Ranil is in a Djibouti Model Conspiracy to protect the seat. He is planning to allow foreign forces to camp in Sri Lanka. Here is the information...!

-Chandrapradeep reveals

(Lanka-e-News -05.Dec.2023, 6.25 PM) Lanka-e-News reports the latest information of a grand contemptible conspiracy hatched by 'Kurunduwatte Magodiya' Ranil Rajapaksa, who has not only lost five cents of people's power but also the will of his forces as commander-in-chief, is hanging on a Thutthiri plant with the help of foreign troops to protect Rajapaksha bandits’ gang.

If such a treasonous idea comes into one's mind to commit such an act, he is indeed an impostor, a zombie, and a lowly bastard.

Devilish kamikaze reveals that Ranil Wickramasinghe plans to rent out land and ocean of the island to foreign forces to camp.

Ranil Wickremesinghe, the Chair of the Institute of National Security Studies, is the person who suggested allowing foreign states to install their army camps on the island. The suggestion says it would turn Sri Lanka into a paradise quickly. The complete document named “Strategic Implications of Hosting Foreign Military Bases in Sri Lanka: A Djibouti-inspired Approach,” is available at the end. Accordingly, hosting foreign camps allows one to achieve unbelievable infrastructural development. It further says that Djibouti's example will help Sri Lanka to fulfill its economic goals successfully and to use foreign bases strategically to improve security skills. It says that Sri Lanka, located on a historical naval route, can follow Djibouti's footsteps.

It also introduces a hair straightening new theory. It says that after installing foreign bases within the territory, negotiations about international bonds should be handled carefully. In the meantime, the foreign bases established in the country should align with the national interests of the country.

What happened to Djibouti?

Djibouti, ‘the horn of Africa,’ facing the Red Sea, is a small country. Its land is one-third of Sri Lanka's land. Barely, the population may be a million. The bare land grows nothing, and it is located between Somalia and Eritrea, ruled by pirates. It had been a French colony from 1896 to 1977, and when France freed the country in 1977, a French base prevailed there. After the 9/11 attack in the US, the US started a military base to combat terrorism in the African zone in 2002 with 4000 marine soldiers. After that, many countries began their camps in Djibouti, getting permission from the UN to protect their commercial vessels from Somalian and Eritrean pirates. Today, France, the United States, China, Italy, Germany, Spain, Saudi Arabia, and Japan maintain their military bases in Djibouti. After the defeat of World War II, Japan was allowed to keep a military base abroad, but only in Djibouti. Russia and India have also requested permission to operate military bases in Djibouti.

Djibouti got that opportunity because of the activities of pirates in the Red Sea and not for anything else.

However, Djibouti has no resources and is cutting off its small island's land and sea by renting it out to other countries' military. But that's not a big deal. The rent for all camps is $129 million annually. But if additional aid is included, in 2020, it might be about $779 million.

The compensation that Djibouti has paid for it..?

The compensation that Djibouti has paid is enormous. There is also a hereditary family dominance. The country is a puppet in the hands of foreign countries. National incomes go into their hands. One-fourth of the population lives under the poverty line. There is no job generation with the increment of army camps. Nearly 47% of the population is jobless. Moreover, like in Sri Lanka, large-scale borrowing from China for useless mega projects puts the country in a debt trap today due to the inability to repay the loan.

You can read a complete analysis of the military bases in Djibouti from this link: https://www.jica.go.jp/english/jica_ri/publication/knowledge/__icsFiles/afieldfile/2023/08/01/Knowledge_Report_No.8_01.pdf )

Now, Ranil Rajapaksa is going to take the example of Djibouti.

Such an act of treason that even the imperialists did not...

When the UK left, offering freedom to Sri Lanka, they did not at least go to a British military base in Sri Lanka. They had enough space for that, but they did not do it. Ranil Rajapaksha will commit treason that had not been committed even by the white imperialists today.

Of course, the attempt of this scoundrel could be to bring foreign troops here and put democracy down the pit with their patronage and remain in the president's chair. But this clown must remember that Sri Lanka is not Djibouti and that people are living in Sri Lanka who once ousted a president who had a mandate of 6.9 million.

(The photo witnesses an inauguration of a Chinese base in Djibouti in 2017)   


Link to his articles:

The full text of the presented concept paper wants to set the example of Djibouti and maintain foreign military bases in Sri Lanka.

Strategic Implications of Hosting Foreign Military Bases in Sri Lanka: A Djibouti-inspired Approach


Sri Lanka, positioned at the crossroads of major shipping routes in the Indian Ocean, can draw inspiration from Djibouti's successful utilization of foreign military bases for economic and strategic advantages. This essay explores how Sri Lanka could adopt a Djibouti-inspired approach to leverage foreign military bases for its benefit.

Djibouti's Model:

Djibouti, a small East African nation, has strategically capitalized on its location at the entrance to the Red Sea, hosting military bases of various foreign powers, including the United States, China, and France. Sri Lanka can learn from Djibouti's experience to navigate the complexities of such arrangements.

Economic Benefits:
Infrastructure Development:

Similar to Djibouti, hosting foreign military bases would necessitate substantial infrastructure development. Sri Lanka can leverage this opportunity to enhance its ports, airports, and logistical capabilities, attracting foreign investments and fostering economic growth.

Job Creation and Local Economy:

The influx of military personnel and associated industries can create job opportunities for locals. Sri Lanka can learn from Djibouti's success in developing a service-oriented economy catering to the needs of the military personnel stationed in the region.

Trade and Commercial Opportunities:

Djibouti has positioned itself as a key trade hub due to its strategic location. Sri Lanka can follow suit, using the presence of foreign military bases to enhance its standing as a regional economic center, attracting international shipping and trade.

Security Benefits:
Enhanced Defense Capabilities:

Hosting foreign military bases allows for the sharing of intelligence, joint training, and technological collaboration. Sri Lanka can strengthen its defense capabilities through these partnerships, deterring potential threats and contributing to regional stability.

Counterterrorism Cooperation:

Collaborating with foreign military forces can enhance Sri Lanka's ability to address internal and regional security challenges, particularly in the realm of counterterrorism. Information sharing and joint exercises can improve response capabilities.

Diplomatic Leverage:

Djibouti has effectively utilized its position as a host to major powers to garner diplomatic support. Sri Lanka can leverage its role as a strategic partner to enhance its influence in international forums, strengthening its diplomatic standing.

Challenges and Considerations:
Sovereignty and National Interests:

Sri Lanka must carefully negotiate agreements to safeguard its sovereignty and ensure that the presence of foreign military bases aligns with its national interests. Learning from Djibouti's balancing act is crucial in maintaining control over its territory.

Diplomatic Balancing:

Sri Lanka should navigate diplomatic relations carefully to avoid being drawn into the geopolitical rivalries of major powers. A balanced approach, similar to Djibouti's, is essential to derive benefits without becoming entangled in conflicts.


By adopting a Djibouti-inspired approach, Sri Lanka can strategically utilize foreign military bases to enhance its economic prospects and security capabilities. Learning from Djibouti's successful model, Sri Lanka can transform its geopolitical significance into tangible advantages, contributing to regional stability and economic development. However, careful consideration of sovereignty, diplomatic nuances, and strategic alignment with national interests remains paramount.

by     (2023-12-05 13:03:54)

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