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Thread: Egypt is collapsing!

  1. #401
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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    Egypt's Muslim Brotherhood: A force to be feared?

    By Richard Allen Greene, CNN
    January 31, 2011 -- Updated 1821 GMT (0221 HKT)


    Mohammed Badie, the head of Egypt's Muslim Brotherhood, speaks in November.


    STORY HIGHLIGHTS

    • Some Western leaders fear the Muslim Brotherhood is waiting to seize power
    • Egyptian analyst Mustafa Abulhimal says this isn't their revolution
    • Opposition leader Mohamed ElBaradei is willing to work with them, he says

    RELATED TOPICS


    "Piers Morgan Tonight" brings you the latest developments from CNN correspondents on the ground in Egypt at 9 p.m. ET Monday. Then, Anderson Cooper interviews opposition leader Mohamed ElBaradei live from Cairo at 10 on "AC360º." Don't miss CNN prime time Monday, starting at 9 p.m. ET.

    (CNN) -- The scenes in Egypt have been dramatic, as thousands turn out onto the streets demanding that President Hosni Mubarak resign after 30 years in power.

    Few images have been more powerful than those of demonstrators dropping to the ground to pray in the face of security forces. And while some have been inspired by the role of religious faith in the protests, there are definite worries that the banned Muslim Brotherhood is waiting in the wings, hoping for a chance to take over.

    "You don't just have a government and a movement for democracy," former British Prime Minister Tony Blair cautioned on Monday. "You also have others, notably the Muslim Brotherhood, who would take this in a different direction. We need to be anxious to meet the aspirations of the people, but do it in a way that produces something better."

    Former Israeli diplomat Eli Avidar argues that elections put the militant Islamist Hamas movement in power in Gaza.

    "President (George W.) Bush and (Secretary of State) Condi Rice pressured the State of Israel to allow democratic elections in the Palestinian Authority and what happened was that Hamas took over and these were the first and last democratic elections," he said.

    The Muslim Brotherhood could do the same thing in Egypt, he fears.
    "If they go and take the leadership because of democratic elections, I believe that democracy will not continue in Egypt because the fact is, the second that they take power, they will not leave it," he said.
    But Egyptian analyst Mustafa Abulhimal says this is not the Muslim Brotherhood's revolution.

    "The Muslim Brotherhood are not behind the organization of the protests," he said. "The Muslim Brotherhood are not inspiring the protests in the street. The Muslim Brotherhood are a small minority among those who are out on the street," he said.

    Islamists did take power in Iran 30 years ago, seizing control of a revolution originally backed by many different groups, including Communists and secular democrats.

    But the situation in Egypt today is not comparable, Abulhimal argues.

    "The Iranian revolution was taken over by an Islamist, a charismatic Islamist, (Ayatollah Ruhollah) Khomeini. Whereas in Egypt, the charismatic figures we have in the street today or yesterday were secular figures like Mohamed ElBaradei or Ayman Nour," Abulhimal said, naming two key opposition leaders.

    ElBaradei himself says he is willing to work with the Muslim Brotherhood, denying that they want to replicate Khomeini's Iran.

    "The Muslim Brotherhood has nothing to do with the Iranian model, has nothing to do with extremism as we have seen it in Afghanistan and other places. The Muslim Brotherhood is a religiously conservative group. They are a minority in Egypt," he told CNN.

    "I have been reaching out to them. We need to include them. They are part of the Egyptian society, as much as the Marxist party here," he said.

    He rejected the idea that Islamic fundamentalists are set to undermine Egypt.

    "This is a myth that was sold by the Mubarak regime -- that it's either us, the ruthless dictators, or... the al Qaeda types," he said.

    Analyst Abulhimal is convinced Egyptians would not let the Muslim Brotherhood seize power -- not least because the military would stand in its way.

    "Neither the people nor the secular leaders would allow the Muslim Brotherhood to take it, and more importantly the army would never allow the Muslim Brotherhood to take it," he said. "If the army said, 'We would support the people in the street and we would have a deal with President Mubarak to have an orderly transition,' as the Americans said yesterday -- this would definitely not include the Muslim Brotherhood."

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    Nikita Khrushchev: "We will bury you"
    "Your grandchildren will live under communism."
    “You Americans are so gullible.
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    outright, but we’ll keep feeding you small doses of
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    until you’ll finally wake up and find you already have communism.

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    We’ll so weaken your
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    like overripe fruit into our hands."



  2. #402
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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    He's really named "badie"?

    /sigh
    Libertatem Prius!


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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    White House calls for free and fair elections in Egypt

    White House Spokesman Robert Gibbs says situation in Egypt calls for action, not appointments, after Egypt's Mubarak appointed new government in bid to curb protests.

    By Natasha Mozgovaya and News Agencies

    The White House called for free and fair elections in Egypt on Monday, but stopped short of saying whether the U.S. believes President Hosni Mubarak should run in those contests.

    White House spokesman Robert Gibbs dismissed Mubarak's move Monday to appoint a new government, saying the situation in Egypt calls for action, not appointments. Mubarak named a new government over the weekend in an apparent attempt to defuse the week-long political upheaval in his country.

    He did make a point to say that change in leadership in Egypt wasn't for the U.S. to determine.

    Tens of thousands of demonstrators have flooded the streets of Egypt, calling for his ouster. The protesters have shown no sign of slowing down, saying they will continue to demonstrate until Mubarak, who has ruled the country for over three decades, leaves office.

    White House Press Secretary Robert Gibbs comments on the current situation in Egypt during his daily media briefing at the White House in Washington, January 28, 2011.
    Photo by: Reuters

    Gibbs added during his press conference that the crisis in Egypt should be settled by meaningful talks among a broad cross-section of the country, and the United States is not taking sides between the people in the street and those in the government.

    The U.S. embassy in Cairo has not been in contact with opposition leader Mohamed ElBaradei this week, Gibbs said. Egypt's government put ElBaradei on house arrest after he returned to the country amid the protests.

    U.S. President Barack Obama's administration has called on Egypt to not use violence against the protesters but has been careful not to criticize Mubarak, an important U.S. ally in the region, too harshly.

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    Nikita Khrushchev: "We will bury you"
    "Your grandchildren will live under communism."
    “You Americans are so gullible.
    No, you won’t accept
    To view links or images in signatures your post count must be 15 or greater. You currently have 0 posts.
    outright, but we’ll keep feeding you small doses of
    To view links or images in signatures your post count must be 15 or greater. You currently have 0 posts.
    until you’ll finally wake up and find you already have communism.

    To view links or images in signatures your post count must be 15 or greater. You currently have 0 posts.
    ."
    We’ll so weaken your
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    until you’ll
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    like overripe fruit into our hands."



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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    I think all the Hippies from the '60s should come back and go over there and preach peace and free love too......
    Libertatem Prius!


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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    So Egypt is gone just waiting to see what their true colors are going to be (I'm sure we won't be surprised). If Jordan goes that will really be something, they get Yemen then Saudi might have a chance to fall as well. If this turns into their caliphate or whatever they call it then one hell of a war has to be soon.

    Anyone care to speculate on gas prices?

    I don't know looks really bad to me.

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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    Science Fiction (I Am Legend) coming to a neighborhood near you...


  7. #407
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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    http://english.aljazeera.net/news/mi...965695371.html


    Egyptians gear for gigantic protest
    Organisers plan "march of millions" on Tuesday to force President Mubarak to quit and the army vows not to use force.
    Last Modified: 31 Jan 2011 23:41 GMT

    Protest organisers have announced an indefinite general strike and called for a "march of a million" in the Egyptian capital on Tuesday, the eighth day of an uprising that has claimed at least 125 lives in clashes between demonstrators and police.

    Another million-strong march was planned in the Mediterranean port city of Alexandria, as national train services were cancelled in an apparent bid to stymie protests.

