Ashraf Ezzat is an Egyptian born in Cairo and based in Alexandria. He graduated from the faculty of Medicine at Alexandria University.

Keen not to be entirely consumed by the medical profession, Dr. Ezzat invests a lot of his time in research and writing. History of the ancient Near East and of Ancient Egypt has long been an area of special interest to him.

In his writings, he approaches ancient history not as some tales from the remote times but as a causative factor in our existing life; and to him it's as relevant and vibrant as the current moment.

In his research and writings Dr. Ezzat is always on a quest trying to find out why the ancient wisdom had been obstructed and ancient spirituality diminished whereas the Judeo-Christian teachings and faith took hold and prospered.

Dr. Ezzat has written extensively in Arabic tackling many issues and topics in the field of Egyptology and comparative religion. He is author of Egypt knew no Pharaohs nor Israelites.

He writes regularly at many well-known online websites such as Dissident Voice and What Really Happened.

Dr. Ezzat is also an independent filmmaker. His debut film was back in 2011 The Annals of Egypt Revolution and in 2012 he made Tale of Osiris a short animation for children.

In 2013 his short The Pyramids: story of creation was screened at many international film festivals in Europe. And he is working now on his first documentary "Egypt knew no Pharaohs nor Israelites".

Visit his YouTube Channel


View Latest Posts >>>

DR. ASHRAF EZZAT: Mubarak Regime Orchestrated the Church Blast to Please USA &Israel

This uprising in Egypt has exposed the fallacy of a lot of arguments and political convictions and at the same time revealed new surprising findings.

By Dr. Ashraf Ezzat / from Alexandria, Egypt for Veterans Today

Mubarak - Netanyahu

 As I was driving my car along the famed corniche of the historic city of Alexandria to join the march calling for Mubarak to step down last week I kept looking- or gazing if you like- at the nearly empty streets except from now and then scattered armed vehicles and tanks squatted beneath the silent buildings on the side of the road and it seemed as if I was driving across a deserted city and not the never go to sleep 5 millions dwellers-city I used to know.

Even when I was engulfed by the enthusiastic thousands in the demonstrations I kept staring at the faces all around me asking myself are those the same apathetic masses of people I almost gave up on years ago.

I looked around me trying to find a clue to who’s leading those people but I couldn’t. I tried to recognize any members of the Muslim Brotherhood group and I even tried to differentiate the Muslim from the Christian but I couldn’t as well. In a rare and brilliant historic moment it seemed that this wonderful congregation of people could only be recognized as Egyptians. Citizenry, a value that has long been subdued and underrated is finally awakening in the heart of millions of Egyptians.

After decades of silence and submission the people in the street are shouting for Mubarak to get out not only of the country but also out of their life. After decades of inertia and stagnation the people in Egypt have revolted against a corrupt regime and self-serving policy.

This uprising in Egypt has exposed the fallacy of a lot of arguments and political convictions and at the same time revealed new surprising findings.

Revelations of the revolution

Egyptian revolution

There were considerable assurances that the Egyptians were not the revolting type and that politics was definitely not their favorite dish, there were beliefs that the Egyptian society was on the brink of a blood bath after a long history of sectarian violence between the Muslim majority and the Christian minority in the country and there were assumptions that the Muslim Brotherhood group enjoyed huge influence and support amongst Egyptians but this uprising proved all those assumptions wrong.

For decades the regime in Egypt has been keen on securing its iron grip on the country by means of deception. In doing so the regime has always resorted to creating a wicked and misleading scenario that was often utilized for domestic and international consumption. The wicked scenario targeted the westerners and also the Egyptians’ worst fears, the Mubarak regime simply convinced the west that if democracy and specifically free elections were to be allowed in Egypt, the Muslim Brothers-Al Ikhwan– would instantly jump to power in a similar way to what Hamas did in Gaza. This scary analogy and being deliberately oversimplified and misleading meant one thing to the US and EU diplomats and that is more probable threats and even more bombs on Israel.

On the domestic front, the Mubarak regime has abhorrently inflamed the sectarian congestion between some Copts- Egyptian orthodox Christians- and Muslims and even tried to politically exploit this sensitive issue to freak out the Christian minority and to guarantee their loyalty and support to the regime.

