NEVER TOLERATE TYRANNY!....Conservative voices from the GRASSROOTS.

Obama Administration Lifts US Ban on Muslim Brotherhood Leader
The Barack Obama administration has decided to lift a ban preventing Muslim Scholar Professor Tariq Ramadan from entering the United States. Ramadan, an Egyptian currently living in Switzerland, is a leading member of Europe’s Muslim Brotherhood branch and the grandson of the movement’s founder Hassan al-Banna. The Muslim Brotherhood is the parent organization for Hamas and some of the groups that recently merged into al-Qaeda, including Ayman al Zawahiri’s Egyptian Islamic Jihad. [...]


Webster Tarpley: CIA fuels 'mob rule' in Arab world to change power
(link if above player is missing)
The U.S. government had been planning to topple the Egyptian President for the past three years
that's according to diplomatic cables released by Wikileaks. The files show Washington had been
secretly backing leading figures behind the uprising. Reportedly some fifty people have died and
hundreds more injured in nationwide demonstrations since Tuesday. Protesters have returned to
Cairo's central square this morning reiterating calls for President Hosni Mubarak to step down.
Earlier the president dismissed his government, but refused to quit. Unrest in Egypt comes weeks
after a month of chaos in Tunisia, which saw 80 deaths and the president being toppled before
fleeing into exile. Investigative journalist, Webster Tarpley, told RT, Washington wants to put new
leaders in power in the Arab world to follow the U.S. agenda.

The Egyptian Unrest: A Special Report

Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak remains the lifeblood of the demonstrators, who still number in the tens of thousands in downtown Cairo and in other major cities, albeit on a lesser scale. After being overwhelmed in the Jan. 28 Day of Rage protests, Egypt’s internal security forces — with the anti-riot paramilitaries of the Central Security Forces (CSF) at the forefront — were glaringly absent from the streets Jan. 29. They were replaced with rows of tanks and armored personnel carriers carrying regular army soldiers. Unlike their CSF counterparts, the demonstrators demanding Mubarak’s exit from the political scene largely welcomed the soldiers. Despite Mubarak’s refusal to step down Jan. 28, the public’s positive perception of the military, seen as the only real gateway to a post-Mubarak Egypt, remained. It is unclear how long this perception will hold, especially as Egyptians are growing frustrated with the rising level of insecurity in the country and the army’s limits in patrolling the streets.

There is more to these demonstrations than meets the eye. The media will focus on the concept of reformers staging a revolution in the name of democracy and human rights. These may well have brought numerous demonstrators into the streets, but revolutions, including this one, are made up of many more actors than the liberal voices on Facebook and Twitter.

After three decades of Mubarak rule, a window of opportunity has opened for various political forces — from the moderate to the extreme — that preferred to keep the spotlight on the liberal face of the demonstrations while they maneuver from behind. As the Iranian Revolution of 1979 taught, the ideology and composition of protesters can wind up having very little to do with the political forces that end up in power. Egypt’s Muslim Brotherhood (MB) understands well the concerns the United States, Israel and others share over a political vacuum in Cairo being filled by Islamists. The MB so far is proceeding cautiously, taking care to help sustain the demonstrations by relying on the MB’s well-established social services to provide food and aid to the protesters. It simultaneously is calling for elections that would politically enable the MB. With Egypt in a state of crisis and the armed forces stepping in to manage that crisis, however, elections are nowhere near assured. What is now in question is what groups like the Muslim Brotherhood and others are considering should they fear that their historic opportunity could be slipping.

One thing that has become clear in the past several hours is a trend that STRATFOR has been following for some time in Egypt, namely, the military’s growing clout in the political affairs of the state. Former air force chief and outgoing civil aviation minister Ahmed Shafiq, who worked under Mubarak’s command in the air force (the most privileged military branch in Egypt), has been appointed prime minister and tasked with forming the new government. Outgoing Intelligence Chief Omar Suleiman, who has long stood by Mubarak, is now vice president, a spot that has been vacant for the past 30 years. Meanwhile, Defense Minister Field Marshal Mohammed Hussein Tantawi (who oversees the Republican Guard) and Egypt’s chief of staff of the armed forces, Lt. Gen. Sami Annan — who returned to Cairo Jan. 29 after a week of intense discussions with senior U.S. officials — are likely managing the political process behind the scenes. More political shuffles are expected, and the military appears willing for now to give Mubarak the time to arrange his political exit. Until Mubarak finally does leave, the unrest in the streets is unlikely to subside, raising the question of just how much more delay from Mubarak the armed forces will tolerate.

