Archive | May 25th, 2013

Assad says West will pay for backing al Qaeda in Syria

Syria's President Bashar al-Assad (R) attends an interview with Syrian television channel al-Ikhbariya in Damascus, in this handout photograph distributed by Syria's national news agency SANA on April 17, 2013. REUTERS/SANA/Handout

By Mariam Karouny and Dominic Evans

(Reuters) – President Bashar al-Assad accused the West on Wednesday of supporting al Qaeda militants in Syria’s civil war and warned they would turn against their backers and strike “in the heart of Europe and the United States”.

Assad also launched his strongest criticism yet of neighboring Jordan for allowing thousands of fighters to cross the border to join a conflict he insisted his forces would win and save Syria from destruction.

“We have no choice but victory. If we don’t win, Syria will be finished and I don’t think this is a choice for any citizen in Syria,” the defiant president said in a television interview.

Assad’s forces have been fighting back across the country against rebels who have taken control of much of rural Syria and seized a provincial capital in March for the first time in two years of fighting.

The conflict started with mainly peaceful demonstrations but descended into a civil war in which the United Nations says at least 70,000 people have been killed. Islamist militants have emerged as the most potent of the anti-Assad rebels.

Drawing parallels with Western support for anti-Soviet fighters in Afghanistan in the 1980s, some of whom later formed the al Qaeda organization which attacked the United States in September 2011, Assad said Washington and Europe would regret supporting rebels in Syria.

“The West paid heavily for funding al Qaeda in its early stages in Afghanistan. Today it is supporting it in Syria, Libya and other places, and will pay a heavy price later in the heart of Europe and the United States,” he told al-Ikhbariya channel.

“The truth is, what is happening is that we are mainly facing extremist forces,” Assad added.

He was speaking a week after Syria’s rebel al-Nusra Front, one of the most effective rebel forces battling his troops, formally pledged allegiance to al Qaeda leader Ayman al-Zawahri.

The United States has designated the Nusra Front a terrorist organization and has sought to bolster rival rebel forces to counter the influence of the Islamists, training fighters in neighboring Jordan and allowing arms shipments to them.

In some of his toughest comments against Jordan, Assad said Syria’s southern neighbor had allowed thousands of fighters with military gear to cross into Syria to join the fight, and warned that the conflict could spread to Jordanian territory.

“The fire will not stop at our border and everybody knows that Jordan is exposed as Syria is,” he said.

He said Syria had sent a security envoy to Amman in recent weeks to inquire about the fighters and reports of rebel training camps but he was met with “complete denial” of any Jordanian role in either issue.

The United States will send 200 troops to Jordan in the coming weeks to help the kingdom boost its defenses in the face of a “deteriorating situation” in Syria, Jordanian Minister of State for Information Mohammad al-Momani told Reuters.

Rebels say U.S. officers in Jordan have been training groups of anti-Assad fighters from Damascus and the southern province of Deraa – where fighting has intensified in recent weeks and rebels have made gains.

“It’s not possible to believe that thousands enter Syria with their gear (from Jordan) when Jordan is able to stop or arrest a single person carrying a simple weapon for resistance in Palestine,” Assad said.

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Woolwich and the Muslim Response


The murder in Woolwich has shocked everyone, no one was prepared for such a killing on the streets of the UK.  The response has been of disgust and condemnation.  This incident has raised some questions that politicians and the mainstream media have conveniently dodged.   I am disgusted and appalled by what has taken place, but why should I have to condemn or apologise for such a crime, it had nothing to do with me.

Why is it that Muslims and Muslim organisations are expected to condemn and distance themselves from the actions of two individuals?  Why is it that Muslim organisations do not even need to be prompted to condemn; they are readily condemning actions that have nothing to do with them.  There has been no attempt by Muslim organisations to discuss the causes of the attack, no attempt to question the mainstream media narrative that imposes labels on Muslims.

I was born and brought up in a majority Muslim area of Birmingham.  I have travelled the country and the world.  I have come across thousands of Muslims, spoken, debated and challenged opinions.  Radicalisation is not a religious problem, it is a problem of society, and specifically, in this case, British society.

