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Lebanon's powerful Hezbollah chief Hassan Nasrallah has accused Saudi Arabia of detaining prime minister Saad Hariri and asking the movement's arch enemy Israel to launch strikes against it.Hariri resigned as PM of Lebanon on Saturday, saying he feared assassination but many Lebanese felt Saudi Arabian officials forced him out to wreck his compromise government with Hezbollah.Hilal Khashan, a political science professor at the American University of Beirut, said Hariri made 'many concessions' to his political rivals in order to become prime minister and would not have given up the position had it not been for Saudi pressure.Joseph Bahout, a visiting scholar in Carnegie's Middle East Program, warned just last month that Saudi Arabia was seeking ways to compensate for the loss of Syria as a place where it could defy and bleed Iran.'A renewed desire to reverse their regional fortunes could lead them to try regaining a foothold in Lebanon,' he wrote. The resignation throws Lebanon into potential turmoil, forcing the small nation to become a new front in the regional fight for supremacy between Saudi Arabia and Iran.Foreign Minister Gebran Bassil on Thursday demanded his return.Al-Akhbar newspaper, which is close to Iranian-backed movement Hezbollah, suggested that Hariri, who holds Saudi nationality, was being held 'hostage' in Riyadh.
The French Foreign Minister has dismissed rumours that the Lebanese Prime Minister is being detained against his will in Saudi Arabia.And this at a time when Iran and its allies are seen to have won the proxy war against Saudi-backed Sunni fighters in Syria.Sunni-led Saudi Arabia, under Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, has been intensifying its confrontation with Shiite powerhouse Iran.'It is clear that Saudi Arabia and Saudi officials have declared war on Lebanon and on Hezbollah in Lebanon,' he said.Nasrallah said Saudi Arabia was encouraging Israel to attack Lebanon but added: 'I warn them against any miscalculation or any step to exploit the situation.'US Secretary of State Rex Tillerson warned other countries against using Lebanon for 'proxy conflicts'.