Archive for the ‘Al Azhar’ Category

My love and admiration for Egypt grows daily!

Egyptians are the real Arab heroes. They toppled the biggest CIA agent and dictator and forced him behind bars… just like a monkey, adding to the humiliation this degenerate and his family will receive in this life. Where are “his” partners now to save him?

And on the day of judgment he will be asked again to bring forth those partners he so believed in, and see if they could save him from eternal Hell and damnation.


And now our heroes are back in action: they want to topple the Israeli’s terrorist so-called embassy!

Egyptians must continue applying the pressure and demand the eviction of these heathens from the pure and holy Arab lands. If only other Arab countries and men/women were as courageous. Maybe the Egyptians have already ignited the fuse for the rest!

The Israeli terrorists have no place in the Middle East.  Their embassies should be immediately closed and all their people evicted from Arab lands. It’s outrageous for Arabs to accept these heathens on their lands while the NaZionists continue annexing and build the so-called settlements – they’re actually building terrorist camps!

Then there’s the pro-terrorist-Israeli-media! Have you noticed their “headlines?” “Muslims storm Israeli Embassy..” and such garbage. Speaking of “spinning the facts/ truth and history” – something Israelis are excellent and experienced in!

Get out of my land: my Arab and Holy Land!

 

An Egyptian protester spray-paints the words "Egyptians want the fall of the wall" on a wall of the Israeli Embassy in Cairo

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It was predicted here first, on Attending the World, that the Tunisian uprising would inspire the rest of the Arab world to erupt against their ruthless despicable dictators.

 

 

Although the spark of freedom skipped Libya and ignited the first Facebook revolution ever, in Egypt, toppling a powerful dictator (who we continued to call as “friend” throughout this uprising), strangely enough, the remaining dictators still don’t get it. Bahrain‘s King in his joke of a-kingdom,  offered each family $1,000 per family (in their currency).

What was he thinking?

Libya, finally, and Yemen are in the process of toppling their despicable dictators.

Soon, North Africa will become the first dictator-free Arab land – and on the way to establishing the new United States of Arabia!

After Yemen ousts its dictator (who has been in power longer than Mubarak), Saudi Arabia and Jordan must go next. Then Syria, Iraq, the UAE and Bahrain… maybe even Sudan. Even Iran is exploding! Maybe Israelis will soon explode against their Nazi-like government as well since they know that their government is a most hypocritical and ruthless dictatorship.

What a beautiful picture this will finally paint.

Israel will no longer be surrounded by complicit Arab dictators who bowed to Israel’s every humiliating demand, despite Israel’s continued Nazi-like massacres, uprooting and ethnic cleansing of Palestinians. The Israeli terrorist government, feeling the heat, issued statements indicating their commitment to “peace.”

Now? For 62 years of tyranny and brutality in the name of a religion, Israel reigned terror on Palestinian civilians. Not once have we seen any serious attempt for peace from the side of Israelis. On the contrary, they continued to create an Auschwitz-like camp (Gaza) and starved 1.5 million Palestinians to death. They continued to build settlements on occupied territories to create what they called “facts on the ground.”

Israel will soon face a real democratic United States-like “Arab country” which will be treated with the utmost respect throughout the world. Then, the U.S. will abandon its other dictator-ally called Israel.  And then the Arabs (Jews, Christians and Muslims) will liberate Palestine from Zionism, in the simplest most effective way: a peaceful Intifada or protests!

Then there shall be peace!

 

Next to be toppled.. soon

“He is basically your main go-to guy in Egypt,” former Deputy CIA Director John McLaughlin said. Suleiman has been “helpful in many arenas,” including the Israeli-Palestinian peace process. McLaughlin said.

 

 

A 2006 cable from the U.S. Embassy in Cairo, disclosed by the WikiLeaks website in January, called intelligence collaboration with Suleiman “probably the most successful element” of the U.S. relationship with Egypt. But that relationship is “a little like being in bed with the Mafia,” author Ron Suskind told CNN’s “Parker Spitzer.”

“If someone knocks on your door at night and you disappear, Omar Suleiman is probably behind it,” said Suskind, whose 2006 book “The One Percent Doctrine” detailed the Bush administration’s post-9/11 counterterrorism policies. “He is a feared man, and certainly not a man with any legitimacy when it comes to rule of law or any of the principles we prized in America.”

