Monday, February 28, 2011

Truth about The Egyptian Revolution and Hosni Mubarak

- February 11, 2011
Alex also talks with Prison editor and journalist Paul Joseph Watson and regular Friday guest, Bob Chapman, publisher of the International Forecaster. Alex also covers the latest news and takes your calls.

Webster Tarpley, Bob Chapman & Mubarak Steps Down as President

TheAlexJonesChannel - February 03, 2011
George Noory on The Alex Jones Show
Egypt Conflict Could be "Shot Heard Around The World" to Start WW3. Weekday host of the late-night radio talk show Coast to Coast AM, George Noory stops by to talk with Alex about the conflict in Egypt, and the rest of the middle East.
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David Icke's Newsletter:

The people of Tunisia and the wider Arab world are sick of corruption, the soaring price of basic foods, unemployment, poverty and oppression. Their rebellion is completely understandable and long overdue. But this is why it is so important to get informed and streetwise about how the world is controlled and manipulated and to what end. Without that people - not least protesting people - are just babes in arms.

Some points to note:

* The Rothschild-Illuminati-Zionist networks have kept these Arab tyrants in power with political, financial and military support decade after decade - not least via their prime vassals, Britain and the United States.

* The same networks are responsible for the global economic crash through their banking cartel that has worsened dramatically the levels of poverty, unemployment and depravation, and they, too, are responsible for the manufactured leaps in the price of food and oil to squeeze the people even more.

* I have long outlined the Rothschild-Illuminati-Zionist plan to create mayhem, chaos and upheaval in the Arab countries of the Middle East to trigger violence and division that would suit the goals of the Rothschild-owned and imposed State of Israel.

Rothschild agent, Mr 'Evil' Henry Kissinger, confirmed this agenda this week when he said of what is happening in the Middle East: 'This is only the first scene of the first act of a drama that is to be played out ...'

The Muslim world

David Icke - February 02, 2011
Egypt uprising

Webster Tarpley - January 31, 2011
US-UK Destabilization Rampage Targets Egypt and The Middle East
Alex talks about the evolving situation in Egypt with author and host of GCN's World Crisis Radio, Webster Tarpley. He is author of Obama: The Postmodern Coup, Barack H. Obama: The Unauthorized Biography and Surviving the Cataclysm: Your Guide through the Worst Financial Crisis in Human History.
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Paul Joseph Watson - Saturday, January 29, 2011
Soros & Brzezinski Prepare to Hijack Egypt Revolution with Puppet, Mohamed ElBaradei

The revolt in Egypt is an organically driven people-power movement to oust a dictator, restore universal freedoms, and wrestle the country free from the clutches of the US military-industrial complex, but the man now being positioned to form a new government is a pied piper working for the very same globalists and NGO's that autocrat leader Hosni Mubarak has dutifully served for nearly 30 years.

Make no mistake about it, under the current regime Egypt is a vassal state for the new world order. Under Mubarak, the country receives some $2 billion in aid every year from the United States, second only to Israel. In addition, Egypt pays out $1.1 million annually to the Podesta Group, an organization closely tied with the Obama administration, to act as "foreign agents" for Mubarak's regime.

Mubarak's loyalty to the US empire was reciprocated this week when Vice-President Joe Biden ludicrously asserted that Mubarak's unbroken 30 year reign did not represent a dictatorship and that he was a close ally of the west.

"Egypt under Mubarak uses its billions in U.S. military aid to detain, beat and torture dissenters, opposition politicians and journalists; many have died in custody," writes Mark Zepezauer. "Thousands of political prisoners and pro-democracy activists are held in overcrowded, disease-ridden prisons, without charges or trials. Press restrictions, including newspaper shutdowns, are widespread."

Which is why it makes no sense whatsoever for the CIA to be involved in contriving a series of riots that would destabilize and threaten to topple a regime loyal to them. This is not the type of staged "color revolution" that we've witnessed before in places like Georgia, the Ukraine or Yugoslavia -- orchestrated events disguised as spontaneous uprisings intended to remove rogue leaders hostile to the global elite's agenda for world government.

This is a grass roots movement being carried out by impoverished young Egyptians finally standing up in unison to a regime that toadies to the west yet allows its people none of the freedoms associated with living in a modern and prosperous nation. But that doesn't mean the revolution we currently see unfolding on the streets of Alexandria, Cairo, Suez and cannot be co-opted by the very same globalist forces who have been pulling Mubarak's strings for the past three decades.

The US military-industrial complex has known for at least three years that Egypt was teetering on the verge of regime change, and they certainly were not going to let anyone outside parties take control after Mubarak's fall. That's why the American Embassy trained rebel leaders to infiltrate opposition groups from the very beginning, as the Telegraph reveals today.

