A Subdued Horn Plucking!

January 23, 2007


Daniel 7:8 – 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.

Daniel 7:24,25 – 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 t

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he first, and he shall subdue three kings. [25] And he shall speak great words against the most High, and shall wear out the saints of the most High, and think to change times and laws: and they shall be given into his hand until a time and times and the dividing of time.

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I have long believed that one day Lebanon would become one of the horns in the territory once occupied by the fourth beast of Daniel.

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I do believe the preparations are now being made to eventually pluck up by the roots, both its ruler and democratic sovereignty, when the antichrist finally surfaces to public view.

I believe the two other Islamic nations, who will have their rulers and sovereignty plucked up by the roots by the antichrist, are Egypt and Saudi Arabia.

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I am simply saying that I believe the “three” represented in Daniel 7:8 and 24 are most likely Lebanon, Egypt, and Saudi Arabia, with other possibilities being Jordan, Libya, Sudan, and Kuwait. I have given my reasons for these choices in several previous Blogs.

The current uprising of Hezbollah and some Christian groups, against the existing democratically elected government of Lebanon, is setting the state for an eventual coup in Lebanon. At the time of this report in the Jerusalem Post Article, which follows, the casualty count was one dead and 60 hurt.

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By the time this particular coup attempt is finished, I do expect the casualty count to climb into double figures on the number killed, and the number injured

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will leap into the hundreds.

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Begin Jerusalem Post Article

One dead, 60 hurt in Lebanon clashes

AP and JPost.com Staff, THE JERUSALEM POST

January 23, 2007

One person was killed and dozens more wounded in clashes between government supporters and pro-Hizbullah demonstrators throughout Lebanon on Tuesday.

Opposition protesters paralyzed Lebanon by burning tires and cars at major thoroughfares in the capital and its approaches to enforce a general strike that aims to topple the government.

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Clustering in small groups to man the blazing roadblocks, opposition supporters escalated their nearly two-month protest. Commuters were stranded and an eery silence hung over many commercial districts.

As a result, at least seven international flights to Beirut have been cancelled.

Violence was reported involving stone throwing, fist fights and even firing of guns.

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Police said 14 people sustained gunshot wounds in disturbances between opposition supporters and pro-government activists in central and northern Lebanon. Michel Aoun, a senior opposition leader, told Al-Arabiya television that the seven wounded were opposition members.

Several people were injured in scuffles in neighborhoods of Beirut as well as in central, eastern and northern Lebanon.

In Israel, Knesset Foreign Affairs and Defense Committee chairman MK Tzahi Hanegbi expressed concerned over the developments in Beirut, saying the opposition’s attempt to overthrow Sinora’s government could enflame the region, following a period relative calm following the summer’s war.

“We are talking about an Iranian and Syrian attempt to topple the legally elected government,” Hanegbi said.

Police and troops deployed in the thousands across the country worked to open roads, sometimes negotiating with protesters, but they refrained from using force. In some instances, the military separated the two opposing sides who scuffled and exchange insults and stones or charged the crowds, managing to open some roads.

Troops brandishing automatic rifles and batons kept hundreds of people from each side separated and away from motorists, and made few arrests on the coastal highway north of Beirut near the Christian port city of Jounieh.

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Shots were fired in the air, apparently by security forces to disperse the crowds.

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Hizbullah chief Sheik Hassan Nasrallah and other opposition leaders called for the strike that was backed by labor unions. Prime Minister Fuad Saniora and his supporters urged Lebanese to ignore the call, a move endorsed by banking associations and business leaders.

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Soldiers and firefighters moved in to remove the obstacles, but black clouds could be seen billowing into the air around the capital and on major highways in testament to their limited success.

Witness accounts and television footage suggest that the opposition had shut down many neighborhoods and suburbs of the capital, Beirut, as well as areas around the country. Nonetheless, Beirut Mayor Abdel-Munim Ariss, put on a brave face, telling Al-Arabiya television that the city was functioning normally.

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Many workers stayed home, either in support of the strike or simply fearing violence. Some schools which had earlier said they were open sent mobile text messages to parents announcing closures because of the unrest.

Blazing roadblocks cut off the road to Beirut international airport and

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the highway linking Beirut with the mountains and the road to Damascus, the Syrian capital.

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Aviation officials said the country’s only international airport was operating as normal, albeit with fewer staff.

The director general of Civil Aviation, Hamdi Shawq, told Al-Arabiya that the airport was working, but passengers were having difficulty reaching and leaving it by road.

Five flights arrived at the airport, six others left but another seven flights were canceled.

Government officials described the disturbances as an attempted coup.

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“It is one of the chapters of the putsch,” said Telecommunications Minister Marwan Hamadeh said of the opposition action. “This will fail as in the past, and the legitimate government of Lebanon will remain steadfast,” he told Al-Arabiya television. In another television interview, he called the protesters “thugs.”

Another Cabinet minister, Ahmed Fatfat, expressed concern that there would be more violence between the rival sides.

“The opposition is attempting a coup by force … This is not a strike. This is military action, a true aggression and I’m afraid this could develop into clashes between citizens,” Fatfat, the youth and sports minister, told Al-Arabiya.

End Jerusalem Post Article

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