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EGYPT NEWS (ISIS, Muslim Brotherhood)
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PostPosted: Tue Mar 15, 2011 3:47 pm    Post subject: EGYPT NEWS (ISIS, Muslim Brotherhood)  Reply with quote


March 15, 2011 
 Hamas is the son of the Muslim Brotherhood
Israeli navy intercepts vessel carrying arms delivered by Iranian warships

Gaza-bound anti-ship missiles found on seized ship proves Egypt is now a dangerous enemy to Israel
Navy deputy commander says the anti-ship missiles were smuggled from Iran to Gaza terrorists, which could have been used to strike ships off Gaza coast.
Israel Navy forces found the missiles on board the German ship 'Victoria'
Weapons were smuggled from Iran to Syria where the ship collected them on its way to Turkey and then sailed to Egypt.
IDF commandos seized the Victoria without a struggle 200 nautical miles off Israeli coast, and towed it to the port in Ashdod.

The Israeli Navy intercepted the ship on its way from Turkey to Egypt.
The Liberian-flagged vessel was carrying a large consignment of weapons including C-704 shore-to-ship missiles etc bound for the Palestinian Hamas in Gaza.
The weapons were picked up at the Latakia Syria port after being offloaded there by the 2 Iran warships which transited the Suez Canal February 22.

Iranian navy ships entered the Mediterranean, US and Israeli warships and spy planes kept their movements under close surveillance:
Around Feb. 25-26, the Kharg was seen offloading a large batch of containers at Syrian Navy ordnance depots in Latakia port.  
The Victoria docked there and was seen loading the containers delivered by the Iran warships at Latakia.
It now appears that the ship was instructed to detour to the Turkish port and wait there for a couple of days to disguise that Egypt was its real destination.

Takeover of Victoria ship, IDF Video

BBC coverage - they clearly hate Israel. sad

December 2013 Egypt lists MB as terrorists



ISIS downs Russian airliner  over Sinai EGYPT
EGYPT 224 killed, bomb was aboard plane.
Aircraft took off from Sharm el-Sheikh, no security there
Hire Jews, not Muslim Brotherhood!

Isaiah 19 Highway of Holiness, Holy Highway

#2 canal opens August 2015

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NEWS and analysis you can TRUST


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PostPosted: Wed Mar 16, 2011 7:50 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Iran exploiting Israel-Egypt situation
March 16, 2011   IRAN taking advantage of recent upheaval in Egypt to send weapons, terrorists to Sinai unchecked.
Missiles found on Victoria vessel could have threatened ships docking in Ashkelon, gas reservoir.
The Victoria is docked in the Ashdod Port after Navy commandos seized it, finding 50 tons of Gaza-bound weapons.
Israeli officials estimate Victoria was not the first ship trying to smuggle weapons from Syria to Egypt via Turkey.
In the past, Iran was known to initiate smugglings on a southern route via Yemen and Sudan.

Egypt seizes vehicles carrying arms to Gaza
March 16, 2011  Egyptian armed forces have seized 5 vehicles carrying weapons from Sudan headed for Gaza.
They were intercepted inside Egypt near the border with Sudan.
They were headed to Hamas through smuggling tunnels under the Gaza-Egypt border.
Sudan is a major route for Hamas weapons.

Turkey stops Iranian cargo plane en route to Syria.
Turkish government denies earlier reports that plane was stopped because it carried weapons meant for Syria.
Thats a joke.  There is no difference between Turkey and Iran and Syria!

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PostPosted: Mon Jun 13, 2011 6:27 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Saif al-Islam named al Qaeda's command and revenge chief
May 18, 2011
 Circles associated with al Qaeda report the Egyptian Saif el Adal (Sword of Justice) has been named chief.
If Osama bin Laden was a ficticious name, made up - so is this guy.  PLEASE take this seriously.
There is no Al Qaeda - it was created by the CIA.