Muslim leaders have been scared into silence.  Prevent officers visiting mosques and community leaders frighten them.  They are told that if Muslims display any political opinions outside the mainstream then they are extremists, that if they do not inform on them, that their bank accounts can be frozen, mosques closed and they could face prison.   Muslims are afraid.  Muslim organisations and leaders are subservient to the state, scared to mention foreign policy as a radicalising factor just in case they are harangued for justifying the murder.  It has got to such a state that we do not even realise that our minds have been conditioned through years of media misrepresentation and widespread Islamophobia.  Questioning the reason for a murder does not mean condoning or justifying it.  Condemning something that has nothing to do with you feeds into the narrative that this is a Muslim problem, that this is something that the Muslim community are responsible for, at least in part.

In turn so-called Muslim leaders stifled debate and discussion in mosques, too afraid to discuss anything political.  For too long they have played a subservient role to the state, asking for a seat at the table and hoping for crumbs to be passed to them.  I have not met a Muslim that has condoned the actions in Woolwich, but let’s not ignore what radicalises.  British foreign policy radicalises, double standards radicalise, making Muslim youngsters feel like their opinions are not legitimate radicalises, stifling debate and discussion radicalises, not giving people a conduit to vent their opinions and frustrations radicalises, a lack of identity in Britain radicalises, we are either extremists or moderates.

We are told that Muslims are equal citizens in this country but the reality is something very different.  If we say we don’t drink, we are labelled anti-social or not willing to integrate, if we drink we are labelled moderate, if a Muslim wears a hijab, she is oppressed, if she doesn’t she is liberated, if we express an opinion outside of the mainstream narrative, we are angry, if we join a mainstream political party we are passionate, if we sing the praises of the British establishment we are liberals, if we object to foreign policy we are extremists or Islamists.  I for one am fed up of this apologetic and subservient tone.  I have nothing to apologise for, I should not be asked to condemn the actions of two men that had nothing to do with me just as a white man should not be asked to condemn the murders committed by Anders Brevik or for the violent actions of the English Defence League.

Have Muslims not proved their worth to this country?  Muslims have bled for this country during WWI and WWII, they have fought for Empire, they have served as colonial subjects, they have waved the flags, sang the anthems and anglicised their names –Mo and Ed.  But still we are not accepted; we still hear ‘Muslim appearance’ in the mainstream media, which basically means non-white, not one of us.
I am privileged, I went to university, I had an abundance of left-wing white friends that never questioned my opinions because of my religion or ethnicity, that accepted me as an equal, and made me feel that I had a place in society, we shared our politics as well as our battles.
My parents still fear that I will be arrested for writing and expressing an opinion as a journalist.  I have been inundated with calls since the attack from Muslims that are afraid of a backlash, one even asked me if there would be ethnic cleansing.  I told them not to be afraid because I had faith in the British people to see through the fog that politicians and mainstream media perpetuate.
Why is it that Joe Glenton can say that foreign policy is a radicalising factor but our so-called Muslim leaders tiptoe around the issue?  Why is it that George Eaton can say that Muslims should not have to distance themselves from the attacks, but our so-called leaders are falling over themselves to do it?  Why is it that Glenn Greenwald can question whether the attack is terrorism, but my fellow brothers and sisters are afraid to do the same?
I was born here, I am British, I am standing in the tradition that says that my opinion is just as valid as anyone else’s, that I have a right to object to the hypocritical treatment vented out to Muslims without being accused of condoning or justifying such attacks.   There are Muslims that will disagree with me, that is fine, we must understand that we are not a homogenous group, Anjum Choudry and his motley crew do not represent me, neither do the Muslim Council of Britain with their 400 affiliated mosques run by old men in committees.   Unfortunately non-Muslims in the public sphere represent my views more than our so-called Muslim leaders.
To be ‘leaders’, senior Muslim figures must lead.  Whilst politicians and the media carry on scapegoating Muslims, a true community leadership must face up to the reality of foreign policy and suppression of Muslim communities over the last decade, and call it out for what it is.

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Woolwich attack: MI5 ‘offered job to suspect’


MI5 asked Woolwich murder suspect Michael Adebolajo if he wanted to work for them about six months before the killing, a childhood friend has said.

