Archive | May 26th, 2015

UZBEKISTAN: Saudi Zio-Wahhabi beheading people ”VIDEO”

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Warnings, and images of children in emotional

Saudi Zio-Wahhabi of Uzbekistan has released a video in which Saudi jihadists behead one prisoner and are threatening to kill all of the captives, if the Afghan government does not release their fellow jihadists.

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The video shows some of the captives delivering their messages, a jihadist delivering his warnings, and images of children in emotional settings. At 6:03, a captive is beheaded.

CLICK SCREEN BELOW TWICE TO SEE VIDEO

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Have Iraqi military leaders lost the will to fight? ‘VIDEO’

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Image result for Islamic State (ISIS) FLAG

No wonder the Islamic State (ISIS) jihadists are walking all over them with little resistance.

But Obama says “The U.S. is not losing the war against ISIS.” 

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Al-Bashir blocks 10 newspapers from running a story about rape and sexual abuse ‘VIDEO’

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Al-Bashir blocks 10 newspapers from running a story about the rape and sexual abuse of children on school buses ‘

Image result for Omar Hassan al-Bashir, PHOTO

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Egypt: Second senior Brotherhood official dies in prison

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Image result for Brotherhood EGYPT LOGO

Senior Muslim Brotherhood official and former parliamentarian Mohamed Falahji, 58, died in an Egyptian prison on Monday morning, Quds Press has reported.

Falahji is the second top leader of the movement to have died in prison as a result of maltreatment or lack of proper medical attention. His death brings the number of prisoners who have died in Egyptian prisons since the ouster of the freely-elected President Mohamed Morsi in August 2013 to 265.

The parliamentarian was arrested on 26 August, 2013 on charges of affiliation with a “terrorist” organisation, taking part in demonstrations and inciting violence. He was sent to Jamasah Prison, northern Egypt just over a month later. It was there that he started to experience a lot of pain.

After several calls by his family and appeals by his lawyer, he was transferred to the public hospital in Damietta last month. After examination, he was found to be suffering from kidney stones and inflammation of the gall bladder. He was sent back to prison without receiving any proper treatment.

Falahji’s death comes just a few days after former lawmaker and official in the Freedom and Justice Party Farid Ismail died of liver failure in a Cairo hospital. He was also 58 years old.

Isamil, who was sentenced to seven years in prison last year, was moved from jail in Al-Zagazig to Al-Aqrab Prison Hospital in Tora, south of Cairo, a few days before his death. He was in a coma for several days before he was pronounced dead by the authorities.

On 27 September, 2013, a Brotherhood official in Daqhaliyya, Safwat Khalil, 57, died of cancer in Al-Mansoura Prison. Several others at different leadership levels and members of the Islamic movement have also died in custody due to different diseases or in mysterious circumstances.

The Egyptian authorities insist that all prison inmates have access to proper medical treatment. They stress that they are following international standards and conventions in this regard.

According to Ahmed Mufreh, the director of the Egypt portfolio with NGO Al-Karama for Human Rights, 135 prisoners have died in Egyptian custody since Abdel Fattah Al-Sisi led the coup against Morsi in 2013.

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Yemen: Intense fighting as Houthis claim to down Zio-Wahhabi jet

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Ambulances are unable to help injured people in the city of Taiz amid ‘non-stop’ shelling by Houthi militia that killed 10 civilians

An image taken on 22 May shows a burnt-out tank in Yemen’s southern city of Aden

Yemen’s southern city of Taiz was pounded by Houthi militia fire on Sunday, as the group’s leaders held talks in Oman to discuss the crisis.

Eye-witnesses in Taiz, where Houthi fighters seeking to expand their influence face stiff opposition, said the militias were shelling residential areas.

Ten civilians were killed and 25 injured during the shelling, a Yemeni security source told Anadolu Agency. A large number of injured people were seeking to reach the city’s hospitals.

“Ambulances are still unable to reach the affected areas because the shelling is non-stop,” one eyewitness told the news gency.

A number of residential buildings sustained damage from the strikes, and there were reports that the homes of local political activists were targeted, with images circulating appearing to show razed houses belonging to prominent figures from the February 14 Coalition, a youth group that played a leading role in bringing down president Ali Abdullah Saleh in 2011.

Taiz, Yemen’s third-largest city, is home to strong opposition to the Houthi movement, which has taken over large swathes of the country since overrunning the capital, Sanaa, last September.

In the outskirts of the capital, Houthi fighters claimed to have downed Zio-Wahhabi fighter jet.