Egyptian Muslim Brotherhood in Gaza
June 13, 2011
Egypt allowed Muslim Brotherhood to Gaza, and made false accusations against Israel.
Israeli leaders were shocked.  WHY?
It has been abundantly clear BEFORE Mubarak left power, that his replacement would be eager for WAR against Israel.
That's been the entire point of the mideast Arab revolt - JIHAD!
Italy is strongly against Jews and Israel - so is the Vatican.
The Coptic catholic christians of Egypt are in fear of their lives.

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PostPosted: Tue Jun 14, 2011 4:20 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote



The toppling of President Mubarak in Egypt is now turning up the heat on Cairo's gas supply deal with Israel. Egyptian officials are probing allegations the agreement was a scam, orchestrated by the Mubarak family. Cairo's reportedly considering raising gas export prices to Israel - or even suspending supplies altogether.
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PostPosted: Thu Nov 03, 2011 1:13 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Mubarak is OUT of power - dying
Egypt wants to cancel Camp David Accords with Israel immediately
June 16, 2011


Egyptian helicopter invades Israel airspace
November  3,  2011  
Oct. 30th an Egyptian helicopter entered Israeli airspace without authorization and refused to leave for 25 minutes.  It crossed the Israeli-Egypt border near Eilat and continued to fly surveillance at low speed over the Negev.  Four Israeli F-16 fighter jets were scrambled and attempted to contact the Egyptian pilot over the radio, but to no avail.  Only after the IAF jets fired warning shots did it return to Egypt.
Israel considers it serious.  SO DO I.  Arab nations are all testing Israel prior to attack I suspect is imminent.

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PostPosted: Tue Nov 15, 2011 5:07 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

USA, Israel, Egypt on collision course
14 November 2011
I dont call this NEWS.  I knew from Day 1 toppling Mubarak was bad.

Muslim Brotherhood growing influence triggered the Egypt riots in the spring of 2011.
Knesset Member Binyamin Ben-Eliezer, a close friend of deposed Egyptian president Hosni Mubarak, warned that Israel will soon find itself in a head-on confrontation with Egypt.  Israel should start preparing for a conflict with Egypt.
Islamization is taking the place of nationalism.    That is happening worldwide, even in USA.

Suez Canal Closed to USA
The United States could be shut out of the Suez Canal if the Muslim Brotherhood takes over the Egyptian government and the U.S. Congress cuts off military aid to Egypt.
Muslim Brotherhood is total Satanism.

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PostPosted: Sat Nov 19, 2011 8:29 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Obama Admin Training Egyptian Islamists for Elections

If you want proof that U.S. policy towards the Arab Spring is fatally flawed, look no further than William Taylor, the State Department’s Special Coordinator for Middle East Transitions and long associate of Muslim Brotherhood apologists. Taylor officially took charge on September 16 and oversees U.S. aid to countries affected by the Arab Spring, specifically Egypt, Tunisia and Libya.

Taylor’s office has been giving Egyptian Islamists training to prepare for the election contests that begin on November 28. He justified it by saying that the assistance is open to all parties and the U.S. wouldn’t pick sides. “Sometimes, Islamist parties show up, sometimes they don’t,” he said nonchalantly.

When asked how the U.S. would feel if the Muslim Brotherhood won Egypt’s elections, he said, “I think we will be satisfied, if it is a free and fair election. What we need to do is judge people and parties and movements on what they do, not what they’re called.” The answer seemed to infer that critics of the Brotherhood are needlessly alarmed by the name of the group.

It gets worse. Taylor compared the Egyptian Muslim Brotherhood to Tunisia’s Ennahda Party, as if that is a positive example to follow. “As long as parties, entities do not espouse or conduct violence, we’ll work with them.” He said there is undue fear of the Islamists. “This is something that we are used to, and should not be afraid of. We should deal with them.”
It is hard to imagine a statement more frightening and naïve coming from a senior official.

The Muslim Brotherhood’s Palestinian affiliate is Hamas, which the Brotherhood still stands by and has never condemned. It says that Israel’s prisoner exchange deal that led to the release of Gilad Shalit proved that Hamas’ methods, which included kidnappings and targeting of civilians, were right. The senior Brotherhood theologian, Sheikh Yousef al-Qaradawi, preaches the destruction of Israel, killing Jews and vocally supports terrorism, including suicide bombings. The leader of the Ennahda Party, Rachid Ghannouchi, likewise supports Hamas, terrorism and the killing of Israeli children. This certainly qualifies as espousing violence, to use the words of Taylor.