In 2002, al Qaeda captive Ibn al-Shaykh al-Libi “was tortured rather dramatically” by Suleiman’s agents, Suskind said, yielding a “confession” that Iraq had trained the terrorist group in the use of chemical and biological weapons. His assertion was a key point in the Bush administration’s arguments for the 2003 invasion of Iraq, but he recanted it once back in U.S. hands.

That sort of history leaves an opening for critics to question U.S. support for democratic change in Egypt, Suskind said.

“The fact is, we are allied with the people they’re trying to overthrow, and right now the United States hasn’t done much to separate those bonds,” he said.

Suleiman had long been mentioned as a possible successor to Mubarak, along with the aging ruler’s son, Gamal. A 2007 U.S. cable called his loyalty to Mubarak “rock solid,” and some analysts viewed his vice presidential appointment as a way for Mubarak to make a graceful exit.

Suleiman is even credited with saving Mubarak’s life. On a state visit to Ethiopia in 1995, Mubarak was to have traveled in a normal vehicle but Suleiman insisted that the president’s armored Mercedes be flown in from Cairo.

Accounts of an assassination attempt on Mubarak vary but it’s believed that Suleiman was sitting next to Mubarak when a hail of bullets pinged off the car. The bond forged that day cemented their relationship.

But Suleiman’s attempts at dialogue with opposition parties were derided by protesters, and the Obama administration criticized the talks for including too few opposition groups. Vice President Joe Biden told Suleiman on Tuesday that Egypt needed “immediate, irreversible progress” toward meeting protesters’ demands, and leading opposition figure Mohamed ElBaradei said Suleiman and Mubarak “are twins.”

“This is an act of deception at a grand scale,” ElBaradei said.

Nathan Brown, a professor of Middle Eastern politics at George Washington University, said Mubarak’s Thursday speech did him little good. Not only was it too little, too late, he said, but his announcement that he was ceding power to Suleiman was buried in an “incredibly patronizing” speech.

“Had he done this a couple of weeks ago, it actually may have done something,” Brown said. But now, he said, “All the constitutional, legal tools are in their hands, and it doesn’t’ do them any good. So I don’t think they’re sure what to do.”

Source: CNN

 

 

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Image by messay.com via Flickr

Happy New Year! Happy Days are here again!

Congratulations Egypt! You’re finally free! You have toppled a most despicable dictator!

This is a GREAT DAY for Egypt! Celebrate and enjoy!

Change.org
Stand with Egyptian Change.org members and all Egyptians fighting for their civil rights.

Sign the Petition

Dear Atw,

Ten days ago, when the government turned the phones back on for a few hours, two young Egyptian street activists called us from Tahrir Square: Mahmoud Salem, a well known 29-year-old Egyptian activist and blogger, and Gihan Ibrahim (pictured to the right), a 24-year-old activist who calls herself “Gigi.” The two of them dictated the text for an international campaign over the phone.

It’s become one of the top petitions ever on Change.org. You can add your name here:

http://www.change.org/petitions/support-the-peoples-revolution-in-egypt-?alert_id=EVTdCNXGMB_iDPUBTDcBp&me=aa

Earlier today, we spoke with Gigi and Mahmoud again. Here is their dictated letter to you:

 

Dear fellow Change.org members,

We’ve been in Tahrir Square — at the epicenter of the Egyptian revolution — day and night since January 25th.

People here are tired. We’ve been beaten, shot at, tear-gassed, rained on, denied medical access, and have lived in a public square for more than two weeks. Mercenary thugs on horses have attacked us with whips, swords, and knives. Hundreds of people have lost their lives and thousands are hurt or missing.

But when we tell people here that more than 41,000 people from 120 countries have added their voice to our campaign, it gives them a sense of vindication, telling us that we are not crazy and what we are asking for is something that all human beings deserve.

The revolutionary feeling here is incredible. Every day this square is full of peasants, workers, students and professionals, engineers, teachers, singers, writers and celebrities, Muslims, Christians, young, old, rich and poor.

We are demanding things which everyone can agree on: an end to corruption, dictatorship and oppression; the ability to vote in free, fair and democratic elections; freedom, dignity and social justice to all citizens.

Yet many governments around the world still do not support us. They call for “stability” in the region, even when we lack democracy and human rights in a “stable” country.