New insights into the latest bombing attacks on the Alexandria church which took place on the New Year Eve and killed 23 and wounded more than 90 innocent people are suggesting that the police apparatus of Mubarak has been covertly involved in the orchestrating of this hideous terrorist attack which at the time smelled like another Mossad operation carried out to serve Israeli interests which in a way it did.

False flag operation

Habib Al-Adli, former Egyptian ministry of interior

Egypt’s general prosecutor on Monday 7, February opened probe into former Interior Minister Habib el-Adly’s reported role in the New Year’s Eve bombing of al-Qiddissin Church in Alexandria based on Leaked information from UK embassy in Cairo & Al Arabyia news channel [i] that suggested the deadly operation was a false flag [ii] intended to escalate the international fears of the activity of some Islamist group- Jundullah– which was blamed for the attack and supposedly related to Hamas in Gaza.  Eventually this whole web of lies and spilled blood would be sold to the world as the doing of another al Qaeda’s affiliate located in the Egyptian-Israeli borderline; the thing that would have tightened the Israeli blockade on Gaza, justified the absurd American war on Bin Laden- style terrorism and certainly enhanced the credibility and reputation of Mubarak as strong ally to the United States and loyal friend to Tel Aviv.

No one could have imagined that this corrupt regime could go this far and steep this low as to kill its own people. The brutal and merciless police regime that has murdered hundreds of young men in the uprising and sent armies of thugs to intimidate the Egyptian citizens and protesters and to create a sense of chaos and instability is the very same regime that has been backed by American and European governments throughout decades to keep the so called stability of the region or in other words keeping the western borders of the Zionist regime of Israel safe and quiet.

The Mubarak regime has been corrupt in regards to his domestic and foreign policy which are hardly representative or reflective of the people’s demands and aspirations.

All the international parties who supported this regime knowing how corrupt it was are to be blamed for decades of political deception in the Middle East.

Truth has been obliterated in the Middle East political arena as corrupt policies were being implemented by corrupt regimes. Middle Easterns are not the pathetic terrorists the main stream media prefer to portray; they are people with rich and ancient culture who are only trying to struggle out of the dark ages of authoritarianism and dictatorship. The real terrorists are the dictators who create make-believe terrorism to subjugate the people everywhere.

Tragedy of Egypt Church blast

It is not fair to carry on under this global conspiracy of political deception; it’s not fair to recognize the Muslim and Arabic world as some large training camp for terrorists. It’s deeply troubling and rather humiliating to assess the friendship to the west of any Middle Eastern country by the capability of its repressive regime to prove cooperative in the so called countr-terrorism. After all, that’s what any police regime could do best or pretend for that matter. It is their area of expertise and the Egyptian church blast is one disgraceful example.

It’s absolutely not fair to lend all western unconditional support to Israel or the only real democracy in the Middle East as she likes everybody to infinitely believe so and at the same time stand aside and show the greatest standards of restraint when the neighboring countries to Israel are struggling to grasp their freedom and democracy back.

With the growing tide of democratization of the Middle East and with the return of politics to the street where Israel is most unpopular I wonder what other slogans Israel could use to sustain the western support and sympathy. Even more, what will be the Israeli reaction and the expected shift in strategy now that she has been closely watching its closest allies from the Arab leaders thrown out of Egypt in one of the most dramatic political scenes the Middle East has yet come to witness.

For more articles by Dr. Ashraf Ezzat visit his website:http://ashraf62.wordpress.com/

Footnotes:


[i] – http://muslimvillage.com/2011/02/09/egyptian-government-bombed-church-to-blame-muslims/

[ii] – http://www.ikhwanweb.com/article.php?id=27982



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20 Responses to "DR. ASHRAF EZZAT: Mubarak Regime Orchestrated the Church Blast to Please USA &Israel"

  1. Oldleatherneck  February 21, 2011 at 3:22 pm

    God Dam America, God Dam Israel, God Dam the EU. This is the only tune you hear from VT. It gets very old and very boring. I suppose that when you cut yourself or stub your toe on the bed post it’s America, Israel, or the EU’s fault

  2. Faiz  February 15, 2011 at 2:05 pm

    Dr. Ezzat, you should read this article very interesting and to the point.