The important thing to remember is that the Egyptian military, since the founding of the modern republic in 1952, has been the guarantor of regime stability. Over the past several decades, the military has allowed former military commanders to form civilian institutions to take the lead in matters of political governance but never has relinquished its rights to the state.

Now that the political structure of the state is crumbling, the army must directly shoulder the responsibility of security and contain the unrest on the streets. This will not be easy, especially given the historical animosity between the military and the police in Egypt. For now, the demonstrators view the military as an ally, and therefore (whether consciously or not) are facilitating a de facto military takeover of the state. But one misfire in the demonstrations, and a bloodbath in the streets could quickly foil the military’s plans and give way to a scenario that groups like the MB quickly could exploit. Here again, we question the military’s tolerance for Mubarak as long as he is the source fueling the demonstrations.

Considerable strain is building on the only force within the country that stands between order and chaos as radical forces rise. The standing theory is that the military, as the guarantor of the state, will manage the current crisis. But the military is not a monolithic entity. It cannot shake its history, and thus cannot dismiss the threat of a colonel’s coup in this shaky transition.

The current regime is a continuation of the political order, which was established when midranking officers and commanders under the leadership of Gamal Abdel Nasser, a mere colonel in the armed forces, overthrew the British-backed monarchy in 1952. Islamist sympathizers in the junior ranks of the military assassinated his successor, Anwar Sadat, in 1981, an event that led to Mubarak’s presidency.

The history of the modern Egyptian republic haunts Egypt’s generals today. Though long suppressed, an Islamist strand exists amongst the junior ranks of Egypt’s modern military. The Egyptian military is, after all, a subset of the wider society, where there is a significant cross- section that is religiously conservative and/or Islamist. These elements are not politically active, otherwise those at the top would have purged them.

But there remains a deep-seated fear among the military elite that the historic opening could well include a cabal of colonels looking to address a long-subdued grievance against the state, particularly its foreign policy vis-à-vis the United States and Israel. The midranking officers have the benefit of having the most direct interaction — and thus the strongest links — with their military subordinates, unlike the generals who command and observe from a politically dangerous distance. With enough support behind them, midranking officers could see their superiors as one and the same as Mubarak and his regime, and could use the current state of turmoil to steer Egypt’s future.

Signs of such a coup scenario have not yet surfaced. The army is still a disciplined institution with chain of command, and many likely fear the utter chaos that would ensue should the military establishment rupture. Still, those trying to manage the crisis from the top cannot forget that they are presiding over a country with a strong precedent of junior officers leading successful coups. That precedent becomes all the more worrying when the regime itself is in a state of collapse following three decades of iron-fisted rule.

The United States, Israel and others will thus be doing what they can behind the scenes to shape the new order in Cairo, but they face limitations in trying to preserve a regional stability that has existed since 1978. The fate of Egypt lies in the ability of the military to not only manage the streets and the politicians, but also itself.

Obama's speech in Cairo marks new chapter in trilateral relations
between Israel, U.S. and Arab world

By Akiva Eldar
On June 4, 2009 a new chapter began in the trilateral relations between the United States, the Arab world and Israel. One day before Israel marks the 42nd anniversary of the Six-Day War, U.S. President Barack Obama declared before the entire world, upon an Arab-Muslim stage, that the time has come to end the era of Israeli occupation in the Palestinian territories. Moreover, Obama announced that he was taking responsibility for doing so. The imbalance in the unequal U.S.-Israel-Arab triangle was replaced Thursday by an Isosceles triangle.
Obama was careful to quote equally from the Koran, Talmud and Torah in order to emphasize that what is at stake is not only merely transient interests, but a deep moral approach as well as his own fundamental values and those of the American nation. He even compared the Palestinians to black slaves in the U.S. and effectively offered them the opportunity of following in Dr. Martin Luther King's footsteps and obtaining their rights without resorting to violence. [...]
The Proof of the Bak Satanism

