The Many Sects and Clans of Islam won’t Attack Israel in Obama Era!

The Many Sects And Clans of Islam Won’t Attack Israel-Obama Era,

Because They Are Too Busily engaged Warring Against Each Other!

But The Hamas & Other Islamist Groups Are Following Hitler’s Plans

Now teaching Their Youth Military Tactics to Wipe Israel off the Map

I believe They will make an effort to Do So After Obama Exits Office

I’ve Never Believed Jordan would be One of the 10 Horns Of Daniel.

The Muslim Brotherhood Shall Overthrow The King As The 10 Attack

Israel During The Administration which Follows This Term Of Obama.

Neither Will Egypt Be One Of The initial 10 Led By Nr, 11 (Antichrist)

Muslim Brotherhood Attacks Egypt’s Army From Within As 10 Attack,

Allowing Antichrist With His 10 to Conquer Egypt And Its Huge Army

January 27, 2013

Begin Excerpt from YNet News via Reuters

January 26, 2013

9 die in Egypt violence on anniversary of uprising

Protesters are shot dead in Suez during nationwide demonstrations against President Morsi turn violent


Nine people were shot dead in the Egyptian city of Suez during nationwide protests against President Mohamed Morsi on Friday, the second anniversary of the uprising that toppled Hosni Mubarak.

One of the dead was a member of the security forces, medics said. Another 450 people, including civilians and security personnel were injured, officials said, in demonstrations fuelled by anger at the president and his Islamist allies in the Muslim Brotherhood.

Thousands of opponents of Morsi massed in Cairo’s Tahrir Square – the cradle of the revolt against Mubarak – to rekindle the demands of a revolution they say has been hijacked by Islamists who have betrayed its goals.

Street battles erupted in Cairo, Alexandria, Suez and Port Said. Arsonists attacked at least two state-owned buildings as symbols of government were targeted. An office used by the Muslim Brotherhood’s political party was also torched.

The Jan. 25 anniversary laid bare the divide between the Islamists and their secular rivals.

This schism is hindering the efforts of Morsi, elected in June, to revive an economy in crisis and reverse a plunge in Egypt’s currency by enticing back investors and tourists.

Inspired by the popular uprising in Tunisia, Egypt’s revolution spurred further revolts across the Arab world. But the sense of common purpose that united Egyptians two years ago has given way to internal strife that had already triggered bloody street battles last month.

“Our revolution is continuing. We reject the domination of any party over this state. We say no to the Brotherhood state,” Hamdeen Sabahy, a popular leftist leader, told Reuters.

The Brotherhood decided against mobilizing for the anniversary, wary of the scope for more conflict after December’s violence, stoked by Morsi’s decision to fast-track an Islamist-tinged constitution rejected by his opponents.

The Brotherhood denies accusations that it is seeking to dominate Egypt, labeling them a smear campaign by its rivals.

Death in Suez

There were conflicting accounts of the lethal shooting in Suez. Some witnesses said security forces had opened fire in response to gunfire from masked men.

News of the deaths capped a day of violence which started in the early hours. Before dawn in Cairo, police battled protesters who threw petrol bombs and firecrackers as they approached a wall blocking access to government buildings near Tahrir Square.

Clouds of tear gas filled the air. At one point, riot police used one of the incendiaries thrown at them to set ablaze at least two tents erected by youths, a Reuters witness said.

Skirmishes between stone-throwing youths and the police continued in streets around the square into the day. Ambulances ferried away a steady stream of casualties.

Protesters echoed the chants of 2011’s historic 18-day uprising. “The people want to bring down the regime,” they chanted. “Leave! Leave! Leave!” chanted others as they marched towards the square.

“We are not here to celebrate but to force those in power to submit to the will of the people. Egypt now must never be like Egypt during Mubarak’s rule,” said Mohamed Fahmy, an activist.