    Egypt: The Distance Between Enthusiasm and Reality
    Created Feb 13 2011 – 18:48

    By George Friedman

    On Feb. 11, Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak resigned. A military council was named to govern in his place. On Feb. 11-12, the crowds that had gathered in Tahrir Square celebrated Mubarak’s fall and the triumph of democracy in Egypt. On Feb. 13, the military council abolished the constitution and dissolved parliament, promising a new constitution to be ratified by a referendum and stating that the military would rule for six months, or until the military decides it’s ready to hold parliamentary and presidential elections.

    What we see is that while Mubarak is gone, the military regime in which he served has dramatically increased its power. This isn’t incompatible with democratic reform. Organizing elections, political parties and candidates is not something that can be done quickly. If the military is sincere in its intentions, it will have to do these things. The problem is that if the military is insincere it will do exactly the same things. Six months is a long time, passions can subside and promises can be forgotten.

    At this point, we simply don’t know what will happen. We do know what has happened. Mubarak is out of office, the military regime remains intact and it is stronger than ever. This is not surprising, given what STRATFOR has said about recent events in Egypt, but the reality of what has happened in the last 72 hours and the interpretation that much of the world has placed on it are startlingly different. Power rests with the regime, not with the crowds. In our view, the crowds never had nearly as much power as many have claimed.

    Certainly, there was a large crowd concentrated in a square in Cairo, and there were demonstrations in other cities. But the crowd was limited. It never got to be more than 300,000 people or so in Tahrir Square, and while that’s a lot of people, it is nothing like the crowds that turned out during the 1989 risings in Eastern Europe or the 1979 revolution in Iran. Those were massive social convulsions in which millions came out onto the streets. The crowd in Cairo never swelled to the point that it involved a substantial portion of the city.

    In a genuine revolution, the police and military cannot contain the crowds. In Egypt, the military chose not to confront the demonstrators, not because the military itself was split, but because it agreed with the demonstrators’ core demand: getting rid of Mubarak. And since the military was the essence of the Egyptian regime, it is odd to consider this a revolution.

    Mubarak and the Regime

    The crowd in Cairo, as telegenic as it was, was the backdrop to the drama, not the main feature. The main drama began months ago when it became apparent that Mubarak intended to make his reform-minded 47-year-old son, Gamal, lacking in military service, president of Egypt. This represented a direct challenge to the regime. In a way, Mubarak was the one trying to overthrow the regime.

    The Egyptian regime was founded in a coup led by Col. Gamal Abdel Nasser and modeled after that of Kemal Ataturk of Turkey, basing it on the military. It was intended to be a secular regime with democratic elements, but it would be guaranteed and ultimately controlled by the military. Nasser believed that the military was the most modern and progressive element of Egyptian society and that it had to be given the responsibility and power to modernize Egypt.

    While Nasser took off his uniform, the military remained the bulwark of the regime. Each successive president of Egypt, Anwar Sadat and Hosni Mubarak, while formally elected in elections of varying dubiousness, was an officer in the Egyptian military who had removed his uniform when he entered political life.

    Mubarak’s decision to name his son represented a direct challenge to the Egyptian regime. Gamal Mubarak was not a career military officer, nor was he linked to the military’s high command, which had been the real power in the regime. Mubarak’s desire to have his son succeed him appalled and enraged the Egyptian military, the defender of the regime. If he were to be appointed, then the military regime would be replaced by, in essence, a hereditary monarchy — what had ruled Egypt before the military. Large segments of the military had been maneuvering to block Mubarak’s ambitions and, with increasing intensity, wanted to see Mubarak step down in order to pave the way for an orderly succession using the elections scheduled for September, elections designed to affirm the regime by selecting a figure acceptable to the senior military men. Mubarak’s insistence on Gamal and his unwillingness to step down created a crisis for the regime. The military feared the regime could not survive Mubarak’s ambitions.

    This is the key point to understand. There is a critical distinction between the regime and Hosni Mubarak. The regime consisted — and consists — of complex institutions centered on the military but also including the civilian bureaucracy controlled by the military. Hosni Mubarak was the leader of the regime, successor to Nasser and Sadat, who over time came to distinguish his interests from those of the regime. He was increasingly seen as a threat to the regime, and the regime turned on him.