1) The foot of king abdullah, the saudi king
2) The change of the egyptian and american flags during president obama speech in cairo.
I have that on Tape as well as a DVD full of audio-video proof of the islamic bak magic.
During the speech you will notice that inter-change of the flags, sometimes the american flag
is the one on the right , sometimes it is on the left . Huge magic.
What happened to people and reporters who cannot notice the elephant in the room .
From george youssef. I introduced the Islamic Bak online in english and in Arabic.
Now in chinese language as well. I live in Toronto Canada but originally I come from Cairo Egypt. 
Thank you for listening and have a good one…..


Egyptian Police Redeploying
Egypt’s internal security forces are reportedly redeploying across the country Jan. 30 after abandoning the streets the previous day in a demonstration, showing what chaos would ensue should they be undermined by the military. As the protests show early signs of dwindling, Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak and Interior Minister Habib al-Adly, who have negotiated a stay in power so far, are likely betting that the protesters, who thus far have been unable to coalesce into a unified group, will clear the streets under pressure. However, serious potential for clashes remain, especially considering hostilities between the army and the police and between the police and protesters. The coming hours will thus tell whether Mubarak’s bet on the opposition was a wise one. [...]

The Egypt Crisis in a Global Context: A Special Report

It is not at all clear what will happen in the Egyptian revolution. It is not a surprise that this is happening. Hosni Mubarak has been president for more than a quarter of a century, ever since the assassination of Anwar Sadat. He is old and has been ill. No one expected him to live much longer, and his apparent plan, which was that he would be replaced by his son, Gamal, was not going to happen even though it was a possibility a year ago. There was no one, save his closest business associates, who wanted to see Mubarak’s succession plans happen. As his father weakened, Gamal’s succession became even less likely. Mubarak’s failure to design a credible succession plan guaranteed instability on his death. Since everyone knew that there would be instability on his death, there were obviously those who saw little advantage to acting before he died. Who these people were and what they wanted is the issue.  Let’s begin by considering the regime. In 1952, Col. Gamal Abdel Nasser staged a military coup that displaced the Egyptian monarchy, civilian officers in the military, and British influence in Egypt. [...]


Fourth Turning ‘Event’ Stuns World Powers

New reports coming out of the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland, where many of the top leaders of banking, finance, industry and politics gather every year, are showing great concern over the unprecedented events now threatening to plunge the entire Middle East, if not the entire planet, into total chaos and anarchy.  The spark that ignited the firestorm currently sweeping the planet was struck, literally, by a 26-year-old Tunisian with a computer science degree named Mohamed Bouazizi on December 17th, who unable to feed his family, and not allowed by his government to even get a permit to sell vegetables, had his face slapped by the police for even daring to ask why he couldn’t be free.  Not content to let his life be written off by his government as worthless, Bouazizi publicly doused himself with gasoline, lit a match, and burnt not only his own body, but the entire consciousness of a world, and its people, being destroyed by the corrupt elites who rule over them.  In less than a month, on January 14th, the fire started by this 26-year-old Tunisian had burnt to the ground the entire government of his country which was forced to resign and its president-for-life, Zine El Abidine Ben Ali, who was forced to flee the country.  The people’s coup in Tunisia, called the Jasmine Revolution, sent shockwaves throughout the Arab world, but with many experts stating that it wouldn’t spread. They couldn’t have been more mistaken as the firestorm started by Bouazizi is now burning in Albania, Algeria, Egypt, Hungary, Jordan, Morocco, Saudi Arabia and Yemen.  [...]

Slideshow: Egypt in Revolt
Egypt has been rocked by its worst civil unrest in recent history. Inspired by the popular uprising that toppled the 23-year regime of Tunisian strongman Zine el Abidine ben Ali this month, ordinary Egyptians have taken to the streets to oppose Hosni Mubarak, who has ruled the country for 30 years. Led by a new generation of youth, protesters have defied Mubarak's extensive security apparatus and massed by the hundreds of thousands in the cities of Cairo, Alexandria and Suez.

