North of the Border, Down Nasrallah Way! Get ready in Egypt for a future Bad Day, After Antichrist arises and comes to Stay!

North of the Border, Down Nasrallah Way! Get ready in Egypt for a future Bad Day, after Antichrist arises and comes to Stay!

December 31, 2006

Daniel 7:24 – And the ten horns out of this kingdom are ten kings that shall arise: and another shall rise after them; and he shall be diverse from the first, and he shall subdue three kings.

The fight continues to the north of Israel’s Lebanese Border for control of the country! Since I have long believed that Lebanon will be one of the 10 horns in Daniel 7:24, and that the king (ruler) of Lebanon would be one of the three rulers subdued by the Antichrist in the last days, I have been a student of Lebanon’s history, being particularly interested in the period from 1948 to the present.

And I have also long believed that Sudan and Libya are probably the best two candidates for the other two kings that will be subdued.

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The Antichrist will bypass Jordan as he roars south to Beersheba, and then proceeds southwest to conquer Egypt.

Daniel 11:42 – [42] He shall stretch forth his hand also upon the countries: and the land of Egypt shall not escape.

The political, geophysical, and military positioning of Syria, Iran, and Iraq, from a prospective

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of having world influence, literally stinks. But the position of Egypt’s Suez Canal, and Cairo, her capital, is outstanding. The antichrist is supposed to be a man of genius in all areas. That being the case, he would be worse than a military academy dropout were he not to take the Suez Canal, and then make Cairo his empire’s capital.

Daniel 11:43 – But he shall have power over the treasures of gold and of silver, and over all the precious things of Egypt: and the Libyans and the Ethiopians shall be at his steps.

The three most “precious things” in Egypt are: the Suez Canal, the Nile River and its Delta, and Cairo, it’s capital. He will conquer the Suez Canal zone and all of Egypt.

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So just what is Egypt? Many are inclined to establish it as the land bordered on the north by the Mediterranean Sea, on the west by Libya, on the south by Sudan, on the southeast by the Red Sea, and on the northeast by its Sinai border with Gaza and Israel’s Negev. And, geographically, that is quite correct. However, in reality, that is not Egypt. The real Egypt, where her people live, is much, much, smaller. Egypt is the land along her north and east coastlines up to about two miles in

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land, the Nile Delta, and the land along the Nile River extending about fifteen miles either side of its banks.

The antichrist will send messages to leaders of two of the original 10 nations confederated with him, namely Libya and Sudan, requesting them to mass their troops along the northern coastal border with Libya, and along the border where the Nile enters Egypt from Sudan. This will cause the diversion of some Egyptian troops away from Cairo and the Suez Canal in order to protect their western and southern borders. And this will allow the antichrist to rapidly push across the Suez Canal into Cairo and along her western and eastern coastlines, then to quickly progress southward down the Nile with little resistance. I believe he will control Egypt within two weeks after he reaches the Suez Canal.

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Once he has conquered Egypt, he will make an assessment of his geopolitical position. After having done so, he would be a military fool to return to his home country. He will establish his capital at Cairo, and will remain there for more than three years.

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After three years he will receive news that causes him to quickly return to Jerusalem.

If a military leader plans to put down his roots for a while, what would be one of his major concerns? The relationship he has with the rulers of the nations that are on his immediate borders. That is, how sure is he they will not pull a surprise attack on him? So, through the prestigious position he has gained in the eyes of the Islamic world by this time, it will allow him to use the terrorist groups, already in Sudan and Libya, to overthrow their leaders, and in their place to install two of his stooges, where they will remain in control for some three years. He will already have plucked up the ruler of Lebanon, and replaced him with a stooge. It will surprise me if Lebanon, Sudan, and Libya are not the countries from which his stooges will rule. Another possibility is Iraq, whose weak, unstable government will fall not too long after American troops pull out.

Daniel 7:8,24 – I considered the horns, and, behold, there came up among them another little horn, before whom there were THREE of the FIRST horns plucked up by the roots: and, behold, in this horn were eyes like the eyes of man, and a mouth speaking great things. [24] And the ten horns out of this kingdom are ten kings that shall arise: and another shall rise after them; and he shall be diverse from the first, and he shall subdue THREE kings.

I believe the kings (rulers) of Lebanon, Libya, and Sudan will be subdued by being personally plucked up by the roots out of their positions of leadership in their own countries, and replaced by puppet rulers who do exactly as the antichrist directs.

Daniel 11:43 – But he shall have power over the treasures of gold and of silver, and over all the precious things of Egypt: and the Libyans and the Ethiopians shall be at his steps.

“At his steps” means “companionship” (Strong’s Exhaustive Concordance & Wilson’s O.T. Word Studies). This expression also appears in Judges 4:10, where it appears as “at his feet.”

Judges 4:10 – And Barak called Zebulun and Naphtali to Kedesh; and he went up with ten thousand men at his feet: and Deborah went up with him.