A look at Taylor’s background shows he is a long associate of individuals tied to the Muslim Brotherhood and apologists of the Islamist group. Before taking his State Department post, he was the vice president of the U.S. Institute for Peace (UIP). It has a close working relationship with John Esposito, arguably the most prominent non-Muslim apologist for the Muslim Brotherhood, foreign and domestic.

Esposito defends the Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR), the Islamic Society of North America (ISNA) and Sami al-Arian. He served as an expert witness for the defense in the trial of the Holy Land Foundation, which was found guilty of being a front for Hamas set up by the Brotherhood. He also upholds Sheikh al-Qaradawi as a moderate who promotes a “reformist interpretation of Islam and its relationship to democracy, pluralism and human rights.”

Esposito is the vice chair of the Center for the Study of Islam and Democracy (CSID), the board of which has strong associations with the International Institute for Islamic Thought, another Brotherhood front. On April 28, 2010, Taylor’s UIP sponsored a CSID conference that the Global Muslim Brotherhood Daily Report calls “perhaps the largest public gathering of global Muslim Brotherhood leaders and U.S. government officials to date.” Tariq Ramadan, the grandson of Hassan al-Banna, the original founder of the Muslim Brotherhood, was there, as was Brotherhood members from Bahrain and Jordan. In May 2011, CSID held an event with a senior leader of Ennahda.

Taylor joins several other Obama administration officials who take a benign view of the Muslim Brotherhood or are linked to its American fronts. The best example is the Director of National Intelligence, James Clapper, who displayed a remarkable level of ignorance during testimony to Congress in February, saying that the “term ‘Muslim Brotherhood’ is an umbrella term for a variety of movements, in the case of Egypt, a very heterogeneous group, largely secular, which has eschewed violence and has described Al-Qaeda as a perversion of Islam.”

There’s Rashad Hussain, the envoy to the Organization of the Islamic Conference, who attended the aforementioned CSID event featuring Brotherhood leaders. Then there’s Dalia Mogahed, one of the members of President Obama’s Advisory Council on Faith-Based and Neighborhood Partnership. She is a close associate of John Esposito and is said to have been the “most influential person” advising President Obama on his speech to the Muslim world in Cairo.

Mogahed is also a defender of CAIR and ISNA. She accused the government of trying to oppress the Muslim community when the groups were labeled as “unindicted co-conspirators” in the Holy Land trial. She said “there is a concerted effort to silence, you know, institution-building among Muslims. And the way to do it is [to] malign these groups. And it’s kind of a witchhunt.”

The State Department has teamed up with CAIR to host an event with the Syrian opposition. In January 2010, members of ISNA, the Muslim Public Affairs Council and Muslim American Society, all tied to the Muslim Brotherhood, were given briefings by the Department of Homeland Security including Secretary Janet Napolitano. A member of the Department of Homeland Security’s Advisory Council, Mohamed Elibiary, has Brotherhood associations and is a defender of the Holy Land Foundation. He is being accused of leaking sensitive information to the press to damage presidential candidate and Texas Governor Rick Perry.

Obama’s chief terrorism advisor, John Brennan, speaks alongside the president of ISNA. Another senior advisor to the President, Valerie Jarrett, was the keynote speaker at ISNA’s 2009 convention. It has been reported that the Justice Department even blocked the prosecutions of at least two Brotherhood figures tied to Hamas. Meanwhile, the administration blocked the nomination of Zuhdi Jasser, a Muslim opponent of the Brotherhood, to an important State Department post.

Their influence on President Obama is clear. There appears to be no efforts to undermine the Brotherhood or its ideology. In an interview with Bill O’Reilly, the most Obama would concede is that there are “strains of their ideology that are anti-U.S.” Based on the stances of his advisors, Obama likely believes these “strains” are because of U.S. foreign policy errors, than because of the Islamist ideology itself.