Abu Nusaybah told BBC Newsnight his friend – one of two men arrested after Drummer Lee Rigby’s murder in south-east London on Wednesday – had rejected the approach from the security service.

The BBC could not obtain any confirmation from Whitehall sources.

Abu Nusaybah was arrested at the BBC after giving the interview.

The Met Police said a 31-year-old man had been arrested at 21:30 BST on Friday in relation to suspected terrorism offences and search warrants were being executed at two homes in east London.

The arrest was not directly related to the murder of Drummer Rigby, it said.

‘Bugging me’

In his Newsnight interview, Abu Nusaybah said he thought “a change” had taken place in his friend after his detention by security forces on a trip to Kenya last year.

Abu Nusaybah said Mr Adebolajo suggested he had been physically and sexually abused during an interrogation in a prison cell in the African country.

After this, he became withdrawn “and less talkative – he wasn’t his bubbly self”, Abu Nusaybah added.

He said Mr Adebolajo also told him that, upon his return, he was “followed up by MI5″ who were “knocking on his door”.

He was “basically being harassed”, Abu Nusaybah said.

He added: “His wording was, ‘They are bugging me – they won’t leave me alone.’

“He mentioned initially they wanted to ask him if he knew certain individuals.

“But after him saying that he didn’t know these individuals, what he said was they asked him if he would be interested in working for them.

“He was explicit in that he refused to work for them but he did confirm he didn’t know the individuals.”

Newsnight reporter Richard Watson said that, in general terms, it was not out of the ordinary for the security service to approach people for information or even to act as covert sources.

Mr Adebolajo, 28, originally from Romford, east London, and fellow suspect Michael Adebowale, 22, of Greenwich, south-east London, had been known to MI5 for eight years, Whitehall sources told the BBC on Thursday.

‘Devoted father’
Drummer Rigby, 25, was killed in front of dozens of people near Woolwich Barracks, where he was based, on Wednesday afternoon.

Shortly after the killing, Mr Adebolajo was filmed by a passer-by saying he had carried out the attack because British soldiers killed Muslims every day.

Drummer Lee Rigby’s family paid tribute to him in an emotional news conference
Armed police arrived on the scene and shot and wounded two suspects, who had made no attempt to flee.

Mr Adebolajo and Mr Adebowale remain in hospital.

Two women, aged 29 and 31, arrested on suspicion of conspiracy to murder, have been released without charge, but a man, 29, remains in custody.

On Friday, Drummer Rigby’s wife Rebecca, the mother of his two-year-old son, said she had been aware of the dangers of her husband serving in countries where there was armed conflict, including Afghanistan, but added: “You don’t expect it to happen when he’s in the UK. You think they’re safe.”

She said: “I love Lee and always will. I am proud to be his wife. He was a devoted father to our son Jack and we will both miss him terribly.”

Drummer Rigby’s stepfather, Ian Rigby, said: “We would like to say ‘Goodnight Lee, rest in peace our fallen soldier. We love you loads and words cannot describe how loved and sadly missed you will be’.”

Mr Rigby added that his stepson “adored and cared a lot for his family, he was very much a family man, looking out for his wife, young son Jack, younger sisters, whom in turn they looked up to him”.

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‘UK security services warned for a decade about wars abroad sparking home terror’


Woolwich machete attack is a result of the policy of British government that continues wars abroad despite security services’ warnings that this would increase the danger of terrorism in the UK, Lindsey German from Stop the War coalition has told RT.

The investigation is ongoing into the Wednesday’s killing of the British soldier, Drummer Lee Rigby by two alleged Islamist terrorists in south-east London.

According to Lindsey German this attack could have been influenced by the British government’s foreign policy: the country has been involved in foreign military interventions in Afghanistan and then Iraq for over a decade.

The first attacks – the 2005 London Underground bombings – took place “just after Tony Blair was re-elected, the week that the G8 leaders were meeting in Scotland,” she told RT, adding that in her view, those things were “clearly connected.”

What happens now, she went on to say, is that wars abroad “are very much ignored by lots of the media.” At the same time, it is a great source of grievance to many people in Britain. As polls reveal, there is a very strong opposition to the war, particularly among working people. 

But there are still many people being killed by drones in Pakistan and Yemen. The war has spread: there’s intervention in Syria, Mali. It has now spread to Africa as well as to parts of the Middle East and South Asia,” German pointed out.

