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Monday, 9 May 2011

Miracles Happen you know..

From the time Mr Mikati was, nominated to form a New Cabinet in Lebanon, after the forced exit of Mr Harriri Unity Government as he, liked to call it. We had our views that, Mr Mikati will not form it, and we counted the reasons by that time, that were most Obstacles.

After four months, we have a daily DISH, of informations, that, telling us why, the delays and the obstacles, that made it impossible, that, the new cabinet will not come to light. The same story, Mikati, waiting for Aoun,who is waiting for Hezbollah, who is waiting for Bashar, who is waiting to count down the FINAL SCORES, of the killed Syrian People by the Security Forces of the Regime.

Apart, of the above, Mr Mikati has his own Agenda, for the way the new cabinet should be. He has his ambitions to be one of the most, prominent, Sunni Leaders, and that, would not happen, if he does not prepare for it, to see the results in 2013's General Elections in Lebanon. He has the Wealth, and only need the Power. Mr Mikati, has his Regional and International, good relations, Financially. Regionally, his business, relations, with the Individuals, of the Personnels, in the Syrian regime, and that was known, to every one, since, the Regime was holding Lebanon as Hostage for the last thirty years.

At the mean time, the Regime has its own, Huge Problems, and there is no sign, that would be an end soon. Mr Mikati is waiting, to have the Hints from the Regime, so he can form A LEBANESE CABINET, coincides with the interests of the said Regime, because, Mr Mikati believes as any other Lebanese Leader, that Security in Syria is important to Lebanon, but frankly, we do not see, that the Regime in Syria cares a DAMN dog bone, about the Security of the Lebanese people. So Mr Mikati has to wait for a long time, to locate the Green Light, and may be it will never show, as long as the Free Syrian People, determined to have their RIGHTS ACHIEVED, whatever it takes.

Mr Mikati, has a problem with Mr Aoun, the Fugitive in the Nineties, and the Spoiled Son by the Syrian Regime for the last few years. But Aoun knows, that he can not rely on this Regime specially, on what is going in Syria at the present time. He switched to Tehran, where are the money and the power, along with Hezbollah. He will stay Mr Mikati's Problems, until Hezbollah says, the contrary. 

Mr Mikati, problem, with Hezbollah, is that Mikati declined, the Road Map, that Hezbollah dictated, when nominated by the Stolen Majority, may be, because Mr Mikati, wanted to play on the contradicted events in the Region, and within his Sunni belonged, which again, did not work, and he is stuck, and has one of the TWO WAYS out, either form a New Cabinet, he sees is the Right One, and pass it to the Parliament for Confident Notion, or the other Choice, to Step Down. Both choices are painful. 

Hezbollah is not in a hurry to see a New Cabinet in Lebanon. That seriously, connected to the Situation in Our Neighbourhood. Hezbollah is not sure that, the Regime in Syria is strong enough to stand the Earth Quake, that hit six weeks ago. Hezbollah has its Arsenals in Syria, and it is the Main Stream of life. Hezbollah, will do its best to support the Regime, to keep it standing, that HIT, but if it did not, Hezbollah has to deal with the New Situation, in two ways, either to take full control upon Lebanon, and strongly support the Regime in Syria, or step down from God's Skies, to the Lebanese Lands, and agree for a Road Map, to handle our Lebanese Problems, and Solely Lebanese, without Syria or Tehran, then it will be on the Right Track, even with the New Situation in Syria.

We realise that, what we need, is a Miracle to happen, but MIRACLES happened, in strange WORLD.

 Berri Speech Yesterday in Beyal
في كل الحالات فإننا من المحيط الى الخليج نقول ليس بالحديد والنار تسوى المشكلات الداخلية بل بإنتاج ديموقراطية من صنع وطني، وحرية من صنع وطني، وعدالة من صنع وطني، ومشاركة من صنع وطني". Mr Berri


This is what made in Lebanon, according to Mr Berri, Mr Mikati on Syrian Regime Wheels.

وأفاد مصدر ديبلوماسي طلب عدم ذكر اسمه أنه سبق الجلسة المغلقة توزيع رسالة من المندوب السوري الدائم لدى الأمم المتحدة السفير بشار الجعفري الى الأمين العام للمنظمة الدولية ورئيس مجلس الأمن، جاء فيها أنه "من غير المقبول الإستمرار في زج اسم سوريا" في التقرير، وأن بلاده "تكرر عدم قبولها بإشارات هذا التقرير الى ترسيم الحدود بين سوريا ولبنان، باعتبار أن هذه المسألة أمر ثنائي بين البلدين". واعتبر أن "العائق الحقيقي الذي يقف أمام ترسيم الحدود (...) هو استمرار العدوان والإحتلال الإسرائيلي للجولان السوري المحتل ومزارع شبعا"، وأن "الترسيم في هذه المنطقة في ظل 
الإحتلال هو أمر مستحيل". وأكد أن دمشق "لن تتدخل" في موضوع القواعد الفلسطينية لأنها "تقع ضمن الأراضي اللبنانية".
Does this Man confirms that, those Outlaws, where hold the Lands, is a Lebanese Land.