    The demonstrators never called for the downfall of the regime. They demanded that Mubarak step aside. This was the same demand that was being made by many if not most officers in the military months before the crowds gathered in the streets. The military did not like the spectacle of the crowds, which is not the way the military likes to handle political matters. At the same time, paradoxically, the military welcomed the demonstrations, since they created a crisis that put the question of Mubarak’s future on the table. They gave the military an opportunity to save the regime and preserve its own interests.

    The Egyptian military is opaque. It isn’t clear who was reluctant to act and who was eager. We would guess that the people who now make up the ruling military council were reluctant to act. They were of the same generation as Hosni Mubarak, owed their careers to him and were his friends. Younger officers, who had joined the military after 1973 and had trained with the Americans rather than the Soviets, were the likely agitators for blocking Mubarak’s selection of Gamal as his heir, but there were also senior officers publicly expressing reservations. Who was on what side is a guess. What is known is that many in the military opposed Gamal, would not push the issue to a coup, and then staged a coup designed to save the regime after the demonstrations in Cairo were under way.

    That is the point. What happened was not a revolution. The demonstrators never brought down Mubarak, let alone the regime. What happened was a military coup that used the cover of protests to force Mubarak out of office in order to preserve the regime. When it became clear Feb. 10 that Mubarak would not voluntarily step down, the military staged what amounted to a coup to force his resignation. Once he was forced out of office, the military took over the existing regime by creating a military council and taking control of critical ministries. The regime was always centered on the military. What happened on Feb. 11 was that the military took direct control.

    Again, as a guess, the older officers, friends of Mubarak, found themselves under pressure from other officers and the United States to act. They finally did, taking the major positions for themselves. The demonstrations were the backdrop for this drama and the justification for the military’s actions, but they were not a revolution in the streets. It was a military coup designed to preserve a military-dominated regime. And that was what the crowds were demanding as well.

    Coup and Revolution

    We now face the question of whether the coup will turn into a revolution. The demonstrators demanded — and the military has agreed to hold — genuinely democratic elections and to stop repression. It is not clear that the new leaders mean what they have said or were simply saying it to get the crowds to go home. But there are deeper problems in the democratization of Egypt. First, Mubarak’s repression had wrecked civil society. The formation of coherent political parties able to find and run candidates will take a while. Second, the military is deeply enmeshed in running the country. Backing them out of that position, with the best will in the world, will require time. The military bought time Feb. 13, but it is not clear that six months is enough time, and it is not clear that, in the end, the military will want to leave the position it has held for more than half a century.

    Of course, there is the feeling, as there was in 2009 with the Tehran demonstrations, that something unheard of has taken place, as U.S. President Barack Obama has implied. It is said to have something to do with Twitter and Facebook. We should recall that, in our time, genuine revolutions that destroyed regimes took place in 1989 and 1979, the latter even before there were PCs. Indeed, such revolutions go back to the 18th century. None of them required smartphones, and all of them were more thorough and profound than what has happened in Egypt so far. This revolution will not be “Twitterized.” The largest number of protesters arrived in Tahrir Square after the Internet was completely shut down.

    The new government has promised to honor all foreign commitments, which obviously include the most controversial one in Egypt, the treaty with Israel. During the celebrations the evening of Feb. 11 and morning of Feb. 12, the two chants were about democracy and Palestine. While the regime committed itself to maintaining the treaty with Israel, the crowds in the square seemed to have other thoughts, not yet clearly defined. But then, it is not clear that the demonstrators in the square represent the wishes of 80 million Egyptians. For all the chatter about the Egyptian people demanding democracy, the fact is that hardly anyone participated in the demonstrations, relative to the number of Egyptians there are, and no one really knows how the Egyptian people would vote on this issue.

    The Egyptian government is hardly in a position to confront Israel, even if it wanted to. The Egyptian army has mostly American equipment and cannot function if the Americans don’t provide spare parts or contractors to maintain that equipment. There is no Soviet Union vying to replace the United States today. Re-equipping and training a military the size of Egypt’s is measured in decades, not weeks. Egypt is not going to war any time soon. But then the new rulers have declared that all prior treaties — such as with Israel — will remain in effect.

