The Muslim Brotherhood is Labeled as Moderate, BUT ……….

The Muslim Brotherhood

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Is Labeled as Representing Moderate Muslims,

But they Stalk their Prey from tall grass as Internal Beasts of the Devil,

Patiently taking time before Satisfying Inner Ravening for Jewish Blood

When the Antichrist attempts to completely destroy them in the Negev

November 29, 2011

Psalm 22:11-13 – Be not far from me; for trouble is near; for there is none to help.

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[12] Many bulls have compassed me: strong bulls of Bashan have beset me round. [13] They gaped upon me with their mouths, as a ravening and a roaring lion.

Ezekiel 22:25 – There is a conspiracy of her prophets in the midst thereof, like a roaring lion ravening the prey; they have devoured souls; they have taken the treasure and precious things; they have made her many widows in the midst thereof.

Matthew 23:25 – Woe unto you, scribes and Pharisees, hypocrites! for ye make clean the outside of the cup and of the platter, but within they are full of extortion and excess.

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Ezekiel 22:27,28 – Her princes in the midst thereof are like wolves ravening the prey, to shed blood, and to destroy souls, to get dishonest gain. [28] And her prophets have daubed them with untempered morter, seeing vanity, and divining lies unto them, saying, Thus saith the Lord God, when the Lord hath not spoken.

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I Peter 5:8,9 – Be sober, be vigilant; because your adversary the devil, as a roaring lion, walketh about, seeking whom he may devour: [9] Whom resist stedfast in the faith, knowing that the same afflictions are accomplished in your brethren that are in the world.

II Thessalonians 2:11,12 – And for this cause God shall send them strong delusion, that they should believe a lie: [12] That they all might be damned who believed not the truth, but had pleasure in unrighteousness.

Begin Excerpt 1 from THE JERUSULAM POST

Muslim Brotherhood rally vows to ‘kill all Jews’


11/27/2011 02:15

Organizers at Cairo’s iconic al-Azhar Mosque warn against “Judaization of Jerusalem.”
A Muslim Brotherhood rally in Cairo on Friday at the Sunni world’s most prestigious center of learning turned into a call for genocide, with protesters pledging to “one day kill all Jews.”

Eldad Beck, Ynet’s Arab affairs correspondent, reported from Cairo that some 5,000 people attended the rally at al-Azhar Mosque, convened to coincide with the anniversary of the approval of the 1947 UN Partition Plan for Palestine.

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The event, organizers said, was aimed at rallying Egyptians behind the “battle against Jerusalem’s Judaization.”

Speakers at the demonstration condemned “Zionist occupiers” and “treacherous Jews,” and organizers distributed maps of the Old City highlighting areas where “Zionists are aiming to change Jerusalem’s Muslim character.”

Muhammad Ahmed el- Tayeb, the imam of al-Azhar Mosque, told the crowd: “Al- Aksa Mosque is currently under an offensive by the Jews… We shall not allow the Zionists to Judaize al-Quds [Jerusalem]. We are telling Israel and Europe that we shall not allow even one stone to be moved there.”

Protesters chanted, “Tel Aviv, Tel Aviv: Judgment Day has come,” and passages from the Koran vowing that “one day we shall kill all the Jews.”

Al-Azhar Mosque is part of al-Azhar University, a millennium- old compound in central Cairo that is the world’s leading center of Arabic literature and Sunni jurisprudence.

Beck quoted an elementary school teacher outside the mosque telling him, “All Egyptian Muslims are willing to embark on jihad for the sake of Palestine.”

“Why is the US losing in Afghanistan?” he asked.

“Because the other side is willing and wants to die. We have a different mentality than that of the Americans and Jews.”

Meanwhile, late last week, Egypt’s Youm7 newsweekly reported that the Brotherhood’s spiritual leader, Yusuf al-Qaradawi, had returned to Cairo for the first time since his dramatic return in February from a half-century in exile.

The immensely popular television preacher arrived at Cairo Airport on Wednesday “to follow the incidents in Tahrir Square,

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” the center of anti-government protests.

Qaradawi hosts the weekly program Shari’a and Life on Al Jazeera.

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Exiled from Egypt in 1961, he has since resided in the Persian Gulf emirate of Qatar.

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Following February’s ouster of President Hosni Mubarak, Qaradawi made a triumphant return to Tahrir, where he led at least 200,000 Egyptians in mass prayer.

The 85-year-old is hailed by supporters as an engaging and telegenic preacher, and vilified by critics for his often venomous attacks on Americans, Shi’ites and Jews.

Qaradawi has been described as the spiritual leader of Hamas, and has justified suicide bombings against Israeli civilians and against US soldiers serving in Iraq.

Marc Ginsberg – the former US ambassador to Morocco and a top Middle East adviser during Jimmy Carter’s presidency – wrote an op-ed last week highlighting what he sees as an “unholy alliance” between the Muslim Brotherhood and Egypt’s ruling military council.

