The Muslim Brotherhood is not a EGYPT problem. This is going on ALL over the World. This is funded by the Islamist’s. The enemy of my enemy is my friend. They support each other until there are only the two factions of Islam. Divide and concur.
They infiltrate the public and kids are the most influential. They infuse the ideology and then they portend that it’s an INDEPENDENT rise. These ideas were not formed in a petri dish. They are using the social and cultural bias’ and negative arguments to pit one group of people against another. The communists learned well from the Muslims. But not well enough.
The Soros and Buffet team are helping to promulgate the effects. The reason is that they stand to profit by shorting the establishment. They KNOW whats coming, because they assisted in it. They LOOK like fortune tellers, but they are WIZARDS looking to profit from their magic. These men and groups are NOT aligned to any country. They are their own countries. A dictatorship has no barring to them. Yet, even these men (groups) can be removed. But that still OK, because they are removed only from the center stage. They play sometimes even bigger roles AFTER. An example, CARTER, Kennedy, and BIDEN. YES, Biden. He has been around a LONG time. There is a reason. And so, many players are removed, only to re-emerge a few short years later: The Ayatollah.
The Muslim Brotherhood has infiltrated more governments than necessary for a complete submission. The only thing left is to push the right pieces so that the Dominoes fall AS PLANNED.
Analysis: Military coup was behind Mubarak’s exit
CAIRO (AP) – It was the people who forced President Hosni Mubarak from power, but it is the generals who are in charge now. Egypt’s 18-day uprising produced a military coup that crept into being over many days – its seeds planted early in the crisis by Mubarak himself.
<Mubarak was all about getting along with the WEST. Egyptians, have always, rebeled against the WEST. The coup is not for the PEOPLE. That is an ILLUSION. The generals have too much at stake. The US has too much at stake. Someone SOLD someone out. And you can bet that someone is right here in the US.>
Army troops backed by tanks and armored fighting vehicles were given a hero’s welcome by the protesters angry over brutal treatment by the police. The goodwill was reciprocated when the military vowed not to use force against protesters, a move that set them apart from the much-hated police who operated with near impunity under Mubarak.
<The military of EGYPT and the popular culture has been infiltrated with propaganda and pysops of the most advanced style. The Muslims have practiced this for centuries. The only thing that they needed was a stage. >
The generals adopted a go-slow approach, offering Egyptians carefully weighed hints that it was calling the shots. They issued statements describing the protesters’ demands as “legitimate” and made halfhearted calls on the demonstrators to go home and allow normal life to resume.
Rather than quit the protests, the demonstrators turned out in ever greater numbers. Mubarak offered one concession after another, but they all fell short of the protesters’ demands that he immediately leave.
<The Muslim Brotherhood’s CULTURAL influence. >
The military was clearly torn between its loyalty to the regime and the millions of protesters. Mubarak is one of their own, a former air force commander and a hero of the 1973 Arab-Israeli war.
But as the president continued to defy the growing crowds and cling to power, the Egyptian army moved more definitively toward seizing control for the first time in some 60 years.
Thursday brought the surprise announcement that the armed forces’ highest executive body, the Supreme Council of the Armed Forces, was in “permanent session” – meaning that it was on a war footing.
State TV showed Defense Minister Hussein Tantawi presiding over a table seating some two dozen stern faced generals in combat fatigues – but no sign of commander in chief Mubarak. His newly appointed vice president, former army general and intelligence chief Omar Suleiman, was not there either – indicating a rift between the civilian and military leadership.
A statement, tellingly referred to as “communique number 1” – phrasing that in the Arab world suggests a coup – made no mention of Mubarak or Suleiman.
The council, it said, met to “discuss what measures and arrangements could be taken to safeguard the homeland and its achievements and the aspirations of the great Egyptian people.”
Translation: The generals are in charge, not Mubarak, not Suleiman nor the Cabinet.
The communique set the stage for what the crowds of demonstrators expected would be Mubarak’s resignation Thursday night. Instead, Mubarak announced he would stay in office and hand over power to Suleiman, who told protesters to go home and stop watching foreign news reports.
The protesters were furious – and so were the generals.
“Both of last night’s addresses by Mubarak and Suleiman were in defiance of the armed forces,” Maj. Gen. Safwat el-Zayat, a former senior official of Egypt’s General Intelligence, told al-Ahram Online, the Internet edition of Egypt’s leading daily, on Friday.
Protest leaders pleaded for the military to take over after Mubarak’s speech, saying the country would explode until the army intervened.
<Prompted by the supporters of the Muslim Brotherhood. I’m sure. I don’t have any facts, but if one digs deep enough, I bet that one would see the hand of the Muslim Brotherhood all over it. The reason is in the Egyptian people themselves. They believe that SHARIAH will be fair in handing out the sentences of their extreme brutality. What they have not been told is that the FAIRNESS is very short lived. >
If Mubarak had stepped down, handing Suleiman his presidential powers in line with the constitution would have kept his regime largely intact after he had gone, something that would have left the protesters unhappy.
In contrast, a military coup would provide a clean break with a regime they hated for so long, opening up a wide range of possibilities – suspending the constitution that many protesters saw as tailored to keep Mubarak in office and dissolving a parliament formed by an election marred by widespread fraud. A coup seemed to be the best way forward.
The first official word the protesters received from the generals on Friday, however, was discouraging.
A second military communique contained what appeared to be a reluctant endorsement of Mubarak’s blueprint for a way out of the crisis, though it also projected the military as the ultimate guarantor of the country’s highest interests. El-Zayat said the language in the statement was an attempt to avoid an open conflict.
Later Friday, with millions out on the streets demanding that he step down, Mubarak finally did just that. He may have been denied the chance to announce his own departure – say goodbye to the people he had ruled for nearly 30 years. Suleiman announced the decision for him.
Alternatively, he may have not wanted to go on television to say he was stepping down after less than 24 hours after insisting to serve out the remaining seven months of his current term.
It was a humiliating end.
Keeping up appearances, The military later issued a third military statement praising Mubarak as a leader who has done much to his country. It hinted that the military would not be in power for long, saying the armed forces were not a substitute for a legitimate administration. But it gave no clue as to what its plans are.
“The truth is that even the senior military now at the top of the power structure under Mubarak almost certainly have no clear idea of what happens next,” Anthony Cordesman of the Washington-based Center for Strategic and International Studies, wrote in a commentary on Thursday. “It will be days before anyone know how well the transition will function, who goes and who stays, and how stable the result really is.”
<The result of the ENEMY with in. The Muslim Brotherhood has planted the seeds in many gardens. The trick for them will be how to cultivate the fruit simultaneously. They how to create a HUSBANDRY effective in many different landscapes. >
Hendawi is the AP chief of bureau in Cairo.