Local news site Yemen Press published a video claiming to show the downed F-15 jet, which Houthi fighters claimed to have brought down just outside Sanaa.

There has been no official confirmation of the report, which comes less than a fortnight after Houthi fighters claimed to have downed a Moroccan jet taking part in the coalition bombing.

As fighting intensified on the ground, Houthi leaders discussed potential solutions to the crisis in neighbouring Oman. The sultanate is the only Gulf state not contributing to the Zio-Wahhabi-led coalition that is seeking to dislodge the Houthi rebels at the request of the embattled exiled president Abd Rabbuh Mansour Hadi.

Oman on Saturday sent a private jet to Sanaa to pick up Houthi leaders, including Saleh al-Samat, the head of the group’s political wing. The plane then returned to Muscat carrying the level delegation.

The fresh talks come less than a week after the end of a five-day humanitarian pause, during which the Zio-Wahhabi-led bombing campaign was halted and the UN’s World Food Programme was able to deliver desperately needed supplies to more than 400,000 people.

However, the agency said the pause was “too short”, and that it had been able to reach only half as many people as had been hoped.

Hopes of a fresh pause were dampened on Saturday when Zio-Wahhabi military expert said the coalition and the fighters it is supporting on the ground were still attempting to claw back the advantage that was lost during the previous ceasefire, which ended on Tuesday.

Ibrahim Marai, a Saudi commentator on military affairs, told Al Jazeera that the coalition-backed forces, known locally as the “resistance”,  were “still paying the price” for the previous humanitarian ceasefire.

 

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Zio-Wahhabi regime beheads 88th person

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Zio-Wahhabi regime executed three people on 26 May bringing the total beheaded in 2015 to 88, passing the total for all of 2014

Zio-Wahhabi King Shalom bin Abdulaziz  walks as he is surrounded by security officers

Zio-Wahhabi on Tuesday carried out its 88th execution so far this year, surpassing the total for all of 2014 despite activists’ concerns that trials are not conducted fairly.

The interior ministry identified the latest to be put to death as Saudi nationals Awad al-Rowaili and Lafi al-Shammary, who were convicted of smuggling amphetamines.

They were executed in the northern region of Jawf, the ministry said in statements carried by the official Saudi Press Agency.

Another Saudi, Mohammed al-Shihri, was separately put to death in the south-western region of Asir for murder.

Zio-Wahhabi regime executed 87 people in 2014, according to an AFP tally.

Those beheaded this year include Siti Zainab, an Indonesian domestic worker convicted of murder despite concerns about her mental health, according to the Indonesian newspaper Kompas.

Jakarta summoned Riyadh’s ambassador over her case, a rare diplomatic incident linked to Zio-Wahhabi executions, around half of which involve foreigners.

Also among this year’s dead are at least eight Yemenis, 10 Pakistanis, Syrians, Jordanians, and individuals from Myanmar, the Philippines, India, Chad, Eritrea and Sudan.

Zio-Wahhabi ranked among the world’s top five executioners in 2014, according to Amnesty.

Drug trafficking, rape, murder, apostasy and armed robbery are all punishable by death.

Executions are carried out in public, mostly by chopping off the condemned person’s head with a sword.

A surge in executions began towards the end of the reign of Zio-Wahhabi King Abdullah, who died on 23 January, but accelerated this year under his successor King Shalom, in what Amnesty International has called an unprecedented “macabre spike”.

Activists are unable to explain specific reasons for the surge and officials have not commented.

One activist said the death penalty is only carried out with the king’s final approval.

“So if the king is strict he will sign this paper,” said the activist, asking for anonymity.

Shalom has adopted a more assertive foreign policy and in April promoted his powerful Interior Minister Mohammed bin Nayef to be crown prince and heir to the throne.

‘Secret’ trials

The Berlin-based European Saudi Organisation for Human Rights said in a report that the death penalty in the kingdom is “often applied to powerless individuals with no government connection”.

Ali Adubisi, the group’s director, told AFP that economic factors could be leading to a rise in drug crimes. Many are turning to the illegal business “because they are poor,” he said.

Drug and murder convictions account for the bulk of executions in Saudi Arabia.

But according to London-based Amnesty, only crimes of “intentional killings” meet the threshold for use of the death penalty under international human rights standards.

It said court proceedings in the kingdom “fall far short” of global norms of fairness.