It is simply shocking that the U.S. official overseeing the transition assistance in the Middle East doesn’t worry about the Muslim Brotherhood and even uses taxpayer money to help the Islamists. Members of Congress and presidential candidates should demand the immediate removal of William Taylor from his post.

Egypt police clash with protesters ahead of vote

Nov/19/11   CAIRO (AP)
Egyptian riot police firing tear gas and rubber bullets stormed into Cairo's Tahrir Square Saturday to dismantle a protest tent camp, setting off clashes that killed two protesters, injured hundreds and raised tensions days before the first elections since Hosni Mubarak's ouster.

The scenes of protesters fighting with black-clad police forces were reminiscent of the 18-day uprising that forced an end to Mubarak's rule in February. Hundreds of protesters fought back, hurling stones and setting an armored police vehicle ablaze.

The violence raised fears of new unrest surrounding the parliamentary elections that are due to begin on Nov. 28. Public anger has risen over the slow pace of reforms and apparent attempts by Egypt's ruling generals to retain power over a future civilian government.

Witnesses said the clashes began when riot police dismantled a small tent camp set up to commemorate the hundreds of protesters killed in the uprising and attacked around 200 peaceful demonstrators who had camped in the square overnight in an attempt to restart a long-term sit-in there.

"Violence breeds violence," said Sahar Abdel-Mohsen, an engineer who joined in the protest after a call went out on Twitter urging people to come to Tahrir to defend against the police attacks. "We are tired of this and we are not leaving the square."
Police fired rubber bullets, tear gas and beat protesters with batons, clearing the square at one point and pushing the fighting into surrounding side streets of downtown Cairo.

A 23-year-old protester died from a gunshot, said Health Ministry official Mohammed el-Sherbeni. At least 676 people were injured, he said. At least one other protester was killed in Alexandria, where demonstrations and clashes also took place, said a security official, speaking on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to talk to journalists.
Crowds swarmed an armored police truck, rocking it back and forth and setting it ablaze.

After nightfall, protesters swarmed back into the square in the thousands, setting tires ablaze in the street and filling the area with an acrid, black smoke screen. Police appeared to retreat to surrounding areas, leaving protesters free to retake and barricade themselves inside the square. The air was still thick with stinging tear gas.
Shortly before midnight, police pushed back toward the square, firing more tear gas and drawing a barrage of stones from the protesters holding the site.

The government urged protesters to clear the square.
A member of the military council, Gen. Mohsen el-Fangari, dismissed the protesters and said their calls for change ahead of the election were a threat to the state.

"What is the point of being in Tahrir?" he said, speaking by phone to the popular Al-Hayat TV channel. "What is the point of this strike, of the million marches? Aren't there legal channels to pursue demands in a way that won't impact Egypt ... internationally?"

"The aim of what is going on is to shake the backbone of the state, which is the armed forces."
In a warning, he said, "If security is not applied, we will implement the rule of law. Anyone who does wrong will pay for it."

Saturday's confrontation was one of the few since the uprising to involve police forces, which have largely stayed in the background while the military takes charge of security. There was no military presence in and around the square on Saturday.
The black-clad police were a hated symbol of Mubarak's regime.

"The people want to topple the regime," shouted enraged crowds, reviving the chant from the early days of the uprising. Crowds also screamed: "Riot police are thugs and thieves" and "Down with the Marshal," referring to Field Marshal Hussein Tantawi, Egypt's military ruler.

Some of the wounded had blood streaming down their faces and many had to be carried out of the square by fellow protesters to waiting ambulances.
Human rights activists accused police of using excessive force.
One prominent activist, Malek Mostafa, lost his right eye from a rubber bullet, said Ghada Shahbender, a member of the Egyptian Organization for Human Rights.

At least four protesters were injured in the eyes as a result of what Shahbender said were orders to target protesters' heads.
"It is a crime," she said. "They were shooting rubber bullets directly at the heads. ... I heard an officer ordering his soldiers to aim for the head."
A videojournalist for the Egyptian newspaper Al-Masry al-Youm, Ahmed Abdel-Fatah, was also hit in the eye by a rubber bullet and was undergoing surgery.