“The Supreme Council of Armed Forces (SCAF) met secretly with representatives of the Muslim Brotherhood and other Islamist-oriented political movements last April to establish local political ‘action committee’ bank accounts,” he wrote on the Huffington Post website, citing a “reliable European military intelligence source.”

The payouts in question could amount to millions of dollars, Ginsberg wrote.

“The SCAF’s surreptitious political maneuvering favoring Islamists over more secular political movements is based on one simple equation,” he wrote. “The military is determined to prevent secularists from gaining a parliamentary majority which would likely impair its insatiable appetite for controlling Egypt’s national budget and its own extensive business operations.

“It is determined to prevent a civilian government from interfering with its cherished prerogatives.”

Begin Excerpt 2 from THE JERUSALEM POST via REUTERS

Analysis: Islamists strong ahead of Egypt poll


11/26/2011 20:17

Muslim Brotherhood is seen as able to mobilize voters despite ongoing violence; unrest has made organizing harder for new parties.

CAIRO – The Muslim Brotherhood goes into Egypt’s first free election in living memory with a strong hand enhanced by recent unrest. Well-organized, the Islamists will be able to get out their vote, even if fears of violence hit the overall turnout.

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By far the best-drilled group in the country, the Islamists were in a good position even before the latest unrest triggered by protests against the military rulers who assumed power after Hosni Mubarak was overthrown in February.


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Since then, dozens of new parties have struggled to make an impact in a country whose political life was systematically crushed by Mubarak. The only group to survive the oppression, the Brotherhood enjoys name recognition the newcomers lack.

Now, with Egyptians distracted by the battle of wills in the street, the Islamists could exceed their own expectations in the first of three rounds of voting which the generals say will begin as scheduled on Monday.

“The Islamists are the only groups that are organized and can mobilize their followers,” said Nirvana Shawky, a member of the Freedom Egypt Party, a reformist group set up this year.

“With this level of fear, it’s expected that the only ones who will be able to mobilize the people are the Islamists,” she said, making her way to join protests against the military council at Cairo’s Tahrir Square.

Unrest set off by the latest wave of protests has resulted in 42 deaths in the last week, the worst spasm of violence since Mubarak was removed from power.

Some Egyptians believe the election should be delayed to guarantee security and to give more time for campaigning disrupted by the turmoil.

The military council, however, is determined to press ahead with the first stage of voting in a newly readjusted timetable to restore power to a civilian government by mid-2012.

Expediency and principles

Contesting the vote under the banner of its political wing, the Freedom and Justice Party, the Brotherhood has demanded that elections go ahead on time.

Its refusal to back the latest protests by revolutionary groups has exposed it to charges of putting political expediency ahead of principles.

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That is sharply at odds with how the group was perceived during Mubarak’s era, when the Brotherhood was one of the few groups that openly spoke out against his rule.

It was the only party that seriously challenged Mubarak’s National Democratic Party at the polls, mobilizing a dedicated support base that would brave beatings and tear gas to vote.

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What share of the vote the Brotherhood might win in a free and fair election is a matter of debate. Brotherhood leaders have previously forecast the group could win up to 30 percent.

The group’s best performance at the polls under Mubarak was in 2005, when it emerged with 20 percent of the seats having only campaigned for a third of those up for grabs.

The election was far from perfect, but two out of three rounds of voting took place in relatively free conditions. The Brotherhood leader who oversaw that campaign has said around 2.8 million people voted for the group in 2005.

Turnout this time had been expected to be at least 30 million of Egypt’s 50 million eligible voters. Now, with the shadow of this week’s violence hanging over the voting, it is anyone’s guess.

“If the elections happen, the turnout will be 30 or 40 percent,” Hesham Gabr, a protester in Tahrir, predicted. “People are afraid. It only suits the Brotherhood.”

The Brotherhood’s success will, in part, be a consequence of the absence of other strong parties.

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“It was definitely mission impossible,” said Mohammed el-Garhy, another Freedom Egypt Party member, describing the challenge of trying to build a party in a few months.

He noted that the atmosphere of crisis hanging over Egypt has further weakened the position of the newcomers, saying: “I don’t think it’s the right time to talk about parties or even ideologies … The parties lost, and this is a sad thing.”

Shadi Hamid, director of research at the Brookings Doha Center, said the Brotherhood would dominate whatever the turnout, likely winning between 35 percent or 50 percent of the vote.

“If there is lower turnout, that puts the Muslim Brotherhood in at least a slightly stronger position because they can guarantee their own internal turnout,” he said.

“They may even benefit from higher turnout, where a lot of ordinary Egyptians are going to the polls saying, ‘We don’t know who to vote for, but we’ve heard about the Muslim Brotherhood.

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