For a small group of people actions like the London butchering of the soldier is a way to deal with this, the expert believes.

I might disagree very much in terms of what should be done to oppose these wars. I believe in opposing them through campaigning, through demonstrating. But I think it is the sense of the frustration that people feel. And they feel as well that Muslims are being more and more demonized in this country and elsewhere in Europe. And this is one of the responses that people have,” German said. 

She believes, that “we should listen to the words of the perpetrators” themselves who very clearly linked the attack with the wars abroad. Besides that, “the British security services who for getting on for 10 years now have been saying that the wars abroad will make terrorism much more likely here in Britain.

The fact that the British government and the Mayor of London “won’t acknowledge this I think is really a continuation of a view and a policy which simply is carrying on with these wars in the face of all recognition that actually these wars haven’t succeeded in doing anything – let alone getting rid of terrorism,” German reasoned.


A British soldier with the NATO-led International Security Assistance Force (ISAF) walk at their base in Helmand province, Afghanistan. (AFP Photo / Abdul Malek) 

A British soldier with the NATO-led International Security Assistance Force (ISAF) walk at their base in Helmand province, Afghanistan. (AFP Photo / Abdul Malek)


The UK security services will now be investigated after it was revealed that MI5 knew of both suspects in the Woolwich murder for eight years.

However, according to Claude Moniquet from the European Strategic Intelligence and Security Center, it was not possible to prevent the tragedy. The suspects were known mainly for participation “in violent demonstrations and radical opinions,” he told RT. 

“As you know, in Great Britain the freedom of speech and freedom of opinion is quite a dogma so it’s impossible to act against people for their beliefs and what they say,” the expert on terrorism observed. Besides that, nothing in the past indicated that this particular man “could kill in the streets in cold blood.”

In Moniquet’s opinion, attacks like the recent violence in London and the Boston Marathon bombings are becoming “a trend” and are likely to continue since it is very simple to organize them: you only need a knife or a homemade bomb to bring terror to the streets.

Of course, you will never reach the violence of 9/11, or the Moscow underground attack, or Madrid or London. But if in the coming year, we have four-five attacks like this in the US and some European countries, and each time the attacker kills 2-3 people, it will have a real impact on the relations between Islam and the western world,” Moniquet, who is former French intelligence officer, noted. And that is exactly what terrorists want as they belong “to the ideology of Al Qaeda,” he concluded.


British soldiers take position after descend from their helicopter during a security operation in the Iraqi southern city of Basra. (AFP Photo / Essam Al-Sudani)

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Ex-Nazi chief Rabbi takes over IsraHell new Jewish Identity Administration


IDF-Blau slideshow, May 11, 2012

Avichai Rontzki, who is currently the rabbi of the Itamar settlement yeshiva, will be incharge of instilling ‘Jewish values’ in the IsraHell public.


Brig. Gen. ‏(res.‏) Rabbi Avichai Rontzki, former chief rabbi of the Israel Defense Forces, has taken over the helm of a new body that has been established in the Religious Services Ministry − the Jewish Identity Administration.

The new administration is formulating plans whose goal is to help instill “Jewish values” to the broader Israeli public. Rontzki, who will leave his current post as rabbi of the yeshiva in the West Bank settlement of Itamar, is establishing the new body in a fashion similar to the “Jewish Awareness Unit” he established in the IDF a number of years ago. Religious Services Minister Naftali Bennett appointed Rontzki to head the new administration, which was agreed upon as part of the coalition agreements between Bennett’s Habayit Hayehudi party and the Likud.

Confirming his appointment to Haaretz yesterday, Rontzki said the administration is the result of an idea he had before the last Knesset election, along with Bennett and MK Ayelet Shaked ‏(Habayit Hayehudi‏), both of whom he is very close to. “The goal is not hahzara betshuvah [bringing Jews back to religion], but strengthening the Jewish identity in the State of Israel,” he said.