Armed Gangs Free Muslim Militants From Jails
CAIRO (AP) — Gangs of armed men attacked at least four jails across Egypt before dawn Sunday, helping to free hundreds of Muslim militants and thousands of other inmates as police vanished from the streets of Cairo and other cities. The U.S. Embassy in Cairo told its citizens in Egypt to consider leaving the country as soon as possible, a display of Washington's escalating concern about the stability of its closest Arab ally.  The Arab world's most populous nation appeared to be swiftly moving closer to a point at which it either dissolves into widespread chaos or the military expands its presence and control of the streets.
Fighter Jets Swoop Over Cairo in Show of Force
Minutes before the start of a 4 p.m. curfew, at least two jets appeared and made multiple passes over downtown, including a central square where thousands of protesters were calling for the departure of President Hosni Mubarak.
Egyptians Angered by 'Ridiculous' Obama Response
Egyptians have been watching news reports of American reactions to six days of protests. On Sunday, Hillary Clinton made the morning talk show circuit, calling the situation in Egypt “complex” and repeating the administration’s preference for a diplomatic solution to the crisis. She stopped short of calling for Mubarak to leave.
Tragically, Anwar Sadat was assassinated October 6, 1981.  Does this tragic event have any significance in the light of Biblical prophecy?  What does the future hold for Egypt?  The Old Testament has over 700 references to the land of Egypt.  Of these, there are about 250 prophecies specifically concerning Egypt.  Many of these predictions deal with the present day situation.  God's Word has the answers as to what is going to happen in the future.  God has said that He, "Declares the end from the beginning, and from ancient times the things that are not yet done (Isaiah 46:10)."  Why does God reveal the future to us?  One of the reasons is to validate the Word of God.  God says, "Before it came to pass I showed it thee."  "Because I knew that thou are obstinate, and thy neck is an iron sinew, and thy brow brass (Isaiah 48:4-5)."  [...]
Pharaoh Obama Barackhenaten

Come on, what are the odds that a woman that looks exactly like the mother of Akhenaten
would marry a man who looks exactly like Akhenaten and have two children that
look exactly like the offspring of Akhenaten and Nefertiti? [...]


This matrix was found by me after I received an e-mail from Daniel Stochel about the possibility
that President Barack Obama is a reincarnation of the Pharaoh of the Exodus. 
Dan stated that the Sages in the Holy Zohar write that, in the Last Days, all the major historic
enemies of Israel, such as Nevuchadnetzar (Saddam Hussein), Haman (Ahmadinejad),
and even Pharaoh (possibly Akhenaten), will all be brought back in one generation,
as gilgulim (reincarnated souls), to fight against Israel one final time, this time to be
destroyed forever, during the last generation of the complete and final redemption. [...]
A 'Reckoning' Amid the Wreckage

Or why not emulate the ancient Egyptians under the tyrant Cheops by commissioning an immense mausoleum to stand in eternal testimony of our bold and visionary ruler, Pharaoh Obama the First?  According to Herodotus, Cheops achieved full employment by enlisting nearly the entire population to build his legendary pyramid — but this was done by depleting the treasury so thoroughly that the ruler had to sell his own daughter into slavery to raise the funds for some forgettable and long-effaced bit of decorative filigree.  The same ancient historian observes that for centuries after Cheops died, the Egyptians refused so much as to utter his name (or that of his equally despicable brother, Chefren), so reviled had he become on account of his tyrannical profligacy.  Pointless expenditures on space exploration or construction of monuments to the vanity of the ruling class would actually make more sense than the Regime's present course, which is to ruin the currency in a doomed effort to save a terminally insolvent banking system. [...]

The King of Shambhala

I'm the King of Shambhala and rule out of Ngor, Tibet, using the Kalachakra Tantra.
Obama is the King of Demons.
I've been fighting him since four years now non-stop and respect my opponents.
I have no hatred being a Buddhist and respect,
- in Obama's case,- gays, blacks, Communists, Jews, Christians, Radicals, etc...etc...
The time has come to reveal the sign upon Obama of 666.

Thanks to Miriam for the above post content.

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Comment by Sandra on January 31, 2011 at 11:26pm
Things just keep going from bad to worse....






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