 Every one of them is trying go through each other's HEAD

 They support the Killing of their Syrian Brothers
 The Worst Liars 
Amal Gangs
لم ينطبع في ذاكرتهم سوى قانون طوارئ 1963، والانقلاب "التصحيحي" 1970، واجتياح لبنان 1976، وتدمير الأشرفيّة 1978، وزحلة 1981، وحماه 1982، والجبل وطرابلس 1983-1985، والمتنين 1989-1990، وتهجير الأطراف واغتيال قادة لبنان، وتوريث 2000، وتعميق الانشقاق اللبناني منذ 2005 و 7 أيّار 2008، وانقلاب 2011، ورفع شعار "المقاومة والممانعة" الأجوف لاستباحة كلّ ما تحته، وصولا الى النموذج الدموي الراهن في درعا وسائر المدن والأرياف السوريّة. 
Those are the Syrian Regimes Alliances's History in Lebanon.





Latest View about Bin Laden. connected to Middle east Terrorism.

CNN News

Bin Laden's poisonous ideology began to wither on 9/11

By Peter Bergen
May 8, 2011 -- Updated 0125 GMT (0925 HKT)
Despite his reputation for shyness and diffidence, Osama bin Laden ran al-Qaeda as a dictatorship, Peter Bergen says.
Despite his reputation for shyness and diffidence, Osama bin Laden ran al-Qaeda as a dictatorship, Peter Bergen says.
STORY HIGHLIGHTS
  • Bush had predicted al-Qaeda's destiny in "history's unmarked grave of discarded lies"
  • Some in bin Laden's inner circle had warned him against riling the U.S., Peter Bergen writes
  • In the end, it was bin Laden's own zealotry and hubris that spelled his end, Bergen says
  • Bergen: "Jihadists will be mindful that their world has passed them by"
Editor's Note: Peter Bergen, CNN's national security analyst, is the director of the national security studies program at the New America Foundation. His latest book is "The Longest War: The Enduring Conflict Between America and al-Qaeda." This article first appeared at Time.com.
Osama bin Laden long fancied himself something of a poet. His compositions tended to the morbid, and a poem written two years after 9/11 in which he contemplated the circumstances of his death was no exception. Bin Laden wrote, "Let my grave be an eagle's belly, its resting place in the sky's atmosphere amongst perched eagles."
As it turns out, bin Laden's grave is somewhere at the bottom of the Arabian Sea, to which his body was consigned after his death in Pakistan at the hands of U.S. Navy SEALs. If there is poetry in bin Laden's end, it is the poetry of justice, and it calls to mind what President George W. Bush had predicted would happen in a speech he gave to Congress just nine days after 9/11. In an uncharacteristic burst of eloquence, Bush asserted that bin Laden and al-Qaeda would eventually be consigned to "history's unmarked grave of discarded lies," just as communism and Nazism had been before them.
Though bin Laden's body may have been buried at sea on May 2, the burial of bin Ladenism has been a decade in the making. Indeed, it began on the very day of bin Laden's greatest triumph. At first glance, the 9/11 assault looked like a stunning win for al-Qaeda, a ragtag band of jihadists who had bloodied the nose of the world's only superpower. But on closer look it became something far less significant, because the attacks on Washington and New York City did not achieve bin Laden's key strategic goal: the withdrawal of the U.S. from the Middle East, which he imagined would lead to the collapse of all the American-backed authoritarian regimes in the region.
Instead, the opposite happened: The U.S. invaded and occupied first Afghanistan and then Iraq. By attacking the American mainland and inviting reprisal, al-Qaeda, which means "the base" in Arabic, lost the best base it had ever had: Taliban-ruled Afghanistan. In this sense, 9/11 was similar to another surprise attack, that on Pearl Harbor on the morning of December 7, 1941, a stunning tactical victory that set in motion events that would end in the defeat of imperial Japan.
Shrewder members of bin Laden's inner circle had warned him before 9/11 that antagonizing the United States would be counterproductive, and internal al-Qaeda memos written after the fall of the Taliban and later recovered by the U.S. military show that some of bin Laden's followers fully understood the folly of the attacks. In 2002 an al-Qaeda insider wrote to another, saying, "Regrettably, my brother ... during just six months, we lost what we built in years."
The responsibility for that act of hubris lies squarely with bin Laden. Despite his reputation for shyness and diffidence, he ran al-Qaeda as a dictatorship. His son Omar recalls that the men who worked for his father had a habit of requesting permission before they spoke with their leader, saying, "Dear prince, may I speak?" Joining al-Qaeda meant taking a personal religious oath of allegiance to bin Laden, just as joining the Nazi Party had required swearing personal fealty to the Führer. So bin Laden's group became just as much a hostage to its leader's flawed strategic vision as the Nazis were to Hitler's.