It represents an Old Testament word picture of a conquered leader or country laying yearly tribute payments before the king of the conquering country, who is setting on his throne, and the tribute is being placed at his feet on the steps leading up to his throne. So I believe the antichrist will place his puppet rulers on the thrones of Lebanon, Syria, and Sudan as those who are in “companionship” with him.

The article by Sam Ser from the Jerusalem Post, which follows, is most informative, and will give you a better insight into present and future events involving Lebanon.

December 31, 2006

Learning from Nasrallah


After the ‘success’ of his war with Israel, the Hizbullah chief shifted his attentions to the government of Lebanon. Now Hamas is taking an increasingly defiant stance against PA Chairman Mahmoud Abbas.

For three weeks, the encampment in the Grand Serail has been thronged by thousands who answered the call to battle. Some are Muslim and some are Christian; the hodgepodge of colors reflects a menagerie of groups and interests assembled for the siege on the government compound in downtown Beirut. Yet these are Hizbullah’s conscripts, unmistakably serving Sheikh Hassan Nasrallah’s purpose.

Facing disarmament or, worse, irrelevance, the mastermind of Lebanon’s main Shi’ite militia has orchestrated a stunning reversal of a potential disaster after this summer’s confrontation with Israel – by taking aim at his own government.

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Behind rows of barbed wire and armed guards since December 1, Prime Minister Fuad Saniora remains barricaded in his offices while the crowd below shouts slogans authored by Nasrallah.

“These are the people of Lebanon, not those men in expensive suits sitting in that building,” one protester told a reporter for the Guardian. “Saniora is Washington’s man, not the leader of the Lebanese people.

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The Arabs and the Americans support him, but what is the point if he has lost the Lebanese people? We will succeed here today; this government will fall.”

Not satisfied with controlling 14 of the parliament’s 128 seats, Nasrallah has forged an unconventional alliance with Michel Aoun, a former anti-Syrian leader turned pro-Syrian ally of Nasrallah, that is spilling violent rhetoric on the government and demanding that the traitors make way for a “national unity government” instilled with the “democratic” values of the Hizbullah-led forces.

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A compromise proposal mediated by the Arab League at the end of last week that would expand the cabinet to 30 seats – 11 of which would effectively be controlled by Hizbullah, the “Party of God,” giving Nasrallah veto power – still hangs in the air, waiting for both sides’ approval.

DETRACTORS? ENEMIES? Hizbullah has plenty. But it has admirers, too.

American officials recently disclosed that Hizbullah has been training Shi’ite fighters bound for Iraq, and the report of the Iraq Study Group notes that Iraqi Shi’ite leader Muqtada al-Sadr is “following the model of Hizbullah in Lebanon: building a political party that controls basic services within the government and an armed militia outside the government.”

If that formula sounds familiar, it is because Hizbullah’s methods have also inspired a Sunni group on Israel’s doorstep: Hamas.

Both groups share an abiding hatred of Israel. And now, as Hizbullah stands to make political hay from an unprovoked, unjustified attack on the Zionist enemy, Hamas is likely to feel emboldened in its own rejection of international demands to moderate. Hence, it would seem, Hamas’s defiance this week of Palestinian Authority Chairman Mahmoud Abbas’s call for early elections, and the consequent deadly gun battles with Fatah in Gaza.

The two groups are, however, different, for more reasons than their religious beliefs.

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Hamas leaders are even careful not to allow the visage of Nasrallah to overshadow their own. But for several years, Hamas has been closely studying the lessons that its northern neighbors learned in guerrilla warfare against Israel, and it has tried – often successfully – to copy them in the Gaza Strip. One example is the way that Hamas has used massive explosives buried under the Gaza sand to shatter IDF armor, kill ing dozens of soldiers,

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in the past few years.

Like other Palestinian terrorist groups, Hamas watched very keenly as Hizbullah and Israel waged war this summer.

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What impressed them was the Lebanese group’s use of tunnels and the ability of its rockets to sow panic and destruction (if not much death) in Israel. The implications of these developments are not lost on the IDF, which knows it must prepare accordingly for a similar situation in Gaza.

There is also a similarity between the two groups that appears in current events.

“There is no question that there’s a parallel between the way Hizbullah and Hamas portray Saniora and Abbas, respectively, as partners of the West,” said Dr. Mark Heller, of the Jaffee Center for Strategic Studies at Tel Aviv University.

Both men are bespectacled and bookish, unaggressive types. Saniora is a banker by training, and Abbas was a teacher and student of law and history (although his doctoral thesis, The Secret Connection between the Nazis and the Leaders of the Zionist Movement, has but a tenuous relationship with history). They make excellent targets for charges of being tied to the West because, well, they are both supported by the Western powers which are busy isolating Hizbullah and Hamas for being radical, terrorist organizations.