    What Was Achieved?

    Therefore, we face this reality. The Egyptian regime is still there, still controlled by old generals. They are committed to the same foreign policy as the man they forced out of office. They have promised democracy, but it is not clear that they mean it. If they mean it, it is not clear how they would do it, certainly not in a timeframe of a few months. Indeed, this means that the crowds may re-emerge demanding more rapid democratization, depending on who organized the crowds in the first place and what their intentions are now.

    It is not that nothing happened in Egypt, and it is not that it isn’t important. It is simply that what happened was not what the media portrayed but a much more complex process, most of it not viewable on TV. Certainly, there was nothing unprecedented in what was achieved or how it was achieved. It is not even clear what was achieved. Nor is it clear that anything that has happened changes Egyptian foreign or domestic policy. It is not even clear that those policies could be changed in practical terms regardless of intent.

    The week began with an old soldier running Egypt. It ended with different old soldiers running Egypt with even more formal power than Mubarak had. This has caused worldwide shock and awe. We were killjoys in 2009, when we said the Iranian revolution wasn’t going anywhere. We do not want to be killjoys now, since everyone is so excited and happy. But we should point out that, in spite of the crowds, nothing much has really happened yet in Egypt. It doesn’t mean that it won’t, but it hasn’t yet.

    An 82-year-old man has been thrown out of office, and his son will not be president. The constitution and parliament are gone and a military junta is in charge. The rest is speculation.

  3. Moha  February 15, 2011 at 1:52 pm

    The good old ” divide and conquer ” tactic, but the one world elite must understand that Egyptian people or Muslim people in general are not that stupid, they’ll have to fight us for their one world utopia and we are ready for them or rather for their drones, false flag ops and mercenary thugs

  4. Shirin  February 14, 2011 at 3:19 pm

    @Dr. Ashraf Ezzat has stated, in his previous articles, that they have learned from the Iranian experience and they are not going to allow the Moslem Brotherhood or any other radical religious group find their way into the government of Egypt.

    I say, not only have they not learned their lesson, but interestingly they wouldn’t mind getting radicals from “the streets” in control just because Israel is unpopular with them. I would imagine Dr. Ezzat would then anticipate some kind of confrontation with Israel.

    Specifically what they have not learned from the Iranian experience is their failure to see who is staging what and for what reason. Dr. Ezzat states that the “leaked information” comes from the “UK Embassy”. Oh, the British again. How convenient! The very similar scenario that happened in Iran was that the mullahs closed the doors of a movie theater to over 300 ordinary people and set it one fire in the city of Abadan. Then they claimed that the Shah’s intelligence agency (Savak) had done it. That was bull crap. There was not a single mullah or person of interest in the movie theater, only ordinary citizens. Such a thing would not have served the Shah at all. But, it served the mullahs well because they were able to agitate a lot more people against the so-called “brutality” of the Shah’s regime.

    Any rational mind would immediately recognize that Israel would have no interest and would not benefit from attacking a Coptic Christian church. History shows that Moslem extremists in Egypt have done that many times before. Christian churches have been attacked and Christians have been killed at the hand of radical Moslems in Afghanistan, Pakistan and elsewhere in the world.

    I agree that ordinary people of whatever religion get along with each other much better in whatever country they are, including Egypt. Take the radicals out and people will have better lives.

    About Jundullah, they are NOT MI6 operatives in Iran. They are the Baluchis in Iran that even during the Shah weren’t happy with being ruled from a central government in Tehran. They are the enemies of the Islamic Republic. They have been fighting them for many years now. If MI6 or CIA is helping them, it’s because they want the help, not because they work for MI6 or CIA.

    Dr. Ezzat should know what is humiliating to the Arab people and to the Egyptian people is the fact that they allow gangs of terrorists dictate their lives. Dictators subjugate their own people. Terrorist terrorize the entire world. We really have to be able to intellectually discriminate and have clarity of mind when we discuss these issues.

    • HoBro  February 14, 2011 at 4:34 pm

      Thank you for your support of the personage and knowledge of Dr.Ezzat.I find his material to be fresh and knowledgeable from a free thinking journalist.This week I too was Egyptian as the article suggested in an earlier Veterans Today issue.