    The new protests will come as the hated police have returned to the street.

    But while the police's posture to be adopted in the face of the strike and marches remains unknown, the Egyptian army stated clearly on Monday that it would not stop them.

    Faced with the prospect of massive numbers trying to converge on the capital, Egyptian authorities stopped all train traffic with immediate effect on Monday afternoon.

    And state-owned national carrier EgyptAir said it was cancelling all domestic and international flights from 3 pm (1300 GMT) to 8 am (0600 GMT) until further notice, coinciding with a curfew in Cairo, Alexandria and Suez.


    Army promise

    In a statement on Monday the army said "freedom of expression" was guaranteed to all citizens using peaceful means.

    "To the great people of Egypt, your armed forces, acknowledging the legitimate rights of the people," stress that "they have not and will not use force against the Egyptian people," the statement.

    It was the first such explicit confirmation by the army that it would not fire at demonstrators who have taken to the streets of Egypt and comes a day before Tuesday's "march of millions".

    "The presence of the army in the streets is for your sake and to ensure your safety and wellbeing. The armed forces will not resort to use of force against our great people,

    "Your armed forces, who are aware of the legitimacy of your demands and are keen to assume their responsibility in protecting the nation and the citizens, affirms that freedom of expression through peaceful means is guaranteed to everybody." the army statement said.

    It urged people not to resort to acts of sabotage that violate security and destroy public and private property. It warned that it would not allow outlaws to loot, attack and "terrorise citizens".

    Protesters have called for a massive demonstration and a rolling general strike on Tuesday.

    The so-called April 6 Movement said it plans to have more than one million people on the streets of the capital Cairo.

    The call came as Mubarak swore in a new cabinet in an attempt to defuse ongoing demonstrations across the country.


    Call for talks

    Omar Suleiman, Egypt's new vice president, said on Monday that Mubarak had tasked him with opening "immediate" dialogue with the opposition "around all the issues concerning constitutional and legislative reforms".

    He said steps were underway to implement decisions of the appeals court contesting results of autumn legislative elections in certain constituencies.

    However, members of the opposition in the Egyptian capital told our correspondent they reject the offer of dialogue.

    "They say it isn't an issue of a different approach from Mubarak, they just don't want Mubarak," he said.

    "They are saying they don't want to enter dialogue with Mubarak or Omar Suleiman, they say they've been in that dialogue for the past 30 years and it has been one way. They don't want anything to do with him. They demand he steps down."


    Security presence

    Up to 250,000 people are continuing to demonstrate in Cairo's Tahrir square after hundreds remained camped out overnight, defying a curfew that has been extended by the army.

    There is a heavy army presence around the area, with tanks positioned near the square and officers checking identity papers.

    One of Al Jazeera's correspondents said military attempts to block access to the square on Monday by closing roads was not working as more people were arriving in a steady stream.

    "Protesters say they'll stay in this square for as long as Mubarak stays in power," she said.

    Protesters seem unfazed by Mubarak's pledge to institute economic and political reforms. Our correspondent said people feel that such pledges "are too little, too late".

    Al Jazeera reporters in Cairo also said police had been seen returning to the streets, directing traffic, after being absent since Friday.

    "We are waiting for the minister of interior to announce in what form they are going to come back onto the streets and why they disappeared after Friday prayers, on the 'second day of rage'," one correspondent said.

    "The absence of police has given looters a free rein, forcing ordinary citizens to set up neighbourhood patrols. Many people are wondering where the police disappeared to.

    "There are two schools of thought as far as the police are concerned: One is that many of them decided to join the protesters.

    "The other is that the regime was saying to the people, 'You want to protest. We'll pull back the police and you feel what anarchy feels like'," our correspondent said.

    After deadly clashes in which around 125 people were killed in Cairo and other cities, protesters complained that police were using excessive force.

    But an Al Jazeera correspondent said some locals greeted police as "long-lost friends" on Monday.

    "It's almost as if the population of Cairo is suffering from selective amnesia ... We saw one small boy carrying a tray a of tea to a group of policemen. Another man got out of his car, kissed and hugged the policemen."


    Panic and chaos

    Meanwhile, many people are reported to be panic buying in Cairo amid the unrest.

    "I walked into a supermarket and saw complete mayhem," an Al Jazeera correspondent said.

    "People are stocking up on supplies as much as they can. There are very few rations available in the stores. They are running out of basic supplies, like eggs, cheese and meat. Deliveries have not been coming for days."

    Chaos has also been reported at Cairo's international airport, where thousands of foreigners are attempting to be evacuated by their home countries.

    As the protests continue, security is said to be deteriorating and reports have emerged of several prisons across the country being attacked and of fresh protests being staged in cities like Alexandria and Suez.

    Thirty-four leaders from the Muslim Brotherhood were freed from the Wadi Natroun jail after guards abandoned their posts.

    Saint Paul in the Ephesians 6:12


    "For our struggle is not against flesh and blood, but against the rulers, against the authorities, against the powers of this dark world and against the spiritual forces of evil in the heavenly realms."



  8. #408
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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    http://www.debka.com/article/20614/


    Netanyahu tries to play Egyptian military card - and gets Grad missiles
    DEBKAfile Exclusive Analysis February 1, 2011, 12:11 AM (GMT+02:00)

    Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu said on Monday, Jan 31 he feared Egypt could end up with a radical Islamic regime as in Iran that would "grind human rights to dust" and go against the interests all the peoples of the region share for peace and stability. "Our main care is to preserve the peace," he stressed in his first comment on the Egyptian crisis at a joint conference with visiting German Chancellor Angela Merkel.

    The Israeli prime minister's words were widely interpreted as support for President Hosni Murakak, for three decades faithful defender of peace with Israel, rather than a reference to the tidal changes overtaking Egypt and potentially other authoritarian regimes in the Middle East.

    He also made the gesture of allowing the first Egyptian 800 troops to enter Sinai since the military since the 1979 peace treaty demilitarized Sinai - as first disclosed by debkafile.

    The troops arrived Monday, Jan. 31, to back up Egyptian special police units under attack from Hamas intruders from the Gaza Strip, who were acting on orders from the Muslim Brotherhood in Cairo.

    The Israeli prime minister repeated the same old mistake of leaning on the Egyptian military, in the person of the former intelligence minister - now Vice President - Omar Suleiman to sort out the Hamas threat from the Gaza Strip and Sinai.

    Equally true to form, Hamas hit back Monday night by shooting two long-range Grad rockets against the towns of Netivot and Ofakim, damaging a building and leaving a number of shock victims.

    For helping the dying regime, Hamas' parent, the Egyptian Muslim Brotherhood, punished Israel from the Gaza Strip.

    Netanyahu's first two reactions to events in Egypt were knee-jerk gestures to old friends in Cairo rather than part of a far-sighted, clear-eyed assessment of the fast-moving Egyptian epic.

    They were misplaced on five counts:

    1. Mubarak may not return the favor. If he believes he can survive the raging popular demand for his removal by throwing Egypt's peace treaty with Israel to the winds, he will not think twice. He will dump Israel just as the United States dumped him when the streets of Egypt filled with protesters.

    2. Is Netanyahu counting on the sustainability of Israel's close military and intelligence ties with new Vice President? Apparently, he is - in which case he is backing Suleiman to come out on top of the standoff between Mubarak, the army and the protesters.

    Is Suleiman a peace asset? The truth is for that for a decade, the Egyptian general's deep involvement in the Israel-Palestinian dispute has led Jerusalem astray time and again, especially with regard to Hamas, for which Israel is paying and will continue to pay a heavy price.

    Furthermore, while Suleiman is well liked in Jerusalem, he is despised at home almost as much as the president. And when Mubarak finally falls, he too will prove to be a broken reed.

    3. Any assistance the Netanyahu government may render the Mubarak regime – like opening the 1979 peace treaty to let troops into Sinai – is wasted as far as helping to stabilize the situation in Egypt is concerned. It may be used as dangerous precedent in the hands of a still unknown future regime.