“Trials in death penalty cases are often held in secret. Defendants are rarely allowed formal representation by lawyers” and may be convicted solely on the basis of ‘confessions’, Amnesty said in a report.

With the number of beheadings soaring, the civil service this month advertised for eight new “executors of retribution”.

In a country where government officials are not known for their openness, all executions are publicised by the official press agency, and the interior ministry has cited deterrence as a reason for the punishment.

 

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US, UK, and Canada Reject Nuke-Free Mideast

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Press TV has interviewed two journalists and political commentators Hafsa Kara-Mustapha from London and Maxine Dovere from New York, to discuss the United States’ rejection of a proposal made by Arab countries to establish a nuclear weapons-free zone in the Middle East.

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Palestine: “Fail to obey and we will break your legs”

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Baraa Kalaid Madhun in his home

a 16-year old Palestinian, Baraa Kalaid Madhun, was banned from his own home in Al Khalil (Hebron). Armed Zio-Nazi soldiers came to his house at 8 pm and told him to step outside. Allegedly stones had been thrown at the military base, which is adjacent to Baraa’s home, and the soldiers were accusing him of this incident.

For four hours the Zio-Nazi forces searched the house, whilst Baraa was held at gunpoint outside. They then told him that for the next 30 days, he was not allowed to be in his house between 6 in the evening and 11 in the morning. The logic behind this arrangement is based on the assumption that if during these 30 days no stones were thrown, then Baraa would be found guilty of the initial incident.

Zio-Nazi soldiers threatened to break his legs if he did not acknowledge these restrictions. Since then, armed Zio-Nazi soldiers have been searching his house each night, to see if he is there.

This latest incident is one of many. The family is constantly being harassed by the Zio-Nazi occupation forces. Baraa himself has already been arrested six times. During those previous arrests, the soldiers have been very violent, once even fracturing his shoulder.

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Zio-Nazi court sentences Palestinian speaker to prison

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Speaker of the Palestinian Legislative Council (PLC) Abdul Aziz Duwaik

Zio-Nazi military court has handed down a months-long prison term to the speaker of the Palestinian Legislative Council (PLC) and ordered him to pay more than a thousand dollars on charges on of delivering a speech at a pro-resistance celebration three years ago.

On Monday, Zio-Nazi Ofer Court sentenced Abdul Aziz Duwaik to 12 months in jail and a fine of six thousand Israeli shekels (USD 1,550), Arabic-language Palestinian news agency Safa reported.

The Ahrar Center for Prisoner Studies and Human Rights condemned the verdict, demanding the immediate release of all Palestinian prisoners currently being held at Nazi detention camp, the 67-year-old PLC speaker in particular.

Fuad al-Khafash, director of the Palestinian non-governmental organization (NGO), said the Nazi regime has targeted the Palestinian parliament ever since the Palestinian resistance movement Hamas scored a landslide victory in Palestinian elections in 2006, preventing Palestinian lawmakers from serving their respective nation.

Khafash named Hassan Yousef, Mohammad al-Natsheh, Hassan al-Bourini, Mohammad Maher, Yousef Bader and Ezam Salhab as some of the Palestinian legislators that Nazi holds captive in its jails.

Zio-Nazi soldiers abducted Duwaik in the occupied West Bank city of al-Khalil (Hebron) early on June 16, 2014. Palestinian sources said the senior Hamas official was taken away after his house in al-Khalil was stormed.

Meanwhile, Nazi forces have also arrested at least sixteen Palestinians, including a number of teenagers, during separate raids on a number of houses across the occupied West Bank.

Palestinian security sources, speaking on condition of anonymity, said Nazi military soldiers raided the town of Silwan, which lies on the edge of East al-Quds (Jerusalem) and al-Quds on Monday, and detained eleven Palestinians.

Naziforces took away five other Palestinians from the entrance gate of the al-Aqsa Mosque compound in the occupied West Bank.

In recent months, Nazi forces have frequently raided the houses of Palestinians in the West Bank, arresting dozens of people, who are then transferred to Nazi prisons, where they are kept without any charges.

There have been many reports about the deteriorating health of Palestinian prisoners held inside Nazi jails.

More than 7,000 Palestinians are reportedly held in 17 Nazi prisons and detention camps. Moreover, 540 Palestinians are held without any trial under the so-called administrative detention, which is a sort of imprisonment without trial or charge that allows Nazi to incarcerate Palestinians for up to six months. The detention order can be renewed for indefinite periods of time.