      I watched and listened while chills and goose bumps were having a heyday on my body in support of a country of people who affected a change in their lives rather than mumble about it.I recognized the dangers they faced for exposing the frustrations and anger.When I saw Muslims and Christians alike,arm in arm and with like minds acting with one goal,the right to vote and be counted.That was glorious to say the least.

      I find it amazing how so many can be a Monday morning quarterback telling us the inner most secret ramblings of the world of diplomacy,government and behind the scenes of espionage.It is beyond me to understand how such a few couch potatoes can be in possession of such important matters.

      I have been reading many web sites for years and I must say some of the theories are so far out of this world that a novel could never be written about the twists and turns that occur in only their minds.

      This article is excellent and I sense your pride in your country and citizens.May you all experience that which you so dearly sought and earned with blood and bravery.When I heard that call to all educated Egyptians to retuyrn to their hiomeland to rebuild a nation,I shed a few real tears of joy and hope.

    • Shirin  February 14, 2011 at 5:03 pm

      To HoBro:

      I don’t know what you are thanking me for. I did not write anything good or bad about the personage and knowledge of Dr. Ezzat.

      All I tried to say is that the radicals carry out hideous acts and then blame others for it to throw people off. That’s how they did it in Iran.

      You write: “I have been reading many web sites for years and I must say some of the theories are so far out of this world that a novel could never be written about the twists and turns that occur in only their minds.”

      Also, “Monday morning quarterback” I am not. I have written about Dr. Ezzat’s articles on Egypt’s uprising from the first day. So, I don’t even understand what you are talking about. In fact, as I was reading your third paragraph I thought you were referring to the writer of the article which has come up with the crazy “theory” that Mubarak did it to “please the U.S. and Israel.” How incredible knowing that Mubarak was not listening to anyone and was trying to do everything in his power to hold on to his office. Attacking the Christian church would not have been one of them.

      Nothing I wrote in my comments is a theory. All are facts. By the way, I’m surprised that you don’t find all kinds of crazy theories with lots of “twists and turns” in the articles and comments on this website.

  5. Penumbra  February 14, 2011 at 12:01 pm

    Kudos again on another heartfelt piece, Dr. E.

    I must point out however, that this notion you posit of “No one could have imagined that this corrupt regime could go this far and steep this low as to kill its own people” is a bit naive at this late date in the Post-911 historic narrative.

    Given your preceding comments in this piece, one should almost reflexively imagine agents of a corrupt, brutal and repressive state to be amongst the first suspects in the matter.

    Having said that, I would caution you to consider that the ongoing probe, if based on a “leak” from a source as complicit in the long-running disenfranchisement and suffering of the Egyptian people as the British (or any Western government for that matter), is more than likely to be a matter of limited hangout.

    The odor of this admission tells me that the “leakers” seek to control the scope of the investigation into that (and perhaps by extension other such) false flag event so as to cover their own involvement (materially or politically).

    As you have already addressed, in so many words, the long history of foreign connivance in setting the societal paradigms which governed the minds and actions of Egyptians for decades (before and during Mubarak’s tenure), please do not take your eye off that ball in the euphoria of recent events.

    • Paul Barbara  February 14, 2011 at 3:15 pm

      Quite agree. The regime has been killing, torturing and repressing it’s own people for decades; and another thing, Dr. Ashraf Ezzat seems to be unaware that 9/11 was also a ‘False Flag’ op, an ‘Inside Job’.
      And he would do well to read Peter Hounam’s ‘Operation Cyanide’, about Israel’s murderous attack on the USS Liberty, a plan concocted by LBJ and Israel.
      The plan was that LBJ, through the Joint Chiefs, would order the ‘Liberty’ to sail just outside the twelve-mile limit off Egypt; the Israelis were to attack it, sinki it and leave no survivors. It was to be blamed on Egypt, and the US planned to nuke Egypt. The plan failed, only because of the extreme bravery of US seamen who rigged a long-wire antenna (Israel had knocked out all its many antenna out on the first jet attacks) and the refusal ot the Liberty to sink, even after being torpedoed.

      To get an idea of what went doown, search ‘Dead in the Water’ + video’, and also ‘Loss of Liberty’ + video’
      I wonder how many Egyptiians are aware just how close they were to being the first country after Japan to be nuked? The planes were THREE MINUTES TO TARGET, when they were pulled back.

