Wake Up America Broadcast May 3, 2013


 

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  1. #1 by Blake on May 4, 2013 - 9:31 am

    Sammi, one of my friends on fb said he knows all of the PSC personally (he is of Pakistani origin). I think Egeria mentioned they turned you away from a meeting. Could you let me know of who that was so I can inform him please. Thanks.

  2. #2 by Ghazi Al Hind on May 4, 2013 - 11:40 am

    Alex Jones & Israhell

  3. #3 by Ghazi Al Hind on May 4, 2013 - 11:46 am

  4. #4 by Ghazi Al Hind on May 4, 2013 - 11:50 am

    ‘The civil war in Iraq has already begun': Politician claims conflict has started and warns it will be ‘worse than Syria’

    http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world/middle-east/the-civil-war-in-iraq-has-already-begun-politician-claims-conflict-has-started-and-warns-it-will-be-worse-than-syria-8601732.html

    raqi leaders fear that the country is sliding rapidly into a new civil war which “will be worse than Syria”. Baghdad residents are stocking up on rice, vegetables and other foodstuffs in case they are prevented from getting to the shops by fighting or curfews. “It is wrong to say we are getting close to a civil war,” said a senior Iraqi politician. “The civil war has already started.”

    This is borne out by the sharp rise in the number of people killed in political violence in Iraq in April, with the UN claiming more than 700 people were killed last month, the highest monthly total for five years.

    The situation has suddenly deteriorated since the killing of at least 36 Sunni Arab protesters at a sit-in in Hawijah on 23 April. An observer in Baghdad, who did not want to be named, said “ever since, Hawijah people are frightened of a return to the massacres of 2006”. She added that Sunni and Shia were avoiding going into each others’ areas. Signs of deteriorating security are everywhere. Al-Qa’ida showed its reach on Monday when five car bombs blew up in overwhelmingly Shia southern Iraq, leaving 21 dead. The Sunni fundamentalist group, which had a resurgence in 2012, is responsible for killing a majority of the almost 1,500 Iraqis who have died in political violence so far this year.

    Its members are now able to roam freely in Anbar province where a year ago they were a secretive underground movement. In neighbouring Kirkuk, al-Qa’ida last week seized the town of Sulaiman Bec, shot the chief of police, stormed the police station and departed with their weapons after agreeing a truce with the Iraqi army.

    Residents in Baghdad say that soldiers, whom they claim are Shia militiamen in uniform, have massed around Sunni enclaves in the city and are setting up checkpoints. Memories of the sectarian civil war in 2006 and 2007 when, in the worst months, some 3,000 people were butchered, may be exacerbating the sense of threat, but old fears are reawakening. Bombs have usually been directed against Shia in the past, but in recent weeks Sunni mosques and cafés are being targeted. “Before we could escape to Syria, but with the violence there where can we go?” asked one Iraqi. “There is no way out.”

    The government of Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki is floundering in its response. In dealing with the four-month-old protest movement by the Sunni Arabs, a fifth of Iraq’s population, who say they are treated as second-class citizens, he varies between denouncing them as terrorists and admitting that they have real grievances. The government has closed the main road from Iraq to Jordan, which the Sunni say is a collective punishment for their community. Overall, Mr Maliki has badly miscalculated in believing that, if he played for time, the Sunni protests would die away and he could divide the Sunni leadership with promises of money and jobs.

    Sunni demonstrations, often taking the form of sit-ins in town and city squares, are now being guarded by well-armed fighters who set up their own checkpoints. At the weekend one stopped a car containing five Iraqi soldiers in civilian clothes, who were suspected of being intelligence officers, near a protest in Ramadi, the capital of Anbar. The men were all killed. The Iraqi government depends on an alliance between the Shia and the Kurds who, before the US invasion of 2003, were oppressed by the Sunni-dominated regime of Saddam Hussein.

    This alliance is now frayed and much weaker than in the past. Iraqi army and Kurdish troops (peshmerga) massed to confront each other last year in a broad swath of disputed territories known as “the trigger line”.

    A Kurdish delegation led by the Prime Minister of the Kurdistan Regional Government (KRG), Nechervan Barzani, went to Baghdad to discuss a host of divisive issues including security, oilfields and the Kurds’ share of the federal budget. Mr Maliki has promised to visit the KRG in 10 days and Kurdish ministers are ending their boycott of the cabinet, but the Kurds do not expect progress on most matters in dispute.

    Speaking of the incipient Sunni revolt, Fuad Hussein, the chief of staff of the KRG President Massoud Barzani, said that “the western part of the country is caught up in an uprising against the government. We don’t want to have a second Syria here and we are heading in that direction. The fire is very bad and we don’t have many firemen.” He believes the present crisis is worse than previous ones because there is nobody to mediate.

    The last American troops left at the end of 2011, President Jalal Talabani is ill in hospital in Germany, and the Kurds themselves are too much at odds with Baghdad to play a moderating role between Shia and Sunni. Mr Hussein fears that if the present crisis deepens there is nothing to prevent it exploding into a bloodbath.

    The crises in Iraq and Syria are now cross-infecting each other. The two-year-old uprising of the Sunni in Syria encouraged their compatriots in Iraq, who share a common frontier, to start their own protests. These began last December and, until the army killed and injured scores of protesters at Hawijah, were largely peaceful.

    The Iraqi Sunni drew strength from the fact that, while they are a minority in their own country, they are a majority in the region.

    The revolts in the two countries are ever more running in parallel. Al- Qa’ida in Iraq last month announced that it had founded the al-Nusra Front, the most effective Syrian rebel military force, devoted half its budget to support it and sent experienced al-Qa’ida fighters to Syria as reinforcements.

    When Syrian government soldiers fled into Iraq in March and were being repatriated to Syria, some 47 of them were ambushed and killed at Akashat close to the Syrian border. The rebels claim that the Shia-dominated Iraqi government is becoming a more active supporter of President Bashar al-Assad. Rebels reported last week that an Iraqi air force aircraft had bombed their forces at Deir Ez-Zhor in eastern Syria.

    This was more likely to be a Syrian aircraft that had briefly entered Iraqi airspace, though the government in Baghdad issued no immediate denial. Iraqi Shia volunteers have travelled to Damascus to defend the Shia shrine of Sayida Zaynab though their numbers are unknown. The US alleges that Iranian aircraft with arms for Assad’s forces regularly fly across Iraq.

    Iraqi leaders in Baghdad and Erbil are convinced that the whole region is on the edge of being convulsed by a sectarian war between Sunni and Shia. In such a conflict Iran and Iraq will be very much in a minority.

    Mahmoud Othman, a veteran Kurdish leader and MP, believes that the government in Baghdad has an exaggerated idea of its own strength and underestimates the degree to which the international environment is hostile to it. He says: “I remind them that of 56 Islamic states in the world, only two are fully Shia.”

    Many Iraqi politicians blame Mr Maliki for exacerbating the crisis. As leader of the religious Shia al-Dawa party, he has been Prime Minister since 2006 when he was chosen by the US ambassador Zilmay Khalilzad as the Shia leader most acceptable to the US, and who was also on good terms with Iran.

    The US and Iran have remained crucial in him retaining his post, though one British diplomat reflected later that the failure to veto Mr Maliki’s reappointment was the worst mistake made by the US and Britain.

    In his earlier years in office Mr Maliki took a more inclusive and conciliatory approach to the Sunni Arabs and the Kurds. This was partly under American pressure. But Mr Maliki has secured his electoral support as the main Shia leader by convincing Shia voters that he and his party prevent a counter-revolution by the Baath Party which would evict the Shia from power.

    Playing the sectarian card also has the advantage of making security, rather than the government’s pervasive corruption and failure to provide services, the main issue for the Shia majority. Mr Maliki’s mentality is very much as a security man within the highly centralised and authoritarian Dawa party which, in many ways, is a Shia version of Saddam Hussein’s Baath Party.

    In consolidating his support among the Shia, Mr Maliki has permanently alienated the Sunni who view him with distrust. “He may have won over the Shia but he has lost Iraq,” says Ghassan al-Attiyah, a political scientist in Baghdad.

    He believes that the key to defusing the present crisis is for Mr Maliki to step down and be replaced by a more neutral figure as prime minister until the parliamentary elections next year.

    It is not likely to happen. The Shia of Iraq suspect that they may be facing a fight for their existence. These fears may be exaggerated, and deliberately inflated by the government, but they secure Mr Maliki’s political base. The Iranians have their openly expressed doubts about him, but they do not want to see him displaced while they are fighting to save their ally in Syria.

    They believe it is a time for all Shia to stand together. The uprisings in Syria and Iraq are coming together with explosive results for Iraq, the region and the world. An Iraq only recently stabilised is becoming unstable again. Only two months Sunni demonstrators were chanting “Maliki or Iraq!”. But now they shout “War! War!”.

    ‘Iraqis are confronting the terrifying possibility of further violence’

    Paul Bremer

    American Administrator of Iraq, 2003-04

    Events in Iraq are cause for concern. Islamic extremists al-Qa’ida in Iraq (AQI) had been substantially defeated by the surge of American forces. The key to success was the realisation by Iraqi Sunnis that they shared their government’s, and America’s, objective of defeating these anti-democratic forces. But the withdrawal of our forces at the end of 2011 provided an unmistakable signal – to the Iraqi government, to many Iraqi Sunnis and most importantly to al-Qa’ida – that despite enormous costs in blood and treasure, America was ending its engagement in Iraq. This opened the door for AQI to resume brutal attacks on the Iraqi people and provoked increasingly harsh responses from the Iraqi government. Spillover violence from Syria has exacerbated the situation.

    Alistair Burt

    Foreign Office Minister for the Middle East

    The violence in Iraq over the last week is of great concern. The vast majority of Iraqis do not want to return to the sectarian conflict of the past, but want to build a stable, prosperous and democratic country. It is vital that all political and religious leaders act responsibly to prevent the situation deteriorating, and find an inclusive and peaceful process that responds to the demands of all sections of Iraqi society. I welcome signs that some are willing to do so, but this will require concerted effort from all sides.

    Maj-Gen Jonathan Shaw

    Commander of British forces in Iraq, 2007

    In Iraq, as across the region during the misnamed Arab Spring, the artificial state structures are being challenged by more fundamental loyalties of blood and religion. PM Maliki has never had the brute power or the political wit to unite the Kurds, Shias and Sunnis as Saddam had done. And the neighbours see advantage in the threat of dismemberment: Iran a Shia buffer to their west, the Saudis a Sunni buffer to their east, the Turks a deal with the Kurds for oil. And given the oil prize that goes to the victors, the battle could be intense.

    Toby Jones

    Assistant Professor of Middle East History, Rutgers University

    Iraq remains a deeply troubled country. The recent spike in violence there raises obvious concerns about the potential for another wave of deadly conflict. Iraqis, for whom suffering has become sadly routine, are confronting the terrible possibility of more. What happens in Iraq matters beyond its borders as well, particularly if the sectarian terms of this round of violence become entrenched. With Saudi Arabia and its allies already exploiting sectarian difference in Syria and the Gulf as a means to challenge Iran, a recrudescence of sectarian violence in Iraq will almost certainly deepen the worst political pathologies that already grip the region.

    Douglas Alexander

    Shadow Foreign Secretary

    “The violence in Iraq in recent days risks jeopardising the progress which so many Iraqi’s want to see towards peace and stability. Given the turmoil across the region and its impact upon Iraq, political groups there have a responsibility not to fan the flames of sectarian division. UN Special Representative, Martin Kobler, has said that the country is now at a ‘crossroads’. As the country approaches elections next year, the fragility of Iraq’s democracy places a responsibility on the Iraqi government and other political parties in Iraq to act with care and caution.”

    US State Department

    “The current situation in Iraq is worrying and a reminder of the formidable challenges Iraq continues to face. US officials in Washington and Baghdad have been in constant contact with a wide range of senior Iraqi leaders to help resolve ongoing political and sectarian tensions. These talks have focused on specific steps to avoid further violence and resolve key issues peacefully through constructive engagement and the political process.

    The Iraqi people need their political leaders to work through constitutional processes and institutions to find concrete solutions to unresolved issues. This is hard work that often requires leaving behind historical grievances, finding common ground between historical adversaries, and rising above personal disputes to improve the lives of all Iraqis. We are urging all Iraqi leaders to engage in dialogue to reach consensus on specific, constructive, and implementable measures to address ongoing issues and deprive violent extremists of any opportunity to use words or actions to incite ethno-sectarian tension.

    The United States continues to support an Iraq that is federal, unified, democratic, stable, and secure. We urge all parties to continue working together toward that objective through Iraq’s democratic institutions, consistent with the rule of law and the Iraqi constitution.”

  5. #5 by Ghazi Al Hind on May 4, 2013 - 11:52 am

    http://uruknet.info/?p=m97268&hd=&size=1&l=e

    So much for the ‘Muslim Brotherhood’, the brotherhood taking sides with the oppressor, which is against Muslim ethics.

    Egypt Destroys Border Tunnels With Gaza

    April 2, 2013

    The Egyptian TV reported that the Egyptian Border Police destroyed several border tunnels with the Gaza Strip, including tunnels meant for smuggling cars into Gaza.

    According to the report, the Egyptian security forces located, two days ago, a tunnel that was used for smuggling weapons coming from Libya, and destroyed the tunnel after confiscating weapons and explosives that were about to be smuggled into Gaza.

    Some of the destroyed tunnels were specifically designed to enable the smuggling of cars.

    Egypt also arrested seven Palestinians carrying large sums of money meant to be smuggled into the coastal region.

    On Tuesday, February 26, an Egyptian court ruled that all border tunnels between the Gaza Strip and Egypt “must be closed and demolished, as they are draining the Egyptian economy and resources, in addition to the fact that some tunnels are used for smuggling weapons into Gaza”.

    The ruling was made amidst an ongoing Egyptian campaign that since the beginning of the year, demolished dozens of tunnels and flooded them with toxic wastewater .

    Earlier in January, the Egyptian Security Services announced that they managed to uncover a weapons’ storage facility loaded with advanced missiles including antitank and antiaircraft missiles that weapons dealers intended to smuggle into the Gaza Strip via border tunnels.

    It is worth mentioning that at approximately 232 have been killed in tunnel collapse accidents, including twenty Palestinians who were killed after the Israeli army bombarded several tunnels as they were in them. Around 800 Palestinians have been injured in these incidents.

    Tunnels are also used for smuggling urgently needed medical supplies and medications missing in Gaza Strip hospitals and medical centers due to the Israeli siege.

    The siege has left Gazan hospitals and medical center out of basic and specialized supplies and equipment, an issue that has led to the death of more than 400 patients, including infants and children. Many patients died while waiting permits from Israel to cross the border for medical treatment.

  6. #6 by Ghazi Al Hind on May 4, 2013 - 11:54 am

    The Boston Bombing, the CIA, and the US Empire | Sibel Edmonds

  7. #7 by 1bigcree Shadowhawk on May 4, 2013 - 10:24 pm

  8. #8 by 1bigcree Shadowhawk on May 4, 2013 - 10:31 pm

    The above Youtube video/audio file with Deana Spingola and historian Veronica Clark are strongly suggested for anyone seeking a real perspective on the Third Reich and Adolf Hitler. A man truly put in a bad light by our common enemy; the racist supremacist Jew. We should be questioning this as well as looking into the Bolshevik regime who really were the vile and evil entity behind the world wars of the past. Illya Eherenberg, Lazar Kaganovitch, Heinrik Yagod et al.

  9. #9 by 1bigcree Shadowhawk on May 5, 2013 - 1:38 am

    The Jewish lies must all be cleansed from the pages of history. In particular the HoloHOAX. This stream of constant falsification and deception has been used by them to justify their maltreatment of the Palestinians and the theft of their land. This con job has been a virtual cash cow for the supremacist Jew. Worse the people you mentioned; Ernst Zundel, David Irving, Michael Collins Piper even have been slandered, libeled and otherwise attacked and in most of this sent to p[rison on trumped up charges of ‘Inciting hate’ and ‘Holocaust Denial’. Holocaust Denial??? What in the hell is THAT supposed tom mean? It is just more Jewish BULLSHIT and programming to kepp what they have stolen and bilked. It also reenforces the egregious treatment of the German people since the end of that war, which led to their literal usurpation by the parasite Jewish banking cartel. Same with Canada and the States. Time for that to end NOW! Thankyou for your acknowledgment. It is good to see there others who know real history and are encouraging many more seekers of same to delve into it, and ask the pertinent questions. Really if the Jewish narrative were so true and sacrosanct it would stand on its own without a need for a ‘defense’ in the way people are harassed, slandered, libeled and threatened with legal prosecution for merely posing rational and scientific questions about it. So it goes to show us, how liars must work so hard to keep their masks on. They know the ugly truth lurks behind the mask of their making. It is falling and ‘they’ are hysterically trying in vain to put it back.

  10. #10 by Ingrid B on May 5, 2013 - 2:29 pm

    I`m afraid I stand by my belief, that Palestine should be returned completely to the Palestinians, every stick and stone, then let them decide who does, or does not, get to live there. The Israelis have had more than sixty years for soul searching, and very few have spoken out against this brutal occupation.. How can any normal person live on land which was stolen, knowing that the rightful inhabitants were either brutally murdered, or driven from their lands, to live in squalid refugee camps..

  11. #11 by 1bigcree Shadowhawk on May 5, 2013 - 6:32 pm

    AGREED Ingrid B! every square inch of it belongs to the Palestinians. And I wish to see the day very soon it is returned to them. ALL OF IT and with reparations.

  12. #12 by Masoud Al-Habsi - Middle East on May 9, 2013 - 1:43 pm

    At 43:05 to 45:06, Mark Glen raises An extremely important issue here: Zionism is not an exclusive entity. Zionism is pure Judaism – Judaism is pure Zionism.

    When one embraces the idea that Zionism is entirely exclusive from Judaism, it is the same as jumping from the frying pan into the fire! I am sorry but for anyone that sits back and entertains this notion is like the wannabe Freedom Fighter at the bus stop waiting for the bus to pick him up to the battle field, but the bus already left a long time ago!

    Sami’s guest mentioned that the Zionists are not a religious people and that most of them are even atheists: THIS IS, BY FAR, ONE OF THE MOST ACCURATE DESCRIPTIONS OF THE RELIGION OF JUDAISM!

    Similarly along these lines, and I know I am going to get crucified by most people in the Truth Movement just by mentioning this, the Ashkenazi Jews and All the other Jews that identify themselves as followers of (or those that profess) Judaism are one and the same group of people! See this link: http://www.chaim.org/khazars.htm

    Do I have concrete proof to support this claim? Well, Yes, but not sufficient enough to convince everyone across the board! At least, as far as the Muslims go, this is not arguable. Of course, there will be some Muslims that will call for a debate, but it is very easy to convince them!

    A very little known fact is that MOST of the Muslim Scripture is about addressing the Jewish problem the world has always faced. As a matter of fact the Jews (by faith) stand the best chance to show to the whole world whether or not the Muslim Scripture is a message from God:

    They can just remove the name of Muhammad in their Religious Text & stop singing Muhammad’s name in their Synagogues.

    They can just remove the malicious slander they portray on the Christ & his mother from their text and Express their love to both.

    Is it very difficult for them to do this??

    According to the Muslim Scripture, they CANNOT do this. They have been incapacitated by Devine Decree Not To! Otherwise, if they can do just these 2 things, they will convince me that the Muslim Scripture is not a Message from God to humanity!

    I cannot accurately remember who it was that many times here at The Ugly Truth said that “the last standing force against the Jewish problem the world is facing is the Islamic Faith” or something to that effect, but this simple statement is very challenging for most people to comprehend.

    As for Sami’s guest in this broadcast, I honestly believe he is travelling the same path that very few people before him went through – People like Gilad Atzmon and others. As the saying goes the only good Jew is a former Jew.

    To cut a long story short here are two videos:


    .
    .

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