‘The Man of the Hour’: A New World Order and the Rise of a New Dark Age

By Andrew SmithPublished Mar 16, 2018 06:14:34ZThe first post-9/11 world was an uncertain one.

The US government and its allies had been at war with al-Qaeda for decades, the Muslim Brotherhood was in the ascendancy, and the country’s military had been ravaged by an array of coups.

The country had fallen into a downward spiral of corruption and stagnation that left millions of people, many of them poor, without hope.

The United States, too, had a history of trying to manipulate events in a number of ways, but the CIA and the Bush administration, along with a few other private corporations and individuals, were the main ones.

The New World order was one that was supposed to bring stability and stability in a world that had been engulfed in chaos for a generation.

The “New World Order” was supposed in its title to usher in a new era of prosperity and stability.

The concept was to be implemented by a few powerful individuals and a few wealthy corporations.

But then something strange happened.

The global economy and the world’s largest economies were not the same thing.

The American economy was booming, with an unemployment rate of around 5 percent, while China was in deep recession and its population was declining rapidly.

The global financial system was collapsing.

The Bush administration and its neoconservative allies, led by Secretary of State Colin Powell, were determined to overthrow the government of President Mohamed Morsi and replace him with a puppet government.

The idea was to use Egypt’s army as a “peacekeeping force” to help overthrow the Morsi government, as they had done in Tunisia in 1956.

The coup was foiled and Morsi was ousted.

Egypt’s military quickly established a puppet regime that had a monopoly on power.

The “New New World” had begun.

But the new world didn’t work out that way.

After months of preparation and planning, the US government, along the advice of several private corporations, set about preparing for the fall of the Morsi regime.

The aim was to install a new government that would have little to do with the Egyptian military, and would instead be controlled by the American government.

For a brief time, it seemed like the New World would usher in the era of the New Century.

But then something weird happened.

Egypt’s army, after overthrowing the Morsi dictatorship, went on a rampage that would change the course of the country for decades to come.

The Egyptian army launched a campaign of massacres and atrocities against the Muslim minority, and even the US military was implicated in some of the atrocities.

The rise of al-Qa’ida in the Sinai Peninsula in the summer of 2011 was an early indicator of the consequences of the coup.

When al-Sisi took over as president in 2013, the military began an aggressive campaign against Egyptian society.

Thousands of people were arrested and tortured in military-controlled prisons, while the Muslim population in the country was reduced to a tiny fraction of its pre-coup population.

The American military, which had been instrumental in the coup, was caught in the crossfire.

The United States had helped the military overthrow Morsi and its leaders, and had helped to arm and train the al-Nusrah Front, the jihadist group that was blamed for the massacre.

After the coup was overthrown, the American military made it clear it had nothing to do the coup and would not be supporting it.

This was the beginning of the end of the “New” New World.

The era of “New, New, New” ended.

The end of “The New New World”, as it was known, would bring a great loss to the US, which has had a long history of involvement in the global “New world.”

But the consequences were not all bad.

As a result of the Egyptian coup, there was a huge rise in the numbers of Americans who were now citizens.

There was also a huge increase in the number of Muslims, many who would now be considered Americans, as well as a huge surge in immigration to the United States.

The events that followed are not as clear cut as they might sound.

It was clear that the coup regime had been overthrown and the military had taken power, but there was no indication of a full restoration of the old order.

The US has maintained ties with Egypt for over a hundred years.

It is still very much a part of Egypt, even though it was not a part part of the new regime.

But the US has become much less involved in Egypt since the coup of 2011, and has instead largely abandoned its support for the military.

While the events in Egypt may have had the unintended consequence of undermining US relations with Egypt, they also have the potential to cause serious damage to the global financial institutions.

The financial institutions that had helped finance the overthrow of the Mubarak regime were now being targeted.

The Obama administration has not given the Egyptian government any assistance, despite the