    • Dr. Ashraf Ezzat  February 15, 2011 at 9:49 am

      Thank you for your analytical reading.

  6. AS  February 14, 2011 at 9:13 am

    juinduallah is MI6 CIA zio-combination operating in Baluchistan, south province of Pakistan, where an iranian pipeline is to be built towards Pakistan…jundullah is there to cancel these plans… we have copts cells as well in Greece manipulated and backed by NATO, training in Macedonia… as well as sefarads north african, this as well is confirmed

  7. Rehmat  February 14, 2011 at 8:02 am

    Jundallah terrorist group receives funds and military training from the US, Israel and their puppet Arab regimes to destablize Islamic regime in Iran. In a televised confession on Press TV, its leader Rigi had admitted that in Dubai – he was promised unlimited Washington’s military support and bases in Iran’s bordering countries to wage terrorist attack against Islamic Iran as the Obama administration doesn’t believe in the success of a military action to bring in a pro-US regime-change in Tehran. The Sunday Telegraph in 2007 reported that CIA was providing funding and arms to Jundallah terrorist group to destablize both Iran and Pakistan.

    Last October, Jundallah (Soldiers of Allah) claimed responsiblity for the Mossad-style suicide bombing attack in Pisheen killing 40 Iranian including 15 senior officials of Revolutionary Guards, the part of Iran’s Army declared as a terrorist group by Washington. Jundallah also took the responsiblity for the bombing of a bus carrying IRGC soldiers in February 2007, killing eleven soldiers. The group has carried several other terrorist attacks on security and police stations. CIA and Jewish drug-mafia is unhappy with Tehran which is using iron-fist against the heroin smugglers entering Iran from neighboring Afghanistan. Since 1980s, over 3,000 Iranian policemen have been killed by the drug smugglers. Jundallah has also acted as a proxy during street protests against the re-election of Dr. Ahmadinejad for his second term with a huge majority over his main opponent Moussavi, who was supported by the and the other ZOGs in the West.

    Pakistan’s former C-in-C, Gen. Aslam Beg also confirmed in July 2008 that the US has been funding and training Jundallah and MEK terrorist groups since 2003 in its effort to destablize Islamic Iran.

    http://rehmat1.wordpress.com/2010/02/26/jundallah-irans-new-film/

  8. Mr. Sweden Misr  February 14, 2011 at 7:17 am

    Usually, Jundullah is a group that is reported to operate in Iran in order to make it difficult for the Iranian regime. The enablers of terrorism and oppression in the Middle East are USA, Israel, and also EU. The latter merely accepting US policies in the region as a bunch of cowards they are.

  9. Rehmat  February 13, 2011 at 11:01 pm

    Ron Paul 2012 – Why you think the leaders of the US, Britain, France, Italy and Germany called Hasni Musbarak to step-down and appoint a interim government? They have long realized that Mubarak has reached the end of his usefulness to Israel and therefore, a new face with more evilness need to be put in the Preidential Palace to fool Egyptians.

  10. Ron Paul 2012  February 13, 2011 at 9:02 pm

    “WHO SULEIMAN REALLY IS …. BY ONE OF HIS VICTIMS”

    Mamdouh Habib interview on new US/Israeli Egyptian pet Omar Suleiman:

    He stressed that Suleiman was a CIA/Mossad agent who was willing to do anything for a price.

    http://desertpeace.wordpress.com/2011/02/12/who-suleiman-really-is-by-one-of-his-victims/

    • Ingrid B  February 14, 2011 at 3:55 am

      I`d say that Israel is the training camp for terrorists.. A lady I know likened Suleiman to a ghoul.. regarding false flags: I don`t believe North Korea sank the South Korean ship..

    • AS  February 14, 2011 at 9:10 am

      we know tha adly is involved but , we have hints taht nato, and MI6 were directly invovled in the operation, when we say nato clandestinee networks we beleive on behalf of israel… we’ll see if Adly survive and goes on trial… they will kill him before…but happy to see that copts did not felt in trap of the civial war and d chaos israel palns in Egypt to seize it all

      wa Allah ‘alam

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