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The mass protests against the Western puppet Hosni Mubarak’s 30-year iron-fist rule is gaining momentum each day now. Six people have died and hundreds of protesters have been rounded-up by the security agencies.
The protests in the most populous country (79 million with 90% Muslims and rest Christians) in the Middle East, are inspired by the groundbreaking Jasmine Revolution in Tunisia followed by the exit of pro-West Sa’ad Hariri government in Lebanon.
Egyptian government which is the second largest ($1.5 billion/year) recipient of USAID after the Zionist entity ($6-14 billion/year) – is the main Arab protector of Israeli borders from the Islamic Resistance groups. Zionist Hillary Clinton was quick to offer Washington’s support for the beleaguered Pharoah: “Our assessment is that the Egyptian government is stable and is looking for ways to respond to the legitimate needs and interests of the Egyptian people”.
The National Association for Change (NAC), leading the protests – was set-up by the former head of IAEA Watchdog, Mohamed ElBaradei, who ran against Mubarak in the recent Presidential election. However, though he supports the protests but refuses to participate in them.
Shadi Hamid, a ‘specialist on political Islam’ with the Zionist Jewish think tank, Saban Center for Middle East Policy (associated with Brookings Institute and is directed by Martin S. Indyk, former American Jewish ambassador to Tel Aviv and co-founder of WINEP, a think tank of Likud. It was name after his sponsor, Jewish millionaire Haim Saban, co-owner of Fox TV), wrote for The Atlantic (January 25, 2011) under the heading ‘After Tunisia: Obama’s Impossible Dilemma in Egypt’, that fortunately, pro-US-Israel Mubarak regime will not fall tomorrow. “It (Washington) can begin distancing itself from Mubarak by stepping up public criticism of regime repression and deepening contacts with the full range of Egyptian opposition – liberals, leftists, and, yes, Islamists alike. It is better to have leverage with opposition groups before they come to power than afterward,” Shadi advised Obama administration in order to sabotage the future genuine revolution.
Shadi continues with his cunning agenda: “Far more important is to send a clear message to the Egyptian people that we support their democratic aspirations and that we will no longer offer unqualified support to a regime that systematically represses those aspirations”. Of course, Moshe Shadi, you could have supported your expert opinion by citing the US support for the recent democratically elected regimes in Gaza/West Bank, Lebanon and Iran!!
Hosni Mubarak’s son Gamal Mubarak who is considered his successor, along with his family, left Cairo and has taken refuge in London. Hosni Mubarak – like the deposed Ben Ali and King Reza Shah, may not be welcomed by his friends in Washington, London and Tel Aviv. That’s the fate of the rulers working for the interests of anti-Islam powers
The Muslim Brotherhood, despite politically banned and oppressed – is Egypt’s largest and most organised opposition movement. Though it has modified its original ideology of working for the establishment of a Shari’ah run government in Egypt (as visioned by Imam Hassan al-Banna and Sayyed Qutb) – the western Arab stooges and Israel always blame Muslim Brotherhood whenever something goes against their evil agenda. Muslim Brotherhood’s ‘moderate’ leadership has decided not to endorse fully the demonstration against the wishes of party’s younger members. Organization’s senior spokesman, Essam el-Erian, has called the members to “stick to peaceful methods”.
However, in Jordan, another Israel’s neighbor – Muslim Brotherhood has vowed to continue street protests against Prime Minister Samir Rifai’s government. As the largest Oppisition party in the parliament – it has also demanded that the Prime Minister should be elected and not appointed by the King.
In downtown Atak, the provincial capital of Shabwa – the protesters chanted slogans against the government’s political and economic policies and called for President Ali Abdullah Saleh to step down. Such protests are going on in various parts of Yemen since the ‘Jasmine Revolution’ in Tunisia, early this month.