Re: Egypt Knows How To Deal With Illegal Muds

Discussion in 'General Fitness' started by arminius, Jan 4, 2006.

  1. arminius

    arminius Guest

    "Way Back Jack" <[email protected]> wrote in message
    news:[email protected]
    > EXCERPT: On Friday, thousands of riot police using water cannons and
    > truncheons cleared a ramshackle Sudanese refugee camp, and security
    > officials said at least 20 refugees died in the melee. Protest leaders
    > said 26 were killed.
    > _________
    >
    > The media would be on us like white on rice, but we should follow the
    > Egyptian lead. We're too soft for our own good.
    > _________
    >
    > Egypt to Deport 650 Sudanese Migrants By MARIAM SAMI, Associated Press
    > Writer
    >
    > CAIRO, Egypt - Egypt will deport 654 Sudanese refugees who were
    > violently evicted from a protest camp in a Cairo park last week, a
    > Foreign Ministry spokeswoman said Tuesday.
    >
    > They will be flown home Thursday because "they were either found to be
    > illegal immigrants or refugees who had violated security conditions,"
    > spokeswoman Fatma el-Zahraa Etman told The Associated Press.
    >
    > On Friday, thousands of riot police using water cannons and truncheons
    > cleared a ramshackle Sudanese refugee camp, and security officials
    > said at least 20 refugees died in the melee. Protest leaders said 26
    > were killed.
    >
    > The violence capped a night in which authorities intermittently
    > conducted last-ditch negotiations and sprayed squatters with jets of
    > water before launching the assault to end the three-month protest at
    > the camp.
    >
    > Hundreds of Sudanese have been living in the park since September to
    > protest the U.N. refugee agency's refusal to consider them for refugee
    > status. They want to be resettled in a third country, such as the
    > United States or Britain, rather than go home after a peace deal ended
    > the 21-year-long civil war in Sudan.
    >
    >
    > http://news.yahoo.com/s/ap/20060103/ap_on_re_mi_ea/egypt_sudanese_migrants


    Can anyone imagine our pussified "authorities" being half as aggressive?

    Hank

    http://www.deportaliens.com/
     
    Tags:


  2. Harry

    Harry Guest

    Hello,

    Have you ever wondered why the World has stopped calling
    Countries/Nations "Countries/Nations", and instead call them "States"?

    Our authorities arenot "pussified"; they are as you, Jewified, because
    +"My people are destroyed for lack of knowledge" Hosea 4:6.


    Truly
    paminifarm.jeeran.com
     
  3. Mosquebuster

    Mosquebuster Guest

    "Way Back Jack" <[email protected]> wrote in message
    news:[email protected]
    > EXCERPT: On Friday, thousands of riot police using water cannons and
    > truncheons cleared a ramshackle Sudanese refugee camp, and security
    > officials said at least 20 refugees died in the melee. Protest leaders
    > said 26 were killed.


    Well, they had to make room for Pallies somehow ---
    __________________________________________________________

    Palestinians Enter Egypt After Border Smash

    By IBRAHIM BARZAK, Associated Press Writer

    RAFAH, Gaza Strip - Hundreds of Palestinians crossed into Egypt on Wednesday
    after militants, angry at the jailing of their leader, stole two bulldozers
    and smashed through the wall separating Gaza and Egypt.

    The militants rammed the wall hours after they blocked the official border
    crossing and took over government buildings.

    As many as 300 Palestinians crossed into Egypt after the wall was smashed,
    an Egyptian security official said. Brig. Adel Fawzi, director of criminal
    investigation for North Sinai, said border police were unable to stop the
    intruders because they had no orders to shoot.

    Thousands of Egyptian Interior Ministry troops headed to the border. An
    Egyptian armored vehicle was set on fire and at least three Palestinians
    were reported injured, one seriously when an Egyptian troop carrier crushed
    him against a wall, witnesses said.

    The militants belong to the Al Aqsa Martyrs' Brigades, a violent offshoot of
    Palestinian leader Mahmoud Abbas' Fatah Party. They rammed the massive
    wall as a show of force against the Palestinian Authority.

    The militants' rampage through the southern Gaza town of Rafah underscored
    the growing lawlessness in Palestinian towns, especially in Gaza. Abbas, who
    has condemned the chaos, has been unable to impose order, and his failure to
    keep the gunmen in check is expected to harm Fatah's prospects in Jan. 25
    parliamentary elections.

    Fatah-affiliated vigilantes demanding government jobs or the release of
    imprisoned friends have been responsible for much of the anarchy,
    particularly since Israel's pullout from Gaza in September.

    The tightly run Islamic militant group Hamas, whose followers have rarely
    been involved in vigilante violence, is expected to do well in the vote
    against the corruption-tainted Fatah. Hamas, which opposes the existence of
    Israel, has killed hundreds of Israelis in attacks.

