Links and news for June 23 2013 – 2

1. Gang Rape in Broad Daylight in Bergen

2. “If we are weak,” he said, “our land will become Muslim.” 

3. Syria: ‘I saw rebels execute my boy for no more than a joke’

4. The quote below, translated by Nicolai Sennels from this Danish publication,  is rather a rather stellar example of one of the things I kept winging on and on about on Friday’s EDL show, namely the idea that governments are engaged in using money they take from the public to hide the truth of things and the facts of things from the public in order to preserve the illusion of the success of a policy rather than tell people facts that may lead them to believe their own eyes and ears.

“Police kept more than 100 arson secret for citizens in Albertslund (Muslim dominated area). And they did it for the sake of the feeling of safety, says Minister for Justice. Morten Bødskov in response to the Legal Affairs Committee.”

5. 40 homes evacuated near mosque, the Daily Mail:

About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

6 Replies to “Links and news for June 23 2013 – 2”

  1. Military gives Egypt’s political powers a week to reconcile

    Minister of defence gives ambiguous warning that the armed forces will not allow Egypt to slip into violence

    Minister of Defence Abdel Fattah El-Sisi called on Egyptian political powers to look to reconciliation and understanding in order to protect Egypt in a speech on Sunday during a military lecture held by the armed forces at Galaa Theatre.

    “The armed forces are calling on everyone to find a way of understanding, consensus and true reconciliation in order to protect Egypt and its people; we have time (a week) to achieve a lot,” said the minister in a speech that was published on the official Facebook page of the Egyptian army spokesperson.

    Next week, mass anti-government rallies by a variety of opposition groups are planned for 30 June. Islamist groups that support President Morsi have declared they will hold rival rallies in support of the beleaguered president.

    “The armed forces have avoided politics in the past period, yet the national and moral responsibility of the forces towards their people obliges them to intervene to stop Egypt from slipping into a dark tunnel of civil fighting and killing, or sectarianism, or collapse of the state institutions,” said El-Sisi.

    The minister hinted that there is spilt in Egyptian society that will be dangerous if it continues. He also added that the Egyptian armed forces were fully responsible for protecting the Egyptian people’s will. El-Sisi also stated that the armed forces will not be silent in front of the attempts to scare and terrorise Egyptians.

    http://english.ahram.org.eg/NewsContent/1/64/74753/Egypt/Politics-/Military-gives-Egypts-political-powers-a-week-to-r.aspx

  2. About Myanmar. Is there anyone who knows another and a better way of doing it? We see it everywhere – as soon as the muslims have reached a sufficiant percentage of the population, the fun begins.
    When I was a teenager, I learned something like: “Adapt to the local customs wherever you come in the World!” If I don’t like sharia-laws, I can stay away from Saudi Arabia and similar countries. And vice versa.

  3. Myanmar. Eeyore I read most of the article you linked to. I was more interested in the comments at the end of the article. If anyone thinks that Buddism is some sort of passivist religion they are out of their minds. You would think that after the popularization of the Buddist aspect of martial arts in the Western Media through to the corner Tae Kwon Do gym in most US cities you have to ask: do these liberal idiots know what they are looking at when they watch a Kung Fu Movie or pass by a Tae Kwon Do Gym? So what spiritual level does one have to be to give someone massive internal injuries in two punches. What does that have to do with being a passivist? Buddism is about survival and not giving in to evil; and fighting it.

  4. Ok martin there are several poster here more cognizant of what is going on in the Middle East than I .

    My question is how deeply has the Muslim Brotherhood penetrated the Egyptian military. When Morsi sacked 3 or 4 general officer after the Salafist attacked the Israeli border last year and attacked the UN, that was given as one reason why the military meekly accepted Morsi’s actions.

    Of course the military knowing this might have eased out or tuned some of those junior officer who had affiliation with the MB. Or those JOs might have been disgusted with the ineptitude of the B and turned away.

    Just want to know your thoughts. I am missing a lit of i formation here. Not that the MSM helps, Figuring out what is going on is like playing 5 card stud and you only have have 2 cards in you hand and you can’t draw more than 1 at a time

  5. Red that is a good question, since they haven’t moved yet they probably are siding with Morsi but don’t want to show that to the world just yet.

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