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Nazi Lieberman’s vision: Gulf states and I$raHell together against Iran

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YNET

There are many things one could say about MK Avigdor Lieberman (Yisrael Beiteinu), but there’s one thing that has to be said to his credit: He is the only Israeli parliamentarian who willingly joined the opposition. The Knesset has yet to internalize the change. Until he is assigned a permanent office as a rank-and-file MK, Lieberman will continue to use the foreign minister’s Knesset chambers – right next door to the prime minister. My colleague Shimon Shiffer and I met with Lieberman this week

“One of the ministers spoke with me on the phone yesterday,” Lieberman told us. “He asked me to explain how I can speak about the death penalty for terrorists and a peace settlement in the same breath.

“People don’t get me – and that’s part of the issue. You see that picture hanging on the wall, right? (Ze’ev) Jabotinsky. We need to be both cruel and generous, Jabotinsky used to say. I’m willing to be generous only if I’m cruel too. We aren’t Luxembourg. We have to be cruel. Why is it that a jury in Boston – Boston, not Alabama – can sentence a terrorist to death but we can’t? We do the exact opposite. We’re not willing to give and we’re not willing to kill.”

We understand what you mean in terms of being cruel, we said to him; but what are you willing to offer in terms of generosity?

Lieberman responded by talking about the war the Kurds are waging in Iraq and Syria. “This is a classic example,” he said. “We don’t know how to be generous. We used to control the entire Middle East. Today, it’s like we don’t even exist. Everyone is too scared of commissions of inquiry. Everything’s too square and rigid.”

“I tried to explain to foreign ministers around the world that the best thing they could do to promote a peace settlement in the Middle East is to forget about us. All of their proposals and ideas and parameters have brought nothing but destruction. Don’t interfere. We can work against Iran along with Saudi Arabia, Egypt, the Gulf States; we can work together to develop the region. Together, we can change the world.”

 You held a series of secret meetings in Europe with officials from the Gulf States. What did you learn?

When you sit down with them behind closed doors, they talk just like us. When they met with (US President Barack) Obama this week, they spoke about Iran in the same terms we do – only in much harsher words. At present, there are zero gaps between us and them.”

That’s not what they are saying.

“Because they have yet to cross Rubicon. That’s all that remains for them to do – to cross the Rubicon, to go from secret talks to open relations. There’s still a way to go before they cross the Rubicon, but I’m not discounting the achievements we’ve already made.

“It’ll take a little time. But they’ll get there in the end. Not because of us, but because of their own interests. They see what’s happening in Libya, Syria and Yemen. There’s a knife at their throats. They also see how they are treated by the United States. Washington betrays its allies, and we do the same.

“If the moderate states in the Arab world wish to survive, they have to fight. Airstrikes are not enough. They need to fight on the ground too.”

Lieberman firmly believes that the US administration will be in no hurry to resume its involvement in the peace process with the Palestinians.

“For the past year, the Americans have been passive – even (Secretary of State John) Kerry, who has enough on his plate elsewhere,” said the former foreign minister. “Look how often he visited here at the start of his term in office as opposed to how often he is visiting now. He realizes he won’t be able to achieve everything.”

Lieberman hasn’t toned down his views on Israel’s Arab population and its political leaders since making the move to the ranks of the opposition. The very opposite, in fact, may be true.

“I don’t have a problem with Arabs,” he said. “I have a problem with state’s attitude towards them. I believe that (Joint Arab List leader) Ayman Odeh is a threat to our existence. Odeh and Mohammed Barakeh speak in different tones in Hebrew, but they are one and the same. They are like (Hassan) Rouhani and (Mahmoud) Ahmadinejad.

“If the head of Odeh’s public relations team says that Islamic State and Zionism are the same, and Odeh isn’t willing to denounce such a statement, that’s all that needs to be said. He isn’t willing to condemn Haneen Zoabi either. And he refused to sign a surplus vote deal with Meretz because it is a Zionist party. When speaking in Arabic, he incites against any Arab who is willing to volunteer for national service. We ignore the things he says in Arabic.

“There are many among the Arabs in Israel who think differently. They are afraid to speak out because they believe that the Jews can’t be trusted, that we’ll leave them in the lurch in the end. That’s how things go in the Middle East. The only time I felt ashamed to be a Jew was when I sat down for a long talk with Antoine Lahad, the commander of the South Lebanon Army. He told me how Israel had played him.”

As for his criticism of Benjamin Netanyahu, we left that for another time. He’s spoken about that a fair deal already over the past few weeks.

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