The key to understanding this vision and all of bin Laden's actions was his utter conviction that he was an instrument of God's will. In short, he was a religious zealot. That zealotry first revealed itself when he was a teenager. Khaled Batarfi, a soccer-playing buddy of bin Laden's on the streets of Jidda, Saudi Arabia, where they both grew up, remembers his solemn friend praying seven times a day (two more than mandated by Islamic convention) and fasting twice a week in imitation of the Prophet Muhammad. For entertainment, bin Laden would assemble a group of friends at his house to chant songs about the liberation of Palestine.
Bin Laden's religious zeal was colored by the fact that his family had made its vast fortune as the principal contractor renovating the holy sites of Mecca and Medina, which gave him a direct connection to Islam's holiest places. In his early 20s, bin Laden worked in the family business; he was a priggish young man who was also studying economics at a university.
His destiny would change with the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan in late 1979. The Afghan war prompted the billionaire's son to launch an ambitious plan to confront the Soviets with a small group of Arabs under his command. That group eventually provided the nucleus of al-Qaeda, which bin Laden founded in 1988 as the war against the Soviets began to wind down. The purpose of al-Qaeda was to take jihad to other parts of the globe and eventually to the U.S., the nation he believed was leading a Western conspiracy to destroy true Islam. In the 1990s bin Laden would often describe America as "the head of the snake."
Jamal Khalifa, his best friend at the university in Jidda and later also his brother-in-law, told me bin Laden was driven not only by a desire to implement what he saw as God's will but also by a fear of divine punishment if he failed to do so. So not defending Islam from what he came to believe was its most important enemy would be disobeying God, something he would never do.
In 1997, when I was a producer for CNN, I met with bin Laden in eastern Afghanistan to film his first television interview. He struck me as intelligent and well-informed, someone who comported himself more like a cleric than like the revolutionary he was quickly becoming. His followers treated bin Laden with great deference, referring to him as "the sheik," and hung on his every pronouncement.
During the course of that interview, bin Laden laid out his rationale for his plan to attack the U.S., whose support for Israel and the regimes in Saudi Arabia and Egypt made it, in his mind, the enemy of Islam. Bin Laden also explained that the U.S. was as weak as the Soviet Union had been, and he cited the American withdrawal from Vietnam in the 1970s as evidence for this view. He poured scorn on the notion that the U.S. thought of itself as a superpower "even after all these successive defeats."
That would turn out to be a dangerous delusion, which would culminate in bin Laden's death at the hands of the same U.S. soldiers he had long disparaged as weaklings. Now that he is gone, there will inevitably be some jockeying to succeed him. A U.S. counterterrorism official told me that there was "no succession plan in place" to replace bin Laden. While the Egyptian Ayman al-Zawahiri had long been his deputy, he is not the natural, charismatic leader that bin Laden was. U.S. officials believe that al-Zawahiri is not popular with his colleagues, and they hope there will be disharmony and discord as the militants sort out the succession.
As they do so, the jihadists will be mindful that their world has passed them by. The al-Qaeda leadership, its foot soldiers and its ideology played no role in the series of protests and revolts that have rolled across the Middle East and North Africa, from Tunisia to Egypt and then on to Bahrain, Yemen and Libya. Bin Laden must have watched these events unfold with a mixture of excitement and deep worry. Overthrowing the dictatorships and monarchies of the Middle East was long his central goal, but the Arab revolutions were not the kind he had envisioned. Protesters in the streets of Tunis and Cairo didn't carry placards with pictures of bin Laden's face, and the Facebook revolutionaries who launched the uprisings represent everything al-Qaeda hates: they are secular, liberal and anti-authoritarian, and their ranks include women. The eventual outcome of these revolts will not be to al-Qaeda's satisfaction either, because almost no one in the streets of Egypt, Libya or Yemen is clamoring for the imposition of a Taliban-style theocracy, al-Qaeda's preferred end for the states in the region.
Between the Arab Spring and the death of bin Laden, it is hard to imagine greater blows to al-Qaeda's ideology and organization. President Barack Obama has characterized al-Qaeda and its affiliates as "small men on the wrong side of history." For al-Qaeda, that history just sped up, as bin Laden's body floated down into the ocean deeps and its proper place in the unmarked grave of discarded lies.

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