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'If only bloody Afghanistan could have been as easy as this,' one NCO muttered to himself, as they mustered by the single runway.Two RAF C-17 transporters circled low, landed and quickly disgorged armoured Land Rovers and some civilian coaches. From there, it was just a short drive to the State House, and they wanted to get on with it.'I think whoever has the possibility should topple Mugabe - the man has destroyed his country, many people have died unnecessarily because of him.' He added: 'If you can do, then you should do it.My idea of foreign policy is that if you can do something, you should do it.' This interventionist strand of Blairism was one of the most unexpected characteristics of his years in Downing Street.Blair, of course, did next to nothing about Zimbabwe when he was in Downing Street, except for a few financial sanctions aimed at Mugabe and his henchmen.But we know that the interventionist fantasies he revealed to Stern were not just the ramblings of a retired statesman with too much time on his hands, because he had them in office too.Graham was training at SAS headquarters in Hereford after Ian Smith announced Rhodesia's Unilateral Declaration of Independence (UDI) from British rule in 1965, and he was seriously worried by reports that Harold Wilson might send in an infantry Brigade to bring the rebellious colony to heel.It was well known that the RAF kept a squadron of jets on standby across the border in Zambia, and that they were there for a purpose.
Two hours earlier, an advance unit of the SAS, having infiltrated Zimbabwe across the Limpopo river, and posing when challenged as South African big game hunters, had secured Harare airport, killing the radio operators and the sleeping guards with ruthless efficiency.Mugabe, now 85, is a man absolutely corrupted by 30 years in power.Think of the 4,000 white farmers and their families who have been driven off their land - acts of brutality as well as folly, for Zimbabwe's once bountiful food production has collapsed and mass starvation has set in.Yet we now forget the most shameful episode, the purging and mass murder of thousands of Ndebele opponents of Mugabe's Zanu PF party, those who were never reconciled to Zimbabwe's first leader on political and tribal grounds.These atrocities, carried out by the most thuggish operators trained in North Korea, occurred within a few years of Mugabe taking power, when he was still lauded in London and Washington and was travelling the world picking up human rights awards.