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Wayne Madsen - January 28, 2011
Situation in Egypt, Gold, and Oil Price Outlook
Investigative journalist Wayne Madsen discusses the rapidly evolving situation in Egypt. Madsen is a Washington, D.C.-based investigative journalist, author and columnist specializing in intelligence and international affairs. He is a member of the Society of Professional Journalists, Investigative Reporters and Editors, Association of Former Intelligence Officers, and the National Press Club.
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Lindsey Williams & Bob Chapman - January 28, 2011
Egypt Conflict by Design & Oil, Gold, Silver To Go Much Higher!
Lindsey Williams, who has revealed the plans of the elite to bankrupt America. Bob Chapman, publisher of the International Forecaster, makes his regular Friday appearance. Alex runs down the latest news and takes your calls.
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People Win - Hosni Mubarak steps down after massive 2-week pressure
President Hosni Mubarak has finally stepped down and handed power to the military, according to the country's Vice-President. The President left the capital earlier today. It has become a welcome news to the hundreds of thousands in central Tahrir Square in Cairo, who've been demonstrating there day and night refusing to leave until the President stood down. After thirty years in power, Mubarak announced more than a week ago he would not participate in the upcoming presidential election.

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Egypt Fed Up with Foreign Bullying - People won't accept new stooge
Mubarak's steely determination not to resign was broken as he stepped down as president on Friday. Egyptians spent all night celebrating the end of his 30-year regime. The renowned author and middle east expert Tariq Ali believes the U.S. was playing a risky game during the days of the Egyptian unrest.

Egypt bullets made in US, ElBaradei success doubtful
RT discusses Egypt crisis with Afshin Rattansi, author and journalist from London.

CIA million-dollar modeling couldn't predict Egypt Revolution
Egypt's military leaders have dissolved parliament and suspended the constitution, taking power from deposed president Hosni Mubarak. The higher military council said it would stay in power for six months, or until elections are held. A committee is now being formed to amend the constitution and set laws for the interim period.

Some Egyptian and Arab media are reporting that the 82-year-old former head-of-state is in poor health and may even be in a coma. There has been no official response from Cairo to the rumors regarding Mubarak's condition. Meanwhile, after Washington called events in Egypt a victory for democracy, author and journalist Afshin Rattansi says it's not an American triumph.

CIA fuels 'mob rule' in Arab world to change power
The U.S. government had been planning to topple the Egyptian President for the past three years - that's according to diplomatic cables released by Wikileaks. The files show Washington had been secretly backing leading figures behind the uprising. Reportedly some fifty people have died and hundreds more injured in nationwide demonstrations since Tuesday. Protesters have returned to Cairo's central square this morning reiterating calls for President Hosni Mubarak to step down. Earlier the president dismissed his government, but refused to quit. Unrest in Egypt comes weeks after a month of chaos in Tunisia, which saw 80 deaths and the president being toppled before fleeing into exile. Investigative journalist, Webster Tarpley, told RT, Washington wants to put new leaders in power in the Arab world to follow the U.S. agenda. Webster Tarpley.

Egypt protests organized by the US?
Protests inspired by the revolt in Tunisia have dominoed along Egypt, Yemen and Algeria with citizens calling for governmental change. Webster Tarpley, an investigative journalist, argues the CIA, and other intelligence services from the US and other former colonial powers are behind uprisings in Egypt and elsewhere in the Middle East.

US meddles in Egypt Protests
Tahrir Square resembled a war zone as supporters of Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak attacked anti-Mubarak protesters in the second day of violent clashes in downtown Cairo. Many are calling for the United States to let Egypt figure out their future on their own. Chief Analyst for Younus Abdullah Muhammad says the United States is playing both sides and is paying off pro-Mubarak and anti-Mubarak protesters to keep the violence going.

Egypt riots: US playing both sides?
As Egyptians continue to protest throughout the country demanding political reform and the democratization of their society, what is the United States' roll in this uprising? Is the US standing behind its staunch ally President Mubarak or are Americans secretly behind the protests? RT's Dina Gusovsky is joined by a panel of Andrew Gavin Marshall from the Centre for Research on Globalization and Adrienne Pine, a professor at American University.

CrossTalk on Egypt: Power to People?
In this edition of Peter Lavelle's CrossTalk, he and his guests discuss and question the ultimate effectiveness of exporting and also limiting democracy due to geopolitical interests featuring Tariq Ali.

Suleiman: Mubarak waives office - 11 Feb 2011
Hosni Mubarak, the Egyptian president, has resigned from his post, handing over power to the armed forces.

Omar Suleiman, the vice-president, announced in a televised address that the president was "waiving" his office, and had handed over authority to the Supreme Council of the Armed Forces.

