Difference between revisions of "Hosni Mubarak"

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(still more protest information)
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[[File:Obama Netanyahu and Mubarak.jpg|thumb|Sept. 1, 2010, during the Middle East negotiations; The Oval Office.]]
 
[[File:Obama Netanyahu and Mubarak.jpg|thumb|Sept. 1, 2010, during the Middle East negotiations; The Oval Office.]]
'''Hosni Mubarak''' is the current president of [[Egypt]], and the fourth man to hold the office. He assumed office in October 1981 after the assassination of [[Anwar Sadat]] and has maintained the peace with [[Israel]] established under his predecessor. The [[Muslim]] [[terrorist]] organization [[CAIR]] actively lobbied against Mubarak.<ref>http://www.wnd.com/index.php?fa=PAGE.view&pageId=259409</ref>
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'''Hosni Mubarak''' was the longtime president of [[Egypt]] from 1981-2011, and the fourth man to hold the office. He assumed office in October 1981 after the assassination of [[Anwar Sadat]] and has maintained the peace with [[Israel]] established under his predecessor. The [[Muslim]] [[terrorist]] organization [[CAIR]] actively lobbied against Mubarak.<ref>http://www.wnd.com/index.php?fa=PAGE.view&pageId=259409</ref>
  
 
Mubarak has been criticized for his persecution of the [[Coptic Church]], and for his government's twenty nine year state of emergency, which allows him to imprison and hold his political opponents indefinitely without trial and cancel elections.  During the presidency of [[George Bush]], Secretary of State [[Condoleeza Rice]] called for the state of emergency to be lifted and and the Mubarak regime to commit itself to democracy.
 
Mubarak has been criticized for his persecution of the [[Coptic Church]], and for his government's twenty nine year state of emergency, which allows him to imprison and hold his political opponents indefinitely without trial and cancel elections.  During the presidency of [[George Bush]], Secretary of State [[Condoleeza Rice]] called for the state of emergency to be lifted and and the Mubarak regime to commit itself to democracy.
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The ICG, which also supports dialogue with terrorist organization [[Hamas]], in 2008 urged Mubarak to allow the radicals in the Muslim Brotherhood to establish a political party. <ref>http://www.wnd.com/index.php?fa=PAGE.view&pageId=261337</ref> Clearly, it is likely that Soros' goal is to legitimize radical Islam and make it the main political force in the Middle East, destabilizing the region and removing Western influence.
 
The ICG, which also supports dialogue with terrorist organization [[Hamas]], in 2008 urged Mubarak to allow the radicals in the Muslim Brotherhood to establish a political party. <ref>http://www.wnd.com/index.php?fa=PAGE.view&pageId=261337</ref> Clearly, it is likely that Soros' goal is to legitimize radical Islam and make it the main political force in the Middle East, destabilizing the region and removing Western influence.
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On 10 February, the protesters succeeded in toppling Mubarak. Egypy is now ruled by a military junta.
  
 
==References==
 
==References==

Revision as of 14:51, 19 April 2011

Sept. 1, 2010, during the Middle East negotiations; The Oval Office.

Hosni Mubarak was the longtime president of Egypt from 1981-2011, and the fourth man to hold the office. He assumed office in October 1981 after the assassination of Anwar Sadat and has maintained the peace with Israel established under his predecessor. The Muslim terrorist organization CAIR actively lobbied against Mubarak.[1]

Mubarak has been criticized for his persecution of the Coptic Church, and for his government's twenty nine year state of emergency, which allows him to imprison and hold his political opponents indefinitely without trial and cancel elections. During the presidency of George Bush, Secretary of State Condoleeza Rice called for the state of emergency to be lifted and and the Mubarak regime to commit itself to democracy.

Since Barack Obama has become president, the United States has been less willing to criticize Egypt's lack of democracy.

2011 Protests

Since January 25, 2011, protests against Mubarak's rule have continued. Although the forces behind the movement are not entirely clear, it is likely that the protest is led by groups such as the radical Islamist Muslim Brotherhood and Iran. Liberals claim that Mohammed ElBaradei, one of the protest leaders, is a moderate, but many experts agree that the rebellion aims to install Sharia law and a government opposed to Israel and the United States. Although the Brotherhood's terrorist military wing, al-Gama'a al-Islamiyya, has recently begun taking part in the protests, U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton has still given speeches supporting the protests. [2]

George Soros' International Crisis Group and Barack Obama may have had a hand in the beginning of the protests, and Obama's unwillingness to support U.S. ally Mubarak's government may show that, in private, Obama supports the radical Islamist protestors. In fact, Obama and Soros may even be attempting to install pro-Iran Muslim regimes in the Middle East and destabilize Israel, "[ceding] the power of the Judaeo-Christian west to Islamic tyrants". [3]

The ICG, which also supports dialogue with terrorist organization Hamas, in 2008 urged Mubarak to allow the radicals in the Muslim Brotherhood to establish a political party. [4] Clearly, it is likely that Soros' goal is to legitimize radical Islam and make it the main political force in the Middle East, destabilizing the region and removing Western influence.

On 10 February, the protesters succeeded in toppling Mubarak. Egypy is now ruled by a military junta.

References

  1. http://www.wnd.com/index.php?fa=PAGE.view&pageId=259409
  2. http://www.wnd.com/?pageId=261069
  3. http://www.michaelsavage.wnd.com/files/filesSavage/Savage-ObamaGivingMiddleEastToIslamistRadicals-Rev03.pdf"
  4. http://www.wnd.com/index.php?fa=PAGE.view&pageId=261337