Police arrested 18 people, state TV reported, describing the protesters as rioters.
Protests were also held Saturday in the Red Sea port city of Suez, where a crowd of thousands attacked a police station, with some hurling firebombs at the building, said protester Ahmed Khafagi. They were met with tear gas and gunfire.

In Alexandria, hundreds of people threw stones at the main security headquarters, said protester Ahmed Abdel-Qader. He said it felt like the revolution was starting all over again.
"We only managed to bring down the head of the regime. The rest of the tree is still standing," he said.

A day earlier, tens of thousands of Islamists and young activists had massed in Tahrir Square to protest Egypt's ruling military council, which took control of the country after Mubarak's ouster and has been harshly criticized for its oversight of the bumpy transition period.

Friday's crowd, the largest in months, was mobilized by the Muslim Brotherhood and focused its anger on a document drafted by the military that spells out guiding principles for a new constitution.

Under those guidelines, the military and its budget would be shielded from civilian oversight. An early version of it also said the military would appoint 80 members of the 100-person constitutional committee — a move that would vastly diminish the new parliament's role.

Groups across the political spectrum rejected the document, calling it an attempt by the military to perpetuate its rule past the post-Mubarak transition. Back in February, the military had promised it would return to the country to civilian rule within six months. Now, there is deep uncertainty over the timeline, and presidential elections might not be held until 2013.

El-Fangary said if the plan in place is followed, the military will be out of power by the end of 2012.
Friday's demonstration dispersed peacefully, but several hundred people remained in the square overnight in an attempt to re-establish a semi-permanent presence in the square to pressure the military council.
Violence began Saturday morning, as police moved in to clear them.

The Interior Ministry, which runs the country's police forces, accused people of trying to escalate tensions ahead of the parliamentary elections, which will be held in stages that continue through March.
Activists say they just want to guard the outcome of their revolution.

Unemployed graduate student Nasser Ezzat said he traveled from southern Egypt to Tahrir because he wanted to help finish the revolution that people died for. He came to the square on Friday, leaving behind his a pregnant wife in the city of Sohag.
"I dream of a fairer Egypt for my unborn daughter, one without police harassment and corruption," he said on Saturday.
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PostPosted: Mon Nov 21, 2011 6:49 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

I dont have any pity for the new rioters in Egypt.
They hollered til Mubarak left - they can suffer with what replaces him.
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PostPosted: Fri Nov 25, 2011 9:18 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

S&P cuts Egypt rating, sees pressure on reserves
24 November 2011  Dow Jones - MarketWatch

--Rating downgraded one notch to B+ as political, economic profile deteriorates
--S&P sees reserves continuing on a downward trend
--Expects any new government to continue running high deficits

Ratings firm Standard & Poor's downgraded Egypt's sovereign credit rating by one notch to B+ due to a deterioration in its political and economic profile, and said it expects further pressure on the Arab country's already dwindling foreign reserves.

Thousands rally in Egypt on last chance Friday       11/25/11   CAIRO (Reuters)
Tens of thousands of Egyptians demanding an end to military rule converged on Cairo's Tahrir square on Friday in what activists say will be the biggest day yet in a week of demonstrations in which 41 people have been killed.

The military men who took over after people power toppled President Hosni Mubarak on February 11 are themselves under fire from protesters who accuse them of clinging to power, leading to street battles that look like a replay of February's unrest.

The ruling army council named Kamal Ganzouri, 78, who served as prime minister under Mubarak from 1996 to 1999, to head a national salvation government. Prime Minister Essam Sharaf's cabinet had resigned this week amid the protests.

The United States, long a bedrock supporter of Egypt's military, called on the generals to step aside "as soon as possible" and give real power to the new cabinet "immediately."
The military rulers say they are working on a transition of power, including parliamentary elections set for Monday, which could be overshadowed if violence continues. Some protesters say the army cannot be trusted to hold a clean vote.

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