Post-Mubarak era dawns on Egypt - 12 Feb 2011
People power has spoken in the biggest Arab nation just four weeks after Tunisians toppled their own aging ruler. The time line of the Egyptian revolution.

Gazans hope for free border -13 Feb 2011
Hosni Mubarak's departure raises hopes in the Palestinian enclave for an open and free border with Egypt. The fall of the regime in Egypt has raised hopes in the Gaza Strip, as Palestinians look for an easing of restrictions at the border.

Before Egypt's mass demonstrations began, it would allow up to 500 Gazans a day to enter Egypt. But these would be only patients, foreign passport holders and people who had special co-ordination with the Egyptian intelligence.

The Rafah crossing has been closed for the last few weeks and patients cannot get out of Gaza for treatment. Al Jazeera's Nicole Johnston reports from Gaza

Wealthy Egyptians fear change - 13 Feb 2011
While millions of Egyptians have welcomed the revolution that has removed Hosni Mubarak after 30 years as president, others - particularly the wealthy members of the society - fear that they have a lot to lose. In a country with deep class divisions, the rich fear they have a lot to lose in the revolution. Andrew Simmons reports from Cairo

A Nation in Waiting - 27 Jan 2011
Mubarak, then vice-president, was the only candidate to succeed Anwar al-Sadat after the then Egyptian president was assassinated in 1981. He became the fourth president of the Republic; a president who would remain in power for over a quarter of a century.

With escalating prices, record levels of unemployment and a year of unprecedented labour unrest in 2007, the government has its hands full trying to quell the public's growing unease. Promises of economic growth and a brighter future are no longer believed.

Political focus
And as the country's population of more than 74 million continues to grow, the Egyptians have been turning their focus to the political system governing them which is unable to cover even their basic needs.

An age-old pact of peace between the Egyptians and their rulers was being broken and protesters receive a heavy-handed response by security forces, an army of the president.

The 21st century saw the first multi-candidate presidential elections in Egypt

I knew Sadat (Part 1 of 2) - 29 Sep 2009
Mohammed Anwar al-Sadat was born in 1918 into a modest family in a poor village in the Nile delta.

Influenced from a young age by nationalist politicians such as Kamal Atatürk, the founder of the Turkish republic, Sadat hoped to end the British occupation of his country.

He graduated from the military academy when he was 20 years old, but being an army officer did not prevent him from joining underground resistance movements.

With the second world war raging, Sadat calculated that Egypt's best chance of overthrowing British rule lay in a German invasion. In 1942, he was accused of consorting with a Nazi spy network in Cairo, fired from the army and imprisoned.

He was released from prison in 1948 and shortly after joined the nationalist Free Officers Movement, which had been founded by Jamal Abdul Nasser.

In July 1952, the young officers carried out a military coup that culminated in the overthrow of King Farouk and which subsequently brought more than 70 years of British colonisation to an end.

In 1969, Nasser, appointed Sadat as his vice-president. Within a year, he was president.

Sadat inherited a nation in turmoil, one whose army was still reeling from its crushing defeat to Israel in the 1967 Six Day War.

Sadat turned to the Russians in an attempt to re-build the Egyptian army's arsenal, but - unlike his predecessor - he believed it was a mistake to rely solely on Soviet backing and instead began to court the US.

On October 6, 1973, in a move calculated to attract US attention, Egyptian forces crossed the Suez Canal, capturing a narrow strip of land. After three weeks of fighting and with a fragile UN ceasefire in place, Sadat's grand plan came to fruition.

In November, Henry Kissinger, the US national security adviser, arrived in Cairo for talks. Agreements between Israel and Egypt were brokered and the following year Richard Nixon, the US president, visited Egypt for the first time.

A series of diplomatic efforts ensued which ultimately led to an historic peace agreement between Egypt and Israel and Sadat's highly symbolic visit to the Israeli Knesset.

Sadat stepped into the international spotlight while the whole world watched, but the Egyptian president was also being closely observed by forces within his own country who opposed his moves.

On October 6, 1981, while watching a military parade in Cairo, Sadat was assassinated by four gunmen from a militant Islamist group.

While some saw him as a visionary others perceived him as a traitor. I Knew Sadat talks to his supporters and his critics, and uncovers a life that in many ways changed the way Egypt is seen by others and by itself.

I knew Sadat (Part 1 of 2) - September 28, 2009
Through the life of Anwar Sadat, Egypt's former president, who was assassinated in 1981, and interviews with people who knew him, Al Jazeera tells the story of one of the most controversial men in history whose decisions still affect today's world.

The Egyptian Revolution on Mubarak's Resignation:
Watch this report on: Democracy Now

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