Sunday, July 30, 2006

Qana, We Scream...Again

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31 Comments:

Anonymous i care said...

I am an American and very much ashamed to admit it, this horrific day. While Rice is smiling ear to ear with Olmart and other Isreali officials while innocent are being MASSACRED. Disgusting. I am sick as I wake to the news of Qana. I have been hurting for the Lebanese this week. I cannot eat, my stomach sick and I am paralyzed. EVERY AMERICAN READING THIS MUST CALL/WRITE THEIR SENATORS ASAP. Time for a ceasefire, time to stop letting Isreal take our country hostage with their policies. If you have any heart whatsoever tell your government you do not support this carnage. Do not beleive the rhetoric of the American men serving on the IDF. Unbeleivable to see so many Americans serving on the IDF. Wake up my fellow Americans ~ no more "mistakes", these are "pinpoint surgical strikes"!!! With my tax dollars! I am very upset and I call on my fellow Americans with any heart at all to pick up the phone, ask anyone you know to take the step to stop this carnage against innocent Lebanese. Where are the rocket launchers in the rubble? No where.

1:07 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

what the israelis have done today is unacceptable...
there was no rocket, no hizbullah asset on the ground..
the world asked for a 72-hour truce,which israel refused...why?
too many children dead...its not even about today only, its about all the 200 children killed so far...
only 35 hizbullah fighters, compared to 500 civilians...something is massively wrong...this operation is wrong...the tactique is wrong...
shame on the world for sitting and watching...shame on the so called precision guided missiles...
and what worse than the fact that it is the second time in 10 years that an israeli strike massacres so many people in qana, the land where jesus turned water into wine...
to the blog administrators, i dont know if you have foreseen this massacre, but putting the post "Grapes of Wrath" on friday really surprised me...
please, please world we need a cease-fire...

1:57 PM  
Blogger Lilu said...

I have no words this time, just a pained silence.

2:03 PM  
Anonymous Pizza and Pepsi said...

this is a terrible act of war. Im sure Israeli government and IDF and IAF are also regerting this act. the problem is when Hizbullah bastards using these poor civilians as human shields... leading them to death and distruction.

I hope civilians fight back at hizbullah and refuse to protect these bastards give them shelter after they fire rockets into Israel. that way When Israel strike against these fighters bastards no civilians will be killed.

Fu*k Hizbullah! Long live peace hope dreams and happy times.

2:05 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

now you understand why now people in the middle east and all around the world throughout history always hated jews...

2:32 PM  
Blogger mrtez said...

anonymous,
Such language is uncalled for...
beirut had a large community of jews living in it, more specifically in wadi abu jmil...they were living as one with all...and all respected and dealt with them...
till today, there is synagogue which stands in downtown beirut and is up for refurbishment...
let us respect religion and let us be strong to find solutions...

2:50 PM  
Anonymous A sickened citizen of Lebanon said...

Please post...from Guardian...

Thursday 27 July,
Jieh and Tyre

Omar al-Ahmad is fishing from the pier at the deserted Sand's Rock resort in Jieh. Less than a kilometre away the burning tanks at the Jieh power plant, rocketed by the Israelis, throw flames several hundred feet into the air. He is not bothered by the threat of a new explosion or the slick of oil on the sea. 'It is only on the surface,' he explains. Inside the resort its elderly owner, Elias al-Kazi, drinks his coffee under the restaurant canopy to avoid the rain of oil and surveys the ruination of his dreams.

The run into Tyre is as frightening as before. The bomb crater at the outskirts has a new addition: a smashed red car sitting inside it. The city is full of groups of journalists prowling in cars or sitting at the Tyre Rest House. Lebanon has become a ghastly reality show. We head to the hospital as shells fly in. A petite, intense young woman in a headscarf approaches and asks to speak. She has a story she wants to tell. Alamida Ghaith, 22, is a student from the village of Shihin, 20km from Tyre. Last Sunday she was sitting down to lunch with her father, Mohammed, 60, her mother Mounira and her sister Raja. 'We could hear the helicopter all morning, but the atmosphere seemed calm and the helicopter seemed far away. I wasn't afraid and I was eating lunch when the helicopter fired and the building fell on us.

'My father and mother were in the kitchen. A large block fell on me. But God spared me. When I got to the rest of my family they were under blocks. My sister - she was going to be married at the end of this month - her head was destroyed.' The horror passes across Alamida's face. 'My mother looked so content. She reached up a hand to touch my face. I tried to put an arm under her to support her, but when I reached beneath her there was only a hole and a red-hot piece of shrapnel. But she touched my face and looked at me.

'My father does not know his wife and daughter have died. His ears have gone.' Alamida becomes angry. 'Do we look like fighters? Do we look like Hizbollah? Until Sunday all I lived for was my education. Now all of us are the resistance.'

Later, on the most dangerous section of the road, we come across a broken-down car full of refugees from Aita Shaab, the border village from which Hizbollah captured two Israeli soldiers, the incident that sparked this war. We squeeze the women and children into our two cars, exhausted, frightened and hungry after 10 days under constant shellfire.

Back in Beirut's centre that evening, bathed and clean, I watch the rituals of the youthful evening strollers. And Lebanon survives.

3:03 PM  
Anonymous A sickened citizen of Lebanon said...