Rontzki served as chief military rabbi from 2006 to 2010. He expanded the educational activities of the Military Rabbinate under the banner of “Jewish awareness” programs. The unit in the rabbinate drew harsh criticism both from inside and outside the IDF, after encroaching on the Education Corps’ turf − and offering commanders enrichment seminars in areas of Judaism with a tendency to deal increasingly with current events. The unit continues to operate under Rontzki’s successor as chief rabbi, Brig. Gen. Rafi Peretz, occasionally causes a storm, such as on the eve of Purim this year when the unit produced a clip connecting Haman, Hitler and Ahmadinejad.

“The administration will have no connection to returning to religion,” Rontzki said. “The idea is to strengthen the Jewish identity, which is in bad shape in the country. In recent years, every day I meet with pre-army preparatory programs. I lived in the south for a year, I know people’s desire for Judaism, it includes Bible, acquaintance with the Mishna and Talmud, with our land, with the historical aspects,” he said.

He said he wants to put “people with experience, who live it” in charge of the administration’s programs. “Not professors,” he added. “Not that I have something against professors but a yeshiva student, in general, lives it. He lives the Bible, it is a living thing for him.”

‘Mapping the ground’

These days Rontzki is meeting with dozens of organizations that deal with Jewish identity as part of a process of “mapping the ground.” He met with Education Minister Shay Piron, and also has contacted dozens of nonprofits such as Gesher, Beit Moriah, and various seminaries and Jewish study centers. All of these groups are religious, or have a Jewish orientation. In response to a question from Haaretz, Rontzki said he is also meeting nonreligious groups, such as secular pre-army preparatory programs.

Rontzki declined to say what the new body’s budget is, and it is not clear from him how this budget will be used. It seems the administration is considering supporting various nonprofits for strengthening Jewish identity; organizing seminars and activities such as meetings between religious and nonreligious groups; public relations activities on Jewish matters and more. The administration will be managed by Eli Levanon, a battalion commander in the IDF reserves.

Rontzki provided a general idea of the type of Judaism he wants to impart to the public: “It is important for us to hear and see how it is possible to create joint gatherings of religious and secular, around Shabbat for example. But in the end, the world of Jewish content − there are those for whom being Jewish means eating falafel − is something original, authentic.

“I am not forcing anyone, we are only offering,” he maintained. “The Religious [Services] Ministry is not the Education Ministry, we will offer what to our understanding is correct and appropriate, what will truly strengthen the connection of this people to the land and its heritage.

“This is not folklore, it is not Jewish knowledge, that they should know more Judaism and win trivia games,” he stressed. “This is to strengthen the connection of the people not to the land, but to itself, its heritage. This is in my eyes a matter of survival. A person who does not know the Bible will, in moments of crisis, not last here. Today Jewish identity is very weak.”

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‘Obama commits war crimes as president’

Interview with Scott Rickard

Obama is once again proving to speak through the size of his mouth. He has obviously committed war crimes as the president of the United States throughout the Middle East and across Africa.’

Press TV has conducted an interview with Scott Rickard, former intelligence linguist form Florida, about US President Barack Obama’s recent speech on the issue of use of drones and also the Guantanamo Bay prison.

What follows is an approximate transcription of the interview.

Press TV: We are going through some of the statements Obama made; one of them, America’s actions are legal; they are under domestic and international laws. Do you agree with what Obama said there?

Rickard: No, not at all. Obama is once again proving to speak through the size of his mouth. He has obviously committed war crimes as the president of the United States throughout the Middle East and across Africa.

This rhetoric is typical from the American administrations regardless of what party is in power and it is really driven by the military industrial complex and the financial communities that are lobbying and driving the Congressional and the Capitol Hill cruise that they own.

Now for Obama to say that this is legal, you know, obviously attacking other countries; it is not just Yemen and it is not just Pakistan, there is a lot of activity right now in Libya, there is a lot of activity right now even in Somalia; nobody is there to report it. These countries are far too volatile and there is no body on the ground. If you have noticed there has been very little information coming out of these regions.

So, no, it is an international war crime and as I said before in several interviews, unfortunately because between France, the UK and the US, basically dominating the world finances over the last two hundred years, they have never been held accountable for their war crimes.

Press TV: what is alarming about that is that there have been these casualties obviously civilians in the last one raid, I believe was obviously indicated might have been a child there, but we do not have the US come out and make any motions towards…, except Obama did make some admittance four US nationals have been killed and there are civilians that have been killed but not enough.