This is why your solidarity is so important. It sends a simple message to those in this square who are risking their lives to support democracy: Even if the governments of the world aren’t with us, the people of the world are.

After just two weeks of protest, President Mubarak has called off his brutal police forces, modified the constitution, and promised to step down ahead of upcoming elections.

But these are only baby steps, which should happen as part of open negotiations after the president’s resignation, not instead of it. We are dealing with a corrupt, brutal government led by a dictator of 30 years. This has to stop, it has to change, and we will not leave until he does.

Are you with us?

http://www.change.org/petitions/support-the-peoples-revolution-in-egypt-?alert_id=EVTdCNXGMB_iDPUBTDcBp&me=aa

أشكركم على تضامنكم (Thank you for your solidarity)

Gigi Ibrahim and Mahmoud Salem
The January 25 Movement
Tahrir Square, Cairo, Egypt

What does one expect from a government of thugs and terrorists?

 

Israel openly opposes democracy in ME

Wed Feb 9, 2011 2:56PM

Israeli Deputy Prime Minister Silvan Shalom
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu‘s second-in-command has strictly rejected the establishment of democracy in Egypt, alleging it could have dire consequences.

Deputy Premier Silvan Shalom said attempts at promotion of democracy in Egypt could strengthen what he called radical elements in the country, said Israeli website The Marker, a subdivision of the Ha’aretz newspaper.

He asserted, “We know that, recently in the Middle East, democratic elections have caused the accession to power of radicals like Hamas in the Gaza Strip and Hezbollah in Lebanon.”

The resistance movements, who owe their presence in the defense and political arenas to popular consensus, have invariably defended the Palestinians and Lebanese against deadly Israeli invasions.

“Think of what would happen if the radicals become dominant over Egypt and decide to close the Suez Canal,” he said.

The comments came amid popular revolution in Egypt against the country’s three-decade-long President Hosni Mubarak’s regime.

The uprising, which entered its 16th straight day on Wednesday, has been severely confronted by Egyptian security forces. More than 300 people have lost their lives since the popular movements began, reports say.

Israel has, however, supported Mubarak’s stay in power.

To prevent the revolution, Israel has also allowed Egypt to deploy troops to Sinai Peninsula despite a Tel Aviv-Cairo peace agreement, which has kept the peninsula demilitarized for decades.

US diplomatic cables, exposed by British newspaper The Telegraph on Monday, showed that Tel Aviv preferred Egyptian Vice President Omar Suleiman to succeed Mubarak.

Suleiman, who was appointed as VP on January 29, kept daily contact with Tel Aviv through a secret “hotline,” the cables said, and noted that he also had very good ties with Israeli figures.

HN/PKH/AKM

 

How radical indeed.. yet Israel doesn’t think that “closing off Gaza” and creating the largest Auschwitz-like detention “camp” with over 1.5 million people, is radical?

The loss of human life is unimportant to the Israelis… their record of Nazism in Palestine is proof.

US backs Mubarak’s cling to power

 

Ain’t that just lovely! Days ago, they were calling for the immediate transition of power to a ” more democratic government. ” Now they support a dictator openly!


US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton has voiced her support for embattled Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak, alleging that his early exit could raise electoral complications.

Mubarak may need to stay on longer than many of his opponents want in order to ensure elections succeed, Clinton said on Sunday.

“We’re going to try to work with a lot of like-minded countries around the world to offer whatever assistance we can,” she said.

“We have experts in holding credible elections, we have experts in writing constitutions.”

“This is important, to look over the horizon. You don’t want to get to September, have a failed election, and then people feel … what was the point of it?” she added.

 

Speaking to reporters on the way back from international talks on Egypt in Germany, Clinton stressed that the timetable of Mubarak’s departure lies with the Egyptian people.

For the past 30 years, Egypt has been not only a crucial US partner in the Middle East, but a linchpin in Washington‘s strategy for a future Israeli-Palestinian agreement.

Washington gave Cairo USD 1.3 billion in military aid and USD 250 million in economic aid in the 2010 fiscal year.

Clinton backs Mubarak’s stay at a time the Egyptian army fires into the air to disperse protesters in the capital’s Liberation Square amid continuing demonstrations against the unpopular president.

Millions of Egyptians have for two weeks taken to the streets across the country to call for the ouster of the Mubarak regime. More than 300 people are estimated to have been killed since the protests began.

 

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