    The latest rampage began Tuesday, when Palestinian intelligence arrested Al
    Aqsa militant Alaa al-Hams on suspicion he and his followers kidnapped
    British human rights activist Kate Burton and her parents for two days last
    week. The Burtons were among 19 foreigners abducted by Fatah gunmen in Gaza
    in recent months. All have been freed unharmed.

    Al-Hams followers then fired at the Palestinian security headquarters in the
    southern town of Rafah where he was held. Police and gunmen fired in the
    air, but there were no injuries.

    On Wednesday morning, some 40 masked gunmen took over the central election
    office in Rafah, the local branch of the Palestinian parliament, a court and
    another government building. Gunmen were seen on rooftops, inside the
    buildings and posted at the main doors. Most workers fled.

    A truckload of gunmen then drove to the nearby Rafah border crossing with
    Egypt, Gaza's main gate to the world.

    Firing in the air, they closed the entrance gate to the crossing compound
    and told waiting passengers to leave. They also set up an impromptu
    checkpoint at the access road to the crossing, turning away travelers.

    They left the buildings and the crossing after three hours.

    But hours later, with al-Hams still in jail, the militants stole two
    bulldozers in Rafah and headed for the massive wall, which keeps
    Palestinians out of the Philadelphi corridor next to a smaller wall that
    marks the official border with Egypt.

    "We are going to do everything we can to pressure the authority to release
    our leader," said an Al Aqsa leader who gave his name as Abu Hassan.

    The bulldozers smashed two holes at the same spot where Hamas militants
    blasted through the towering concrete barrier during the border chaos
    following Israel's Gaza pullout. Palestinian security officials had closed
    the earlier hole with heavy concrete blocks, but those quickly gave way
    before the bulldozer.

    Hundreds of Palestinians swarmed into the border corridor.

    "Many people walked through. The Palestinian police can't stop them," said
    Fawzi Shaheen, a 26-year-old Rafah resident who ran toward the border.

    The Rafah crossing was handed to Palestinian control, under European
    supervision, as part of a U.S.-brokered deal with Israel last month. Since
    then, the crossing was forced to shut down several times during attacks by
    gunmen.

    Israel threatened to close the Rafah crossing in coordination with European
    observers if the breach is not repaired, according to a Defense Ministry
    complaint sent to the United States and the Palestinians, the ministry said.
    In the message, Defense Minister Shaul Mofaz expressed grave concern over
    the development.

    Salima Abu Maghaseeb, 42, said she was angry over the disruption of her
    plans to travel to Egypt with her daughter for her daughter's wedding this
    week.

    "I don't know why the Palestinian Authority is allowing them to do this,"
    said Abu Maghaseeb, who had her documents checked at the impromptu
    roadblock. "Those people should use their guns ... to protect people and not
    to come and terrify us. God only knows what the future holds for Gaza."

    A spokesman for the European observers, Julio de la Guardia, said the
    disruptions outside the crossing were an internal Palestinian matter.

    "Our functioning at the border crossing has not been disturbed," he said.

    In other chaos, Palestinian gunmen burst into a Rafah house early Wednesday
    and tried to kidnap the parents of Rachel Corrie, an American who was killed
    in 2003 as she protested the impending demolition of a house in the southern
    Gaza town, according to a witness.

    The five gunmen appeared to be affiliated with the ruling Fatah movement,
    according to Samir Nasrallah, the Corries' host, but it was not clear if
    they were from the same group that blockaded the border. The gunmen
    eventually relented after being told who their targets were, he said.

    Corrie, of Olympia, Wash., was crushed to death by an Israeli bulldozer as
    she tried to stop it from demolishing Nasrallah's house. Her parents, Craig
    and Cindy, have repeatedly visited Nasrallah since their daughter's death.
    They left Gaza safely after the attempted kidnapping, Nasrallah said.

    Also, Israeli opposition lawmakers demanded authorities quickly finish an
    investigation into new bribery allegations against Prime Minister Ariel
    Sharon and announce the results before Israel's March 28 elections.

    Accusations of corruption against Sharon first surfaced before the 2003
    election. The scandal erupted again late Tuesday when Channel 10 TV reported
    that police had evidence that Sharon's family received $3 million in bribes
    from an Austrian businessman who owns a casino in the West Bank town of
    Jericho.

    "Either this cloud of suspicion will evaporate or it will lead to an
    indictment, but one of the two has to happen and, therefore, I have talked
    to the attorney general. He has to decide before the election," Labor
    lawmaker Ofir Pines-Paz told Israel Radio.

    The Justice Ministry declined to comment. Police spokesman Mickey Rosenfeld
    declined to say whether the probe could be completed in the coming months.

    Vice Premier Ehud Olmert dismissed the allegations Wednesday as "not
    serious."

    Police have investigated several cases involving Sharon and his sons, Omri
    and Gilad, but the prime minister has not been charged. Omri Sharon resigned
    from parliament Tuesday after being convicted of violating campaign funding
    laws.


    http://news.yahoo.com/s/ap/20060104/ap_on_re_mi_ea/palestinians_gaza_chaos
     
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