Why did he choose this moment in time to come out in this venue and pretty much getting to what has been deemed as classified not any more of these drone strike operations?

Rickard: Well, I think it has a lot to do with activities like activists, like myself and all of the independent reporters around the world.

You know we have folks that are starting to sort of break the last healing of the media control the governments have been so basically taking advantage of for several decades and you have a lot of folks just as the other speaker that said the policy is not really changing, it is just that it is more difficult for governments to be as subversive and as clandestine.

Every body is walking around with reporting devices, every body is communicating on a very regular basis now. We have excellent programs like RT and Press TV that are basically cutting through the rhetoric and speaking a lot of very controversial truth about these issues.

Now they have to come clean; so I do not think it is a policy change; I think it is just that you get caught red handed and you come with explanations and you know as well as I do that there is a censorship on Press TV, the censorship, you know and any kind of syndications across the Western media.

They are trying to quitle this type of communication because they realize that they are being held accountable for what is clearly international crimes that eventually, hopefully somebody is going to be held accountable for it.

Press TV: Scott Rickard, two statements that he said, I am going to put together, in order to get some explanation from you.

The US is at war with al-Qaeda Taliban and their associated forces and then he talks about how well these are the same forces that we need to stop; because the governments of no other country can stop terrorists. How do you put these two together in terms of what he is trying to say?

Rickard: Well, Obama might elect most administrations that have been the ruling classes of the NATO alliance and the Americans for nearly hundred years. They are consistently speaking out of the both size of their mouth.

On one point they are recruiting mercenaries to attack Libya and Syria and on the other point they are saying they are fighting mercenaries because those countries cannot control it.

There is a lot of illegal activity in say Afghanistan, in the heroin trade that is coming out of Afghanistan; that is easily USD 500 to 600 billion annual business. That is a business a size of a briefcase you can hold well over USD 1/5 million street value of a product as opposed to a barrel of oil being only USD 100.

So that business is well known, century-old business the UK had, at one point with shipping seventy thousand tons of opium to China during Chinese opium wars. Today the production around the world is only about thirty five, forty thousands tons.

So this is a part of a business that involved with the military industrial complex and the drug industry; and that drug industry and military industrial complex has tight back into the financial industry that this is not going to change.

There is a lot of money being made every time a drone flies and every time a drone drops. There is a lot of money being made every time somebody shoots the cruise missile and those things they want to make more. The Boeing is a very profitable company in the United States and they have hundreds and hundreds of lobbyists, just roaming the halls of Congress, roaming the halls of the Senate.

So until you kill the root of the problem, you know, this is really just speaking out of both size in their mouth and not telling the truth and there will be perpetual war. This is not going to stop and they are going to continue. I would say it is just a high value of business for a lot of businesses that should be really held accountable for their criminal activity.

Press TV: I am trying to squeeze out some hope from what President Barack Obama has said when he talked about how this perpetual war would prove soft defeating when he says beyond Afghanistan we must define our effort not as a boundless global war on terror for the past ten to eleven years, the image of the United States has been chipped away by each death that occurs especially on these drone strikes with of course countries that the US has involved in wars.

Do you think there is a shift away from this perpetual state of war that the US is involved in?

Rickard: I certainly do not see an end to it until the people actually would be the only thing that can change the government, has absolutely no intention of cutting their industries across the States.

The military industrial complex has been absolutely strategic at placing businesses across different districts, in congressional districts. So if you attack any kind of military programs basically you are taking jobs away from the people that they are working in your districts.

So it is a business and it is a horrific business, it is a killing machine business and it is highly imperialist. There is no end to it, I can see, until we have a larger amount of people.

I respect the other speaker’s opinion, calling the murderers of these horrific events in the Boston bombing and in London with the murder of the soldier, but unfortunately I would not consider those people ordinary.

There are a lot of people who have really been trained to think very negatively about Muslims in the United States; obviously there are very moderate individuals as well, but in a country of three hundred million people, I would say easily twenty percent of them are highly anti-Muslim.

I live in a state that is fearful for me to see what kind of prejudice that these individuals have and how little knowledge they have. But they are basically just parakeets for a lot of the media that comes out.

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