Hizbullah and Hamas are also both solidly under the influence of Iran. The Islamic Republic exerts its power by dispensing strategic weapons to Hizbullah and hundreds of millions of dollars to both groups.

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After the war this summer, Iran funneled huge sums to Hizbullah to win the hearts and minds of those hurt most by Israeli munitions.

Iran has pumped some $120 million into the cash-strapped PA led by Hamas, and pledged further riches during PA Prime Minister Ismail Haniyeh’s recent trip to Teheran, where he met with supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei and President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, and hailed Iran for providing the Palestinians with “a strategic depth.”

According to the IDF, Iran trains fighters from both Hizbullah and Hamas.

“Iran today is the oxygen line to all kinds of organizations that propagate its Islamic ideology and antagonize the West and America’s allies,” said terrorism expert Moshe Marzuk. A former head of the Lebanese and Palestinian desks in Military Intelligence, Marzuk is now a researcher at the International Policy Institute for Counterterrorism in Herzliya. “Iran says openly that Hizbullah is not merely an organization but is their arm in Lebanon.”

HOW FULLY the smaller, more geographically limited Hamas can emulate Hizbullah remains to be seen, though.

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“Hamas is on the defensive right now. It is not in a position to make demands but rather is the object of demands by others,” Heller noted.

“It is probably fair to say that Hamas hasn’t done everything it is capable of doing [against Israel], but I think it’s also concerned about not only Israel’s reaction but also popular reaction to Israeli military moves. So if the threat of an Israeli response led to restraint, and intensifying political debate led to further restraint, then I think the possibility of a positive outcome would be great,” he added.

“And, if somebody were to deal effectively with Iran that would be a good thing, too.”

In the meantime, the masses camped out in front of the Grand Serail remain, steadfast and hearty despite the cold, inspired perhaps by the promise that pro-Syrian former prime minister Omar Karami made this week: “This situation cannot continue. There will be an escalation.”

What escalation may come is difficult to predict, but the situation as it stands is already bleak for commentators like Jameel Theyabi, of the liberal, pan-Arab Al-Hayat.

“Nasrallah has placed a burden on the Lebanese people. As soon as the war with Israel was over, he transferred the battle to the Lebanese streets. Now Lebanon is on the verge of a civil war. Nasrallah has contributed to triggering it because of what he planned and calls for,” Theyabi wrote recently.

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“What [Nasrallah] calls ‘sound democratic demands’ is the spark that first lit the fire of strife and division, increased sectarian disputes among the Lebanese people… There is no doubt that the regional forces allied with Hizbullah are foreshadowing misfortune after misfortune, warning about a new explosion in the region. Meanwhile, the victim is Lebanon, and the loser is its population!”

Lebanon’s Shi’ites

‘You can’t understand what is happening today in Lebanon without understanding the history of the Shi’ites there,” said former head of the Lebanese and Palestinian desks in Military Intelligence, Moshe Marzuk. “Shi’ites have always been the lower class, on the periphery – in the South and the Bekaa – with all kinds of complaints about oppression and disenfranchisement and whatnot. Even today, Shi’ite politicians say, ‘We are no longer willing to be the trash collectors of Lebanon!'”

The Shi’ite station in Lebanese political life is cemented in the 60-year-old “National Pact,” which sought to preserve a fragile peace amongst Lebanon’s sharply divided religious groups. The country’s prime minister must be a Sunni Muslim and the president must be a Maronite Christian, while Shi’ites make do with the position of parliament speaker.

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The breakdown was reinforced by the Taif Accords, which ended Lebanon’s devastating 15-year civil war in 1990. But it is also based on census figures from 1932 that are now a mere fictional representation of Lebanon’s true demographic situation. Shi’ites, for example, now make up more than a third of the population – up to 40 percent, by some counts – whereas Sunnis total only about a fifth.

Thus far, Hizbullah leader Hassan Nasrallah has been able to collect more than a few Sunnis and Maronites to join him in his campaign against Prime Minister Fuad Saniora’s anti-Syrian government.

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“Under the slogan of Lebanese independence, etc. he has, unfortunately, hoodwinked Christians like Michel Aoun and others,” Marzuk said, “but most Sunnis and Christians already know that that’s not what he’s about, that he’s the proxy of the Syrians and the Iranians in Lebanon. His game is all about an internal Lebanese struggle to improve the position of the Shi’ites within Lebanon.”

If Nasrallah’s appeal in the Sunni and Christian camps proves too limited, Marzuk noted, the Hizbullah leader can fall back on Shi’ites’ frustrations. In fact, he said, that may be Nasrallah’s true goal.

“A senior Hizbullah figure recently announced that they would ‘settle accounts’ with Sunnis who did not come to the group’s aid during the summer,” Marzuk said. “The specter of Shi’ite terror is scaring Sunnis.”

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