    4. The Brotherhood is not a radical bogeyman on a par with Iran's ayatollahs as depicted by Netanyahu. Egypt's society is diverse enough to withstand a despotic theocracy as the first six days of the popular protests demonstrated.

    If anyone can keep the Muslim Brotherhood in its place, albeit with a role in government alongside other opposition factions, it is the army. According to our sources, a military takeover of government is in the making, planned for an interim stage until a new political order can legitimately take charge. Monday, the army announced it would not use force against the March of Millions called for Tuesday and considered the people's demands legitimate.

    So what did the Israeli prime minister have to gain by being almost the only world leader to take a stand against the popular uprising in Egypt and putting the Muslim faction in the limelight?

    5. His slowness in formulating a strategic policy more in tune with the momentous changes overtaking Egypt and the region may be due to the failure of Israeli intelligence and his advisers to correctly diagnose the ferment in Egypt. They were taken by surprise when it boiled over.

    It may also be due to his innate tendency to respond to critical situations by doing nothing, as in the cases of the Iranian-backed Hizballah coup in Lebanon and Iran's progress toward a nuclear bomb. In standing out against change in Egypt, Netanyahu has broken ranks with the United States and Europe, failed to address the inevitable transition of government, and turned Israel's back on the Egyptian people's universally championed fight for democratic reforms.

    Even Mubarak cannot avoid adapting to the changes landing on his head. Monday night, he asked Suleiman to start a dialogue with opposition leaders for "constitutional change." When that change comes, where will Israel stand?

    Saint Paul in the Ephesians 6:12


    "For our struggle is not against flesh and blood, but against the rulers, against the authorities, against the powers of this dark world and against the spiritual forces of evil in the heavenly realms."



  9. #409
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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    Food giant Nestle closing Egypt operations for now, Coca-Cola doing same in Cairo - http://blogs.wsj.com/dispatch/2011/0...ypt-shutdowns/
    Last edited by BRVoice; February 1st, 2011 at 02:46.

    Saint Paul in the Ephesians 6:12


    "For our struggle is not against flesh and blood, but against the rulers, against the authorities, against the powers of this dark world and against the spiritual forces of evil in the heavenly realms."



  10. #410
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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    http://www.businessweek.com/news/201...-evacuate.html



    Shell, Transocean Shut Egyptian Offices, Evacuate
    January 31, 2011, 3:31 PM EST
    Bloomberg

    By Joe Carroll

    (Updates with comment from analyst in fourth paragraph.)

    Jan. 31 (Bloomberg) -- Royal Dutch Shell Plc and Transocean Ltd. were among companies shutting offices or evacuating workers from Egypt as the effects of protests against President Hosni Mubarak rippled through the oil industry.

    Brent futures traded in London, the benchmark price for two-thirds of the world’s oil, surged above $100 a barrel today for the first time in 28 months on concern anti-government demonstrations would close the Suez Canal and adjacent Sumed pipeline, which together can haul more than 4 million barrels of oil a day.

    For Egypt, home to Africa’s sixth-biggest oil reserves, crude and natural gas are the biggest source of export income, accounting for about 12 percent of gross domestic product. Refiners in the U.S., the world’s biggest gasoline market, would have difficulty replacing Persian Gulf oil shipments, said Louis Gagliardi, managing director of energy at Hedgeye Risk Management in New Haven, Connecticut.

    “The Persian Gulf sends 1.7 million barrels a day to the U.S., and if that ever got interrupted, it would be hard to replace,” Gagliardi said today in a telephone interview. “Go around the world and there’s no way to make up those barrels.”

    BP Plc, the largest foreign investor in Egypt, made plans to evacuate the families of expatriate workers as Schlumberger Ltd. and Diamond Offshore Drilling Inc. began relocating staff.

    Cairo Closings

    Transocean, owner of the world’s biggest offshore drilling fleet, and Apache Corp. closed their Cairo offices. Apache, a Houston-based company that derived about a third of its 2009 production revenue from Egypt, has lost as much as $5.58 billion in market value since the close of regular trading on Jan. 21.

    “The operations remain online and we continue to monitor the situation,” said Patrick Cassidy, a company spokesman. The company operates in a remote area of the western desert, he said.

    BG Group Plc and Statoil ASA said they halted drilling in Egypt.

    “Due to the uncertainty tied to the current situation and how long it will last, we’ve chosen to reduce activity offshore to a minimum,” said Baard Glad Pedersen, a spokesman for Statoil, Norway’s largest oil company.

    Offshore crew changes aboard Transocean drilling rigs have been suspended because helicopter service from the shore has been halted, Guy Cantwell, a spokesman for the Vernier, Switzerland-based company, said in a telephone interview.

    Five Rigs

    Transocean has five rigs operating in Egyptian waters, including the Discoverer Americas, which is under lease to Statoil for $486,000 a day. Transocean has five vessels idle in Egyptian shipyards undergoing repairs or waiting for new customers.

    Egypt pumped 742,000 barrels of crude a day and 62.7 billion cubic meters of gas in 2009, according to BP data. By comparison, Saudi Arabia, the world’s largest crude exporter, produced 8.4 million barrels of oil a day in January, according to Bloomberg estimates.

    “The real concern from an oil and gas perspective is the risk of political unrest extending to other parts of North Africa,” Bank of America Merrill Lynch said in a report.

    Opposition leaders have rallied around Mohamed ElBaradei, the former head of the United Nations’ nuclear watchdog agency, as protesters defied a curfew and stepped up demonstrations against Mubarak.

    Eni SpA, Italy’s biggest oil company, is repatriating 250 workers and their families from Cairo, Ansa news agency reported, without saying where it got the information.

    Shell said in a statement that a number of its senior and key personnel remain in Egypt.

    “We are in touch with all our staff in Egypt, who have been advised to stay at home,” the company said. BG Group, OAO Novatek and OAO Lukoil also began pulling staff out of the country.


    --With assistance from Eduard Gismatullin in London, Marianne Stigset in Norway, Edward Klump and David Wethe in Houston, Abdel Latif Wahba in Cairo and Joao Lima in Lisbon. Editors: Tina Davis, Jessica Resnick-Ault

    To contact the reporter responsible for this story: Joe Carroll in Chicago at jcarroll8@bloomberg.net

    To contact the editor responsible for this story: Susan Warren at susanwarren@bloomberg.net.

    Saint Paul in the Ephesians 6:12


    "For our struggle is not against flesh and blood, but against the rulers, against the authorities, against the powers of this dark world and against the spiritual forces of evil in the heavenly realms."



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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    http://twitter.com/idfspokesperson



    1. 3 projectiles fired from Gaza into Israeli territory shatter the fragile peace in the area ~1 hour ago. about 6 hours ago via HootSuite
    2. ~1h ago 2 Gaza-launched grad rockets hit Netivot,Ofakim; vehicle damaged. 1 military-use projectile also landed in Eshkol Regional Council about 6 hours ago via HootSuite

    Saint Paul in the Ephesians 6:12


    "For our struggle is not against flesh and blood, but against the rulers, against the authorities, against the powers of this dark world and against the spiritual forces of evil in the heavenly realms."



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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    http://twitter.com/NicRobertsonCNN


    1. One man told us there's no leadrshp, we don’t know who to follow, but #Mubarak must go and US must "go w/the right side of history" #Egypt about 1 hour ago via web
    2. We're seeing more army movement on streets now, more APCs, ppl very concerned about what army will do 2moro. #egypt #mubarak #jan25 about 1 hour ago via web
    3. Saw several neighbhd patrols in last few mins with sword and metal tubes chasing someone down street #egypt #mubarak #jan25 about 1 hour ago via web
    4. People on Alexandria's streets worried about what position Army may take tomorrow #egypt #jan25 #mubarak about 2 hours ago via web
    5. Expect Alexandria's Million Man March Tuesday b made more difficult by Govt shutting down mob phones/internet/railway #egypt #jan25 #mubarak about 2 hours ago via web
    6. Info Min warns ALL phone and internet services will shut down Tuesday in apparent effort to stifle #Million Man March #egypt #mubarak about 4 hours ago via web

    Saint Paul in the Ephesians 6:12


    "For our struggle is not against flesh and blood, but against the rulers, against the authorities, against the powers of this dark world and against the spiritual forces of evil in the heavenly realms."