One thing that absolutely boggles my mind...For a people who have lived through a Holocaust...how can they inflict a Holocaust on other people...How can they just there go about their everyday lives while a whole generation of children is being wiped out only a few kilometers from them...A sorry won't do...These are war crimes that need to be tried ... First in 1996 now ten years later anohter one...This is completely unacceptable...Plz we need to take action ...The world needs to scream...

3:08 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

i am at a loss for words to express my sadness........i pray for you all

3:29 PM  
Blogger lisimak said...

As a preliminary statement, I just want to inform readers that I'm neither Lebanese nor Israeli. I'm neither Jewish nor Muslim. I’m just a French citizen and I don’t believe in God but fully respect those who do.

How can history repeat itself in such a horrible way?

Why does the Hezbollah drag the Lebanese population in such a disaster? I do not believe the majority of them asked for it.

Why the IDF strikes civilians again? I can hardly imagine that Israelis, with their war experience, believe that air strikes will help annihilate the Hezbollah.

Some will say that these are naïve questions and that the situation is far more complicated.

I don’t believe so.

Everyone is responsible for letting today’s massacre happen.

All these people that remains silent when they should scream their despair and incomprehension. All these people that stay home when they should go vote.

It is time for everyone to realise that the people who make decisions which results in thousands of casualties only exist because the rest of the population remain silent or inactive.

Remember the demonstration of the Lebanese people after the assassination of Rafik Hariri.

Remember the demonstration of the Israeli people after the assassination of Itzhak Rabin.

I don’t believe these millions of people agree with what happened today.

The millions of people should be heard.

This is the essence of democracy.

3:42 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

All of you Israelis who care about children's souls, we the Lebanese call upon you to stop this horror.
we are being massacred for a war that will have no effect but the destruction of lebanon and our democracy...
we beg you to do something, we cannot shed more tears...

4:02 PM  
Blogger tozaz said...

Mr.Tez,

Thanks for advocating tolerance.
Below is an interesting article, which, for once, proposes a solution.


Muslims and Jews: Common Ground

By Robert Eisen
Tuesday, May 9, 2006; A23



It's been often noted that a key reason for the intractability of the conflict between Jews and Muslims in the Middle East is that both sides operate with a mutually exclusive set of assumptions about the history of the dispute.

Jews view the state of Israel as the triumph of a dispossessed people who waited 2,000 years for a return to their homeland. If violence has accompanied that return, it is solely because of Arab intransigence; Jews were willing to settle peacefully among their Arab neighbors, but the latter were hostile to a sovereign Jewish entity in the Middle East and declared war against it from its inception.

Muslims view the state of Israel as the most egregious example of Western colonialism and imperialism, a foreign body inserted into the Middle East for the purpose of furthering Western domination. Any violence is solely the fault of the Jews and their Western allies. The Jews were able to take possession of the land by violently displacing its inhabitants, and they have succeeded in holding on to it with the help of Western military support.

What has been lost is the fact that both Jews and Muslims have a great deal in common in the way they perceive their respective histories. Each community has an understanding of its history that is much broader than that defined by this conflict, and we gain much insight into the nature of the dispute by comprehending those larger frameworks.

First the Jewish side. To understand modern Jews and their attachment to Israel, one has to remember that the Jewish people have been around for 3,000 years and that for the majority of that time they have been ruled by foreign powers that have often persecuted them. In biblical times Jews were dominated by a series of empires, and their kingdom was destroyed twice. In the Middle Ages they lived in Christian lands and were frequently subjected to violence.

In Muslim countries, Jews were treated much better -- as a protected minority. But they were never equal to Muslims, and medieval Jewish literature often expresses feelings of humiliation because of Jews' lack of power in Muslim lands. And even there, Jews sometimes experienced violence.

The ultimate violence, of course, came in 20th-century Europe with the Holocaust. Jews created the state of Israel in the belief that they would finally be able to live in security and dignity. It is a project that has succeeded only in part. Certainly, Jews now have sovereignty in their ancient homeland, as well as a powerful army. But Israel is surrounded by tens of millions of Muslims, many of whom oppose its existence. One must keep in mind that there are only 14 million Jews in the world, and almost half of them live in Israel.

One might argue, then, that the creation of Israel has actually made the Jews less secure. The fear now is not just violence but annihilation. Much of this helps explain why Israelis deal so harshly with their Palestinian adversaries. Jews are sensitive to every provocation that threatens Israel because of their history of vulnerability. They will perceive Palestinians as a threat as long as they commit acts of violence against Israelis and refuse to recognize Israel's legitimacy -- even if Palestinians don't have an army. Every Palestinian teenager lifting a stone to throw at an Israeli soldier will be viewed by Jews, in light of their bloody history, as a threat. I should emphasize that what matters here is Jewish perceptions of reality, not necessarily the reality itself, because it is perceptions that cause people to act regardless of what the reality is.

Turning to the Muslim side, we see a strikingly similar pattern. Muslim identity in the modern period has also been shaped by the bitter experience of foreign domination and humiliation. For the past 200 years, the Muslim world has been victimized by Western colonialism and imperialism. Many Muslim countries eventually have won their independence, but the power of oil has kept the West deeply involved in the Middle East. The advent of the state of Israel has