There were similar scenes in Suez and Alexandria, where protesters and riot police clashed near local government offices. Black smoke billowed from tires set
In Cairo, police fired tear gas to disperse a few dozen protesters trying to remove barbed-wire barriers protecting the presidential palace, witnesses said. A few masked men got as far as the gates before they were beaten back.

Begin Excerpt Series from Jerusalem Center for Public Affairs/Daily Alert

January 25, 2013

Begin Excerpt 1 – AFP

Islamists Torch More Sufi Shrines in Tunisia


The Sidi Ali Ben Salem mausoleum in Gabes was totally destroyed by fire, and in Douz, the Sidi Ahmed al-Ghout mausoleum was also set on fire on Thursday, Tunisian police said.

Sufi officials in Tunisia put the blame on Salafists, accusing them of a systematic campaign to destroy Sufi sanctuaries.

“The people behind all the attacks are Wahhabis,” a Salafist branch of Islam rooted in Saudi Arabia, said Mazen Sherif, the deputy head of a Sufi group.

Begin Excerpt 2 – Assyrian International News Agency

Report: Saudi Arabia Sent Death Row Inmates to Fight in Syria

(Assyrian International News Agency)

Saudi Arabia sent death-row inmates to Syria to wage Jihad against the Syrian government in exchange for commuting their sentences.

According to a secret memo dated April 17, 2012, the Saudi Kingdom negotiated with 1,239 inmates, offering them a full pardon and a monthly salary for their families in exchange for “their training in order to send them to Jihad in Syria.”

Excerpt 3 – New York Times

Loyalists to Dominate Jordan’s New Parliament

Kareem Fahim

New York Times

Members of previous rubber-stamp parliaments and tribal figures who run patronage networks aided by their ties to Jordan’s authorities were among the parliamentary winners announced Thursday by Jordan’s election commission. While other seats went to leftist and Islamist opposition figures, the elections – part of a package of changes offered by King Abdullah II – seemed unlikely to quell the simmering discontent that has posed a challenge to his rule. (New York Times)

Excerpt 4 – New York Post

In Jordan, the Brotherhood Loses

Amir Taheri

New York Post

The Jordanian election on Wednesday was for a 150-seat parliament that, for the first time, will have a say in appointing a prime minister and cabinet – ending the king’s exclusive hold on the executive branch of government. At least 10% of the seats were reserved for women, but early results indicate they may win twice as many.

But the big surprise is that the election marks a major setback for the Muslim Brotherhood. The Islamic Action Front, the Brotherhood’s Jordanian branch, boycotted the voting after King Abdullah II refused its demands for major reductions in his powers before elections were held. By excluding itself from the new political process, the Jordanian Brotherhood set itself against the spectrum of political opinion in the kingdom – including several more moderate Islamist groups and scores of politicians with strong local roots. (New York Post)

Excerpt 5 – Jerusalem Post

Hamas Military Academy to Prepare Children to Liberate Palestine

Khaled Abu Toameh

Jerusalem Post

Hamas Prime Minister Ismail Haniyeh announced on Thursday a plan to establish a military academy in Gaza to train and educate schoolchildren in preparation for the “phase of liberating Palestine…from the river to the sea” (referring to the Jordan River and the Mediterranean Sea, i.e., all of Israel). Haniyeh made the announcement during a ceremony attended by more than 10,000 schoolchildren. (Jerusalem Post)

Excerpt 6 – AP and Washington Post

Thousands of Gaza Teens Graduate from Hamas High School Military Program

AP and Washington Post

More than 3,000 Palestinian teenagers on Thursday graduated from Hamas’ first high school military training program in Gaza, displaying mock weapons, crawling commando-style on the ground and taking up fighting positions for thousands of cheering supporters. During a one-hour session each week, students were taught to climb down buildings on ropes, jump through obstacle courses and crawl under barbed wire. The oldest students are trained to use light weapons, while younger ones train with wooden rifles. Each participant is assigned to a security officer who oversees their training. (AP-Washington Post)

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