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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    http://www.pakistanchristianpost.com...p?hnewsid=2598


    Defiance Against Islamism Must Never Defend Dictators.
    By Jeffrey Imm, Responsible for Equality And Liberty (R.E.A.L.)
    January 31, 2011 - Pakistan Christian Post

    As the Egyptian public has continued nationwide uprisings for freedom, jobs, and a better standard of life, too many freedom supporting people found it "awkward" to support the Egyptian people's struggle for freedom. On January 29, Reuters reported that "Egypt protests leave West in awkward position."

    The only thing "awkward" about this is the very idea that free people would find it "awkward" to support people anywhere around the world protesting for freedom. That speaks volumes, and demands that we reflect on where we stand as people responsible for equality and liberty.

    Free people must reject dictators - without question, without caveat, without reservation. But in too many parts of the world, too many free people are willing to view that dictatorship is not such a bad thing.

    By The Way - Many Americans Also Reject HypocrisyThe root of many of these arguments are the existence in Egypt of the Egyptian Muslim Brotherhood political group, which promotes a political Islamist, pro-Jihad view. The fear of some of these who are reticent to back the Egyptian public in their uprising for freedom is that it will somehow empower the Muslim Brotherhood political leaders (who reportedly have had minimal role in the uprising), or that backing the Egyptian public will undermine counterterrorism agreements or treaties on Israel.

    I feel sorry for those people who misunderstand the point of freedom. Freedom is not about how selfish and self-centered we can be. Freedom is not about how secure we can be or how our foreign policy interests can be best served. Freedom is about giving everyone a chance and voice in their own destiny.

    January 2011 Egypt ProtestersOn Saturday night, January 29, I watched in shock as Egyptian Christian broadcaster Michael Youssef spoke during CNN's global broadcast about how the Egyptian dictator Hosni Mubarak was really not that bad (compared to Nasser), how the Egyptian people's standard of living had somehow "improved" under Mubarak. He also stated how the protesters were really lucky that Mubarak was letting them speak out in public as they are doing (after the oppressive Egyptian police had fled). The CNN broadcast studio is in Atlanta, and Michael Youssef lives in Atlanta; I am sure that was a major factor in having him on CNN on Saturday night. But I will tell you I have not seen his views as being representative of the Egyptian Christian Copts around the world. I have shared the struggle with Egyptian Christian Copts who have suffered mightily under the Egyptian dictator Mubarak. I have joined Egyptian Copts at protests at the White House when Mubarak has visited in every type of weather. I have prayed with Egyptian Copts in Washington DC for release of their people from oppression and abuse in Egypt. I will tell you one thing - most of Egyptian Copt diaspora does not think life has "improved" under the dictator Mubarak, no matter what Michael Youssef tells CNN. On Michael Youssef's website, much of it is dedicated to his opposition to Islam, "Muslim Zealots," and "Islam vs. Christianity." In his other public statements, Michael Youssef has sought to object to all of Islam. On CNN on January 29, he dismissed the Egyptian protesters by telling the world that "democracy is a Western idea." If Michael Youssef believes this, then what type of democratic rights have we been fighting for Christian Copts in Egypt?

    Salon reported on another figure, SIOA leader Pamela Geller, who was praising the "good news" that the Egyptian police force for rounding up and arresting protesters from the Muslim Brotherhood, and who writes that "Mubarak has been a US ally for decades." Pamela Geller has been the primary activist behind the continuing protests against the Park Place Islamic Center in New York City. A similar argument was made by Israel National News who reported in an article "US Wastes Chance to Support Mubarak" that "The U.S.seems to have partially abandoned its long-time Arab ally, with Secretary of State Hilary Clinton telling the Mubarak government it must implement democratic reforms and allow peaceful protests." Since when do Americans cheer when any protesters are arrested by an oppressive regime? Since when did free people decide that "democratic reforms" and "peaceful protests" are a BAD thing?

    These ugly fractures behind claims of supporting freedom versus actual support for freedom demonstrates a hypocrisy that must not go unchallenged.

    A significant element in this hypocrisy is how some have hijacked the defiance against political Islamist extremists as a challenge against all of Islam and all Muslims. While there is not space to address this very important and complex subject justice in this posting, those who have chosen to attack all of Islam and all of its diverse followers as a monolithic entity has been a key mistake and misstep in political debate on this topic. Moreover, objecting to the Islamist extreme views and ideologies is no more anti-Islam than objecting to Dominionist Christian extreme political views and ideologies would be anti-Christian. Many of those objecting to Islamist views are Muslims. Many of those, like myself, who object to Dominionist Christian views are Christians. Many human beings can stand solidly behind both our religion and human freedom for all.

    As free people, we can respect pluralism for diverse religions and beliefs, while challenging those who would use religious views as a rationalization to justify denying human rights to others based on their different religion, race, nationality, gender, or other identity. That was the initial intent behind most of those who challenged the political Islamist views. However, the SIOA and other anti-Islam organizations and their leaders have sought to reframe that human rights debate into a debate that is anti-Islam and anti-Muslim.

    Therefore, from the anti-Islam groups' perspective, any activity that could conceivably allow a political Islamist group to gain power must be wrong, even if millions of other non-Islamists gain freedom. This Mutually Assured Destruction type of thinking is the root behind those who are most wary of the Egyptian protests today.

    With freedom, we are also free to disagree and protest against groups whose views we object to. In my own case, that has included my own protests and my many articles challenging the views of the Muslim Brotherhood and their political Islamist views that I believe are anti-democratic. Unlike Pamela Geller, my defense of democracy and freedom does not call for cheers of "good news" when Egyptian protesters are rounded up by the oppressive Egyptian police force. I can object to and disagree with the Muslim Brotherhood, while believing in human freedom, human dignity, and democracy.

    To those who have worried about a Muslim Brotherhood takeover in Egypt as a result of the current protests, well-known anti-Jihadist Dr. Walid Phares has also stated on Facebook:

    "I caution against reaching any final conclusions in any direction yet because it is evolving, and there are several forces pushing their agendas. And yes of course you have the Islamists (MB and others) rushing, Iran applauding, but you have youth which has never been so explosive as before. And of course you have an incredibly 'lost' US policy which is adding to the equation. What we see is going to last, and final outcomes are not yet around the corner. More in my book and in pieces coming soon...(bottom line: do not let past historical experiences take over your analysis. No doubt about it, the Islamists are all over the map, but the context had changed. We're gonna see something new, complex, and long...)."

    Dr. Phares and I, in our own different ways, different opinions, and different directions have challenged Islamists' views repeatedly. There are certainly things on which we will disagree, but anyone who looks into the history of either of us will see clearly that neither I nor Dr. Phares have been appeasers of Jihadists or Islamists. We see threats, but more importantly we can also see the need for engagement, encouragement, hope, and mutual respect for people who genuinely seek freedom and democracy.

    Dr. Phares has stated on al Arabiya TV: "We need to engage the real leadership of the young demonstrators. We need to identify them and have them represented in the new process. But civil society should form its own leadership beyond the existing movements and parties."

    It is important for all of us who love freedom to realize that there can be NO deals with dictators.

    The price to pay of losing our credibility on freedom, democracy, and human rights will always be too high. People, especially young people, around the world are watching to see if we can have the conscience that we claim and if we really do support defense of democracy that we urge others to risk their lives to pursue.

