa the current Chairman of SADC is refusing to support violence, and therefor, the Zimbabwean leader has ropped-in East African war monger Yoweri Museveni into the plot similar to the Great Lakes tumoil.

Robert Mugabe and Yoweri Museveni are not new to cooking up African conflicts in the name of "restoring democracy".

The two African dictators were at the centre of a long bloody war in the Great Lakes region in the DRC and ever since that long running conflict, the country has never tested stability.

The plan was hatched in South Africa when Zimbabwe’s Robert Mugabe, Yoweri Museveni of Uganda, Swaziland’s King Muswati met Lyban leader Libyan leader at the inauguration of Jacob Zuma as President of South Africa.

Sources said Robert Mugabe sidelined the MDC from the summit in order to keep the war plans secret amongst his henchmen in JOC.

Morale in the Zimbabwe’s rag-tag army has been wanning in the last couple of years due to poor remuneration and logistics.

Most of the top army officers have retired, gone into exile and many were killed in the DRC war.

It is believed the French are supporting the current military backed government led by a former DJ and they are reported to have piled in resources to counter any threats.

In a resolution at the end of a two-day summit of the Common Market for Eastern and Southern Africa, the 19-member organisation condemned a military-backed opposition revolt which ousted former Madagascan President Marc Ravalomanana in March.

"We welcome and agreed, as pronounced by the AU (African Union), to support SADC (Southern African Development Community) as they take a lead in efforts to restore constitutional order in Madagascar by examining all options, including the possibility of military intervention," COMESA said.

Ravalomanana, who is exiled in South Africa, was at the summit in Zimbabwe to drum up more support after winning the backing of the Southern African Development Community (SADC) and the African Union (AU).

The SADC and the AU both suspended Madagascar after

President Andry Rajoelina took over from the elected leader with the help of renegade soldiers, and called the former disc jockey’s seizure of power "a coup."

Several donors, including the International Monetary Fund (IMF), have suspended non-emergency assistance to Madagascar.