    For those who have also been concerned about Islamist views and the Muslim Brotherhood, this is also your opportunity to demonstrate the courage of your convictions on human freedom for ALL people. It is certainly possible that Muslim Brotherhood extremists may grab power in Egypt, but let's not forget that there are millions of other Egyptians who simply seek a better life and freedom in their nation. If freedom supporting people in America and around the world can't be there to support the Egyptian people, then who are we to then be surprised if the Muslim Brotherhood gains power?

    We must not let fear define our position on the truths that we hold self-evident of universal human rights for all people. If we want others to aspire to a standard of human freedom, human dignity, and human rights, we must first set an example of this for the world ourselves and stand united with those struggling for freedom everywhere.

    Be Responsible for Equality And Liberty - for All.

    Saint Paul in the Ephesians 6:12


    "For our struggle is not against flesh and blood, but against the rulers, against the authorities, against the powers of this dark world and against the spiritual forces of evil in the heavenly realms."



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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    Obama Loses the Middle East

    By Daniel Greenfield Monday, January 31, 2011



    It’s no coincidence that major revolutions against Western backed governments have occurred under weak American presidents.

    The Iranian revolution against the Shah happened on Jimmy Carter’s watch.

    The current violence in Tunisia and Egypt is taking place under Obama. And the timing is quite interesting. Revolts which coincided with a new opposition congress almost suggest that they were scheduled for a time when Obama would be at his politically weakest.

    Additionally the 2010 defeats would have indicated to the Iranian regime that they might only have a 2 year window in which to act before Obama is replaced by an unknown, but probably more conservative politician. A “Now or Never” moment. The Iranian Revolution might never have happened under Reagan. But Carter’s weakness, left wing politics and contempt for the very notion of defending American interests made it possible.

    Similarly despite attempts by some Bush advisers to take credit for Tunisia and Egypt, it is unlikely that they would have taken place on Bush’s watch. Not because the Bush administration was so omnipotent, but because it had regional credibility. The general perception was that the Bush Administration was on alert and supportive of allies. That is not at all the regional perception of the Obama Administration which doesn’t seem to know what an ally is.

    Obama’s mistreatment of the UK, Israel and Honduras, the alienation of Karzai and continuing humiliation at the hands of China and Russia through diplomatic insults, showed weakness and stupidity. The Iranian takeover of the region is premised on that incompetence. Lebanon was a test. The next step was Tunisia. Then Egypt.

    Iran has three major obstacles to regional dominance. Egypt, Israel and Saudi Arabia

    Iran has three major obstacles to regional dominance. Egypt, Israel and Saudi Arabia. Of these three, Egypt with its radicalized population, great poverty and limited influence in Washington D.C. was the most vulnerable.

    Any overthrow of Mubarak will move the Muslim Brotherhood closer to taking power. But for Iran the priority is to take Egypt out of the game.

    Whatever happens in Egypt, it will weaken the country. And what weakens Egypt, only strengthens Iran.

    Turkey and Syria are part of Iran’s regional coalition. Jordan appears to be leaning that way. Lebanon has been taken over. Iraq is set to fall when America leaves. If Egypt falls, that just leaves Saudi Arabia and Israel in the way. The Saudis will face domestic unrest, possibly from that alliance with Al-Qaeda that Bin Laden originally rejected. And there’s a nuke with Israel’s name on it somewhere in Iran. All this has happened because the Obama Administration has been too weak, confused and incompetent to stand for anything.

    Iran is showing us its cards now, knowing that there’s very little we will do about it. Its plans are moving forward. Ours are not only going nowhere, but actually helping the enemy.

    Why did the Second Iranian revolution fail, while the revolts in Tunis and even Egypt seem to be gaining some traction?

    Why did the Second Iranian revolution fail, while the revolts in Tunis and even Egypt seem to be gaining some traction? One element is foreign backing. No one outside the country provided support to the Iranian protesters. But the revolts in Tunisia and Egypt have not only Iranian backing, but also Western support. We provided training and political support to the “liberal” Egyptian pawns of the Islamists like El Baradei. And even now we’re on the verge of endorsing a provisional government under a man who is allied to the Muslim Brotherhood.

    Iran’s backers in Russia and China did not in any way indicate a loss of support during the protests in its cities. But Obama has made it muddily clear that he doesn’t really support Mubarak, certainly not Ben Ali. Rather than endorsing one side or the other, he tried to play both sides. A non-committal statement that communicates that we will support whoever wins. Which means that unlike Russia and China, we don’t support the current regime. That withdrawal of support from our allies, translates into a win for the opposition. It’s a tacit boost to efforts to overthrow the government.

    The key determinant of whether a revolution will succeed in ousting a government is its staying power. The key players who make or break a revolution rarely go out into the street waving banners, at least not until they have an armed escort and the foreign photographers who conveniently snap photos of their best side. Those key players are the power brokers, tribal leaders, heads of the army and the intelligence services and leaders of various influential associations who don’t choose sides until they have a pretty good idea which side will prevail.

    The game of revolution is really about two sides trying to tote up how much support they each have. One side is the government, the other side is usually a coalition of factions who are pooling their resources in order to overthrow it. That leads to odd alliances and strange marriages between leftists and Islamists. Once the government is out, then the process will begin again with the coalition members playing the same game against each other.

    The game takes place on several levels. Violent street protests are a show of force. Their purpose is to demonstrate that the government is weak and cannot control or subdue their protests. The riot police display dominance by trying to drive them away. These displays are common enough in the primate kingdom, but here they are dressed up in self-righteous rhetoric and riot gear. Whoever wins scores dominance points. If the riot police succeed, then they show that the government retains control over the cities. If they fail, then the protesters show that the government has lost control.

    It doesn’t matter how ruthless the government crackdown is. Brutality may create more enemies in the long run, but if it succeeds in controlling the cities, then the revolution cannot move forward. The politicians associated with the protests (and they’re always there) become impotent and irrelevant. Men and women who gambled on a revolt and lost. They may become martyrs or they may find a way back into the government, depending on their own principles and whether the government is willing to have them. But brutality is also a sign of weakness. A last resort to maintain control. But it is also a sign of strength. A government that unleashes total violence on its own people demonstrates that it has staying power.

    If the riots continue, the next step in this chess game is to call for the restoration of order. The politicians attached to the protest movements will claim to be the only ones who can calm the public’s anger and restore order. The government will step up enforcement to show that it is perfectly capable of restoring order. Foreign diplomats will counsel the government to negotiate with the politicians representing the protesters. This is usually the last step in the dismantling of the government.

    A government with staying power will refuse to negotiate and play the waiting game. A revolution runs off the energy of ongoing protests and street violence. But that energy is not a perpetual motion machine. Even with new government outrages, keeping the protests going takes dedication and resources. Eventually the casual looters and bored teenagers who fuel such protests go home. The working class men go back to work in order to feed their families. This leaves the protest core of middle-class and wealthy students exposed. They are the educated core of the protest movements, the ones who actually seem to know what they want. But they are also much easier to scatter and break than their poorer compatriots. Occasional protests will still go on, inspired by the events of that month, they may in time succeed in toppling the government, but only if it weakens significantly.

    That means Mubarak might still survive, but our influence won’t

    That means Mubarak might still survive, but our influence won’t. The endorsement of Suleiman means that we won’t see a dynasty of Mubaraks, which is probably a good thing, but also means that Egypt’s secret police will call the shots in the future. The Cedar revolution has been swallowed up by Hezbollah. Lebanon will almost inevitably see another civil war, along with ethnic cleansing and possibly genocide. Jordan is falling under the Iranian umbrella. The days of the Hashemite kingdom are numbered. Imagine a Gaza four times the size of Israel. That’s what we’re on track for now.

    Once Israel is bracketed in by enemies, an Islamist Turkey, a Muslim Brotherhood run Egypt and a Palestinian Jordan, and Iranian dominated Syria and Lebanon

    Once Israel is bracketed in by enemies, an Islamist Turkey, a Muslim Brotherhood run Egypt and a Palestinian Jordan, and Iranian dominated Syria and Lebanon—the game will move into its final stages. Iran needs to destroy Israel in order to prove its right to rule the region, but Israel is also one of the few points of agreement between Sunnis and Shiites. Iran’s real foe is Saudi Arabia, but it can’t act directly against it without bringing America into the game. If Iran can take Mecca, its leaders become the supreme authorities of Islam. Shiite control over Mecca might trigger a global Muslim civil war. Or a global accommodation.

    If Iran can checkmate America in an armed conflict, it may have a chance.

    So it will try to initiate a limited conflict on its terms, once it has a nuclear deterrent to prevent the United States from escalating the conflict. A likely scenario is a regional version of the Korean War in a divided Iraq or Afghanistan, in which Iran plays the China role, overwhelming an undermanned US presence with a show of force and then negotiating an armistice. The goal will be for Iran to inflict enough damage on the United States to gain credibility as the ultimate Muslim superpower. And that would lead to some of the bloodiest battles since the Tet Offensive, with a courageous showing by American forces acting under severely restricted rules of engagement fighting a war that their government has already decided it can’t win. Even if Obama is not in office by then, whoever is would be faced with a choice or prolonging a conflict against the Taliban/Mahdi Army to reclaim territory that the United States has already withdrawn from. It’s not an enviable decision.

    That is the path that Iran’s leadership is following. We are being maneuvered into a tighter and tighter corner, with fewer and fewer allies left. The Middle East is being lost. And it’s happening on Obama’s watch.

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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    Israel to West: Stop bashing Mubarak

    Mon Jan 31, 2011 7:24AM


    Egyptians living in Madrid protested in front of their Embassy against Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak and in support of protesters in Egypt.

    Israel has called on Western powers to curb their criticism of Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak amid the country's popular uprising, a report says.

    Tel Aviv is seeking to convince its allies, that it is in the West's interest to maintain the stability of the Egyptian regime.

    In a special cable sent by the Israeli Foreign Ministry to its embassies in the United States, Canada, China, Russia and several European countries, ambassadors were told to stress to their host countries the importance of maintaining Egypt's stability.

    "The Americans and the Europeans are being pulled along by public opinion and aren't considering their genuine interests… Even if they are critical of Mubarak, they have to make their friends feel that they're not alone," a senior Israeli official told the Israeli daily, Ha'aretz.

    The diplomatic measure came after US President Barack Obama called on Mubarak to take "concrete steps" toward democratic reforms and to refrain from violence against peaceful protesters.

    However, at the same time, US Vice President Joe Biden expressed support for the embattled Egyptian president, exclaiming that it was not yet time for his resignation.

    "Mubarak has been an ally of ours in a number of things. And he's been very responsible ... relative to the geopolitical interest in the region, the Middle East peace efforts; the actions Egypt has taken relative to normalizing the relationship with Israel,” Biden said.

    Meanwhile, European Union foreign ministers are set to discuss the situation in Egypt at a special session in Belgium's capital, Brussels, on Monday. They are expected to issue a statement similar to that of Obama.

    Analysts say the double-standard stance adopted by the West aims to keep the Egyptian establishment in power without Mubarak.

    Israeli officials have so far kept a low profile on the events in Egypt, with Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu even ordering cabinet members to avoid commenting publicly on the issue.

    Netanyahu is expected to hold a cabinet meeting on Tuesday to discuss the situation in troubled Egypt.

    Egypt is a key Western ally in the Middle East and the first Arab state to enter a peace accord with Israel.

    The escalation of protests across Egypt has raised speculations that the uprising could end in the overthrow of the government of President Mubarak, who has preserved peace with Tel Aviv for 30 years.

    Israel is extremely concerned that the regime change could endanger the peace treaty that was signed between the two sides in 1979.

    So far, more than 150 people have been killed across Egypt in the demonstrations which started last Tuesday and have continued nonstop since that time.

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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    Rights NGO claims that Israeli planes carrying crowd dispersal weapons have arrived in Egypt


    Three Israeli planes landed at Cairo's Mina International Airport on Saturday carrying hazardous equipment for use in dispersing and suppressing large crowds.
    .................................................. .........



    The International Network for Rights and Development has claimed that Israeli logistical support has been sent to Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak to help his regime confront demonstrations demanding that he steps down as head of state. According to reports by the non-governmental organisation, three Israeli planes landed at Cairo's Mina International Airport on Saturday carrying hazardous equipment for use in dispersing and suppressing large crowds.

    In the statement circulated by the International Network, it was disclosed that Egyptian security forces received the complete cargoes on three Israeli planes which were, it is claimed, carrying an abundant supply of internationally proscribed gas to disperse unwanted crowds. If the reports are accurate, this suggests that the Egyptian regime is preparing for the worse in defence of its position, despite the country sinking into chaos.

    On Sunday 30 January, Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu addressed Israeli government ministers in a public statement saying: "Our efforts aim at the continued maintenance of stability and security in the region… and I remind you that peace between the Israeli establishment and Egypt has endured for over three decades… we currently strive to guarantee the continuity of these relations." Netanyahu added, "We are following the events unfolding in Egypt and the region with vigilance… and it is incumbent at this time that we show responsibility, self-restraint and maximum consideration for the situation… in the hope that the peaceful relations between the Israeli establishment and Egypt continue…"

    The Israeli prime minister urged Israeli government ministers to refrain from making any additional statements to the media.

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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    Well vector7 in the Live Coverage of Al Jazeera the million protest has started

    Link - http://english.aljazeera.net/watch_now/

    Saint Paul in the Ephesians 6:12


    "For our struggle is not against flesh and blood, but against the rulers, against the authorities, against the powers of this dark world and against the spiritual forces of evil in the heavenly realms."



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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    AJE

    - Muslim Brotherhood says it refuses to negociate with Mubarak or his government
    - More than a million protesters in and around Cairo's Tahrir Square
    - Opposition groups agree Mubarak has lost legitimacy and must step down

    Saint Paul in the Ephesians 6:12


    "For our struggle is not against flesh and blood, but against the rulers, against the authorities, against the powers of this dark world and against the spiritual forces of evil in the heavenly realms."



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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    http://tweetgrid.com/search?q=%23egypt+%23jan25


    FieldMarshal3: Egyptian demonstrators have exceeded the million demonstrators number. #jan25 #egypt
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:35 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]

    MercedesRemedi: RT @ArabRevolution: Wow check out Tahrir Sq. now. Full to the rim. Amazing & majestic http://i.imgur.com/RXDY8.png #Jan25 #Egypt via #AJE
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:35 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    hibrme: In #Egypt bypass gov blocking websites, use numerical IP addresses: Twitter ”128.242.240.52” Fb ”69.63.189.34” Google ”172.14.204.99” #jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:35 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    lubzi: Support Protests In #Egypt <--- Facebook page http://on.fb.me/gK8YGB #jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:34 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    Psycke: RT @Psycke: RT: @alaa: ♻ @abdu: Journalists from Tahrir square: the number of people is already more than a million #Egypt #Cairo #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:34 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    s_a_cosgrove: RT @ArabRevolution: Amr Mousa is around Tahrir in one of the building. Just FYI #Egypt #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:34 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    Dima_Khatib: في السويس أكثر من ربع مليون يتجمعون وسط المدينة. والحياة متوقفة في المدينة. الناس تلوح من البلاكين والشبابيك أيضا #suez #egypt #jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:33 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    jamesjharker: RT @Farrah3m: YOUTH OF EGYPT: WE ARE MAKING HISTORY, THIS WILL BE THE DAY FOREVER KNOWN AS JAN25 - THE EGYPTIAN REVOLUTION! #jan25 #egypt #tahrir
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:33 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    hiram_nl: Hey @aljazeera! Stop feeding fear over "security" and the "need for leaders"! The people are managing themselves brilliantly. #Jan25 #Egypt
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:32 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    RandaYaacoub: Tahrir Square crowd is estimated to be very close to one million #Jan25 #Egypt
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:32 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    rallaf: Dear excited Al Baradei followers: he is staying home today, leading from his balcony. #Jan25 #Egypt
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:31 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    diceylee808: Ongoing list of people of supports of Mubarak - http://ow.ly/3NXWd - tweet other potential members. #Egypt #Jan25 #Feb1
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:31 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    MWforHR: “@cultoftravel: History in the making. Seeing heaving crowds in Tahrir on Al Jazeera bringing tears to my eyes #jan25 #egypt +1
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:30 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    SabzBrach: RT @SabzBrach: “@ArabRevolution: BREAKING: Around 250,000 in Mansoura! via Jazeera #Egypt #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:30 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    bencnn: RT @bencnn: Pres. Mubarak has closed down internet, sms, banks, schools, universities, courts, now the trains in all of #Egypt. "Stability?" #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:30 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    Dima_Khatib: RT @Dima_Khatib: Mobiles around Tahrir Square are are not working any more. Blocked too. Like internet #egypt #jan25 #cairo
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:30 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    ajtalk: RT @ajtalk: (2/2) that police might wear the old unifrom to Police to cause discord with the demonstrators #jan25 #jan28 #egypt #cairo #tahrir
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:30 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    Iramare: #egypt RT @glcarlstrom Scenes from Tahrir Square: Some short video clips from today's protest. http://ow.ly/3NXJE #jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:29 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    L_Auvergnate: #jan25 #mubarak RT @alanfisher Al jazeera correspondents now estimate crowd in tahrir square is now close to one million #Egypt
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:28 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    veramartins: Scenes from Tahrir Square: Some short video clips from today's protest. http://ow.ly/3NXJE via @glcarlstrom #jan25 #egypt
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:28 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    Jean_ie: RT @AlanFisher: Al jazeera correspondents now estimate crowd in tahrir square is now close to one million #Egypt #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:27 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    palaestina: RT @palaestina: Aljazeera Talk : Atleast 2 Million In #Tahrir Square #jan25 #jan28 #egypt #cairo #mubarak v @ajtalk
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:26 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    Mus_ing: #egypt #jan25 TheGuardian:Thescale looks evry bit as big as that Lodn03 demonstration against the Iraq war,when at least 1mil ppl took part.
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:25 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    dannycr8v: RT @ajtalk: Aljazeera Talk : Atleast 2 Million In #Tahrir Square #jan25 #jan28 #egypt #cairo #mubarak
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:24 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    likedeel: RT @likedeel: RT @Piratenpartei: Abschalten unmöglich - #Piratenpartei bringt Internet nach #Ägypten: http://bit.ly/hQuDcb #mitmachtweet #egypt #jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:24 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    AyeshaAlmazroui: RT @AyeshaAlmazroui: Lol, I liked how @SultanAlQassemi referred to the Arab League as a useless organization! #Egypt #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:23 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    halmustafa: RT @halmustafa: عاجل- فرانس برس: المعارضة بما يشمل البرادعي ترفض التفاوض مع الدولة قبل "رحيل" مبارك، في بيان لها #Egypt #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:22 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    sarahussein: RT @sarahussein: State tv is amazing. They have the same shot of calm moving traffic. It may even be a loop, will start looking for repeat cars #Jan25 #Egypt
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:22 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    AJArabic: RT @AJArabic: نظرا للتشويش على بث الجزيرة على النايل سات يمكن لمشاهدينا الانتقال إلى الترددات التالية V10911 V11393 #jan25 #Egypt #aljazeera
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:21 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    jrug: RT @jrug: Chant in sq going up "Today is the last day!" Mubarak: like one of those sales which never quite ends #jan25 #feb01 #egypt #cairo
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:21 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    aalnouri: RT @sahinaf: More than a million protesters in Tahrir Square - #Cairo - #Egypt #jan25 http://twitpic.com/3vfnae
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:21 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    Muschelschloss: RT @Muschelschloss: RT @DirekteAktion: Solidarität mit der Revolte gegen die #Diktatur in #egypt: Heute #Demo 16h Auswärtiges Amt #Berlin #jan25 #feb1
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:21 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    Akhetaten: But what if Hosni Moebarak decides to sit this one out too? #Egypt #jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:21 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    alaa: RT @alaa: ♻ @abdu: Journalists from Tahrir square: the number of people is already more than a million #Egypt #Cairo #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:21 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    rtorres: RT @rtorres: RT @ArabRevolution: BREAKING: Around 250,000 in Mansoura! via Jazeera #Egypt #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:21 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    onlyforegypt: RT @ArabRevolution: BREAKING: Around 250,000 in Mansoura! via Jazeera #Egypt #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:20 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    alhazzam: “@iramadah: Who's Afraid Of Twitter ?i #Egypt #Jan25 #25Jan #هع http://t.co/O4snX8Y
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:20 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    AJEnglish: RT @AJEnglish: Al Jazeera continues to bring you uncensored coverage of the events in #Egypt as they unfold. Watch LIVE here: http://aje.me/ajelive #jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:20 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    katalystprods: RT @ArabRevolution: Wow check out Tahrir Sq. now. Full to the rim. Amazing & majestic http://i.imgur.com/RXDY8.png #Jan25 #Egypt via #AJE
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:19 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    andrewbonar: RT @andrewbonar: Everything ██is█████ ████ ████fine ███ █ ████ love. ████ █████ the ███ Egypt ███ ████ government ██ #jan25 #Egypt #censorship
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:19 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    youtorr: RT:@Ooouups RT @nwrh How magnificent. RT @fahad89: المليون اكتمل ومسيرة الحرية سوف تبدأ #jan25 #Egypt http://twitpic.com/3vfixh
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:18 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    IngridGlomp: RT @hindmezaina: Live updates from Al Jazeera http://bit.ly/dFwBLa and now also streaming live on YouTube http://bit.ly/bhYmhp #Egypt #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:17 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    AJArabic: RT @AJArabic: نظرا للتشويش على بث الجزيرة على النايل سات يمكن لمشاهدينا الانتقال إلى الترددات التالية V10911 V11393 #jan25 #Egypt #aljazeera
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:17 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    get_enlightened: RT @Correllio: While the focus is on Cairo, hundreds of thousands are marching across #Egypt. Reports of more than 400,000 in Alexandria #Jan25 #Feb1
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:16 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    AnnnemarieV: GoogleArabia: trying to spread these numbers among Egyptians: +16504194796 & +390662207294. Speak2Tweet #jan25 #Tahrir Square #egypt
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:15 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    AnnnemarieV: GoogleArabia: trying to spread these numbers among Egyptians: +16504194796 & +390662207294. Speak2Tweet #jan25 #Tahrir Square #egypt
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:15 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    danielriversuk: RT @danielriversuk: More than 1 million people gathered in Tahrir Square, this is the largest protest i have seen! Pray for peaceful ending! #egypt #jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:14 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    AhmedAlsaadyIRQ: السويس .. عدد المتظاهرين 250 الف حسب الجزيرة #egypt #cairo #jan25 #jan28 #aljazeera
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:14 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    s_a_cosgrove: RT @ArabRevolution: Amr Mousa is sidestepping questions, he is being diplomatic, doesn't want to take sides here. #Egypt #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:53:14 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    SarahBethLynch: RT @SarahBethLynch: Man holding a sign today: "we cleaned our street, we can clean #Egypt from trash and corruption." #Jan25

    Saint Paul in the Ephesians 6:12


    "For our struggle is not against flesh and blood, but against the rulers, against the authorities, against the powers of this dark world and against the spiritual forces of evil in the heavenly realms."



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    Default Re: Egypt is collapsing!

    http://tweetgrid.com/search?q=%23egypt+%23jan25


    abanidrees: مراسل الجزيرة في السويس: ربع مليون متظاهر يملؤون شوارع السويس الآن #Jan25 #25Jan #tahrir #Egypt #FreeEgypt
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:56:08 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]

    putino: Judging by continuing live footage from the protest it looks as if at least 1 million people are taking part #Tahrir Square #Egypt #jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:56:07 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    Sam_Wolfgang: نظرا للتشويش على بث الجزيرة على النايل سات يمكن لمشاهدينا الانتقال إلى الترددات التالية V 10911 V 11393 #jan25 #Egypt #aljazeera please RT
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:56:07 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    monaeltahawy: RT @monaeltahawy: Wow Wow Wow - #Egyptians did it: they answered the Million Egyptian March call. Inspiring exhilarating and thrilling. Yalla #Egypt! #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:56:06 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    Dima_Khatib: RT @Dima_Khatib: Mobiles around Tahrir Square are are not working any more. Blocked too. Like internet #egypt #jan25 #cairo
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:56:06 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    MissTaha: I want to be in Tahrir now! Down to Mubarak! Bless the revolution! #Egypt #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:56:06 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    alhajsaleh: RT @Dima_Khatib: In Suez it is estimated : 250 thousand people gathered downtown. People from balconies & windows also changing: down #Mubarak #egypt #jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:56:05 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    AymanM: RT @AymanM: #ElBaradei has arrived at Tahrir Square, huge crowd gathers around him #egypt #jan25 (via phone)
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:56:04 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    manal: ♻ @hussain_info: More rokking #videos from almasryalyoum.com http://tinyurl.com/4lcmy8c #Egypt #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:56:04 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    bencnn: RT @bencnn: Steady stream of men and women walking along Corniche to Tahrir Sq. I wouldn't be surprised if they hit one million plus #Egypt #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:56:04 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    JonShearing: RT @JonShearing: Amazing scenes in Egypt. Let's hope no one else dies and they get the democracy everyone should have today. #Egypt #Jan25 #Feb01
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:56:04 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    monaeltahawy: RT @monaeltahawy: Wow Wow Wow - #Egyptians did it: they answered the Million Egyptian March call. Inspiring exhilarating and thrilling. Yalla #Egypt! #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:56:04 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    brahms: RT @e2k11: Prayers at Tahrir Square | March Of A Million | Al Jazeera | #Jan25 #Protests #Tahrir #Cairo #Egypt #Photo | http://twitpic.com/3vfnxi
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:56:03 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    Dima_Khatib: RT @Dima_Khatib: الكل في السويس ينادي: يسقط يسقط حسني مبارك. لا كلام آخر #egypt #jan25 #suze #mubarak
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:56:01 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    NubianCzar: RT @NubianCzar: • A News Channel NOT showing Tahrir Square right now is just irrelevant in my books. #JustSaying #Egypt #Jan25 #mubarak
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:56:01 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    SaraBleh: RT @_Abdalrhman: RT @nwrh: How magnificent. RT @fahad89: المليون اكتمل ومسيرة الحرية سوف تبدأ #jan25 #Egypt http://twitpic.com/3vfixh
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:56:00 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    monaeltahawy: RT @monaeltahawy: Wow Wow Wow - #Egyptians did it: they answered the Million Egyptian March call. Inspiring exhilarating and thrilling. Yalla #Egypt! #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:59 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    asa_wire: Now the BBC has a capitalist analyist mentioning the worry of "contagion". #egypt #jan25 #capitalism #imperialism
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:59 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    EmptyNestExpat: I wonder how you have a revolution without Port-O-Potties. #egypt #jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:58 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    RoriStories: RT @fastcompany #jan25 #egypt Google's SayNow, Twitter Offer Egyptian Protesters Voice-Based Speak-to-Tweet Access http://bit.ly/g8m4cX
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:58 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    Dima_Khatib: RT @Dima_Khatib: In Suez it is estimated : 250 thousand people gathered downtown. People from balconies & windows also changing: down #Mubarak #egypt #jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:57 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    myers04: RT @Dima_Khatib: في السويس أكثر من ربع مليون يتجمعون وسط المدينة. والحياة متوقفة في المدينة. الناس تلوح من البلاكين والشبابيك أيضا #suez #egypt #jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:57 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    monaeltahawy: RT @monaeltahawy: Wow Wow Wow - #Egyptians did it: they answered the Million Egyptian March call. Inspiring exhilarating and thrilling. Yalla #Egypt! #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:57 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    Free_dutchman: A Message to the United States Government from Anonymous http://t.co/VoYl3eA #payback #Opegypt #anonymous #anonops #jan25 #egypt #obama #RT
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:57 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    Cyberela: RT @abdu: Protesters across Egypt chant and hold slogans to make today Mubarak's last day in power #Egypt #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:55 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    dbanes: RT @dbanes: RT @jwildeboer : ALL RT/RD! #Egypt > Google's voicemail tweeting service +16504194196 +390662207294 +97316199855 #Jan25 #Feb1
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:54 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    Dima_Khatib: RT @Dima_Khatib: في السويس أكثر من ربع مليون يتجمعون وسط المدينة. والحياة متوقفة في المدينة. الناس تلوح من البلاكين والشبابيك أيضا #suez #egypt #jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:54 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    monaeltahawy: RT @monaeltahawy: Wow Wow Wow - #Egyptians did it: they answered the Million Egyptian March call. Inspiring exhilarating and thrilling. Yalla #Egypt! #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:54 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    nienkevenema: RT @monaeltahawy: Wow Wow Wow - #Egyptians did it: they answered the Million Egyptian March call. Inspiring exhilarating and thrilling. Yalla #Egypt! #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:53 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    RedAndBlackSky: Truly incredible pictures of Tahrir Square, sending shivers down my spine. It's exhilarating just to watch. #Egypt #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:53 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    tengbiao: RT @tengbiao: 埃及革命,震撼图片,墙内 RT @ArabRevolution: ……http://bit.ly/idecGE #Jan25 #Egypt
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:52 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    mjaincs47: RT @mjaincs47: [Told you] RT @cfarivar: Please note: #egypt on this link .See more http://bit.ly/e0BlHC #jan25 #jan#26 (via @telecomix) #reaction
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:51 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    j_freedland: RT @j_freedland: RT @rachshabi: RT @bencnn: Protestor in #Tahrir square says " Mubarak may have thick skin but we have sharper nails" #jan25 #Egypt
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:51 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    SBSnews: RT @SBSnews: The Egyptian Muslim Brotherhood says it refuses to negotiate with President Housni Mubarak or his government. #Egypt #Jan25 (Via @AJELive)
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:49 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    NubianCzar: • A News Channel NOT showing Tahrir Square right now is just irrelevant in my books. #JustSaying #Egypt #Jan25 #mubarak
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:49 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    gomsfinest: RT @AlanFisher: Al jazeera correspondents now estimate crowd in tahrir square is now close to one million #Egypt #jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:48 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    klustout: RT @klustout: RT @Storyful: @GoogleArabia is trying to spread speak-to-tweet numbers among Egyptians: +16504194796 & +390662207294. #Egypt #Jan25
    terça-feira, 1 de fevereiro de 2011 09:55:47 [Reply] [ReTweet] [Favorite]


    KarlreMarks: RT @KarlreMarks: Funny that the West is so worried about an Islamic state in #Egypt, like that stopped them from dealing with Saudi Arabia. #Jan25

    Saint Paul in the Ephesians 6:12


    "For our struggle is not against flesh and blood, but against the rulers, against the authorities, against the powers of this dark world and against the spiritual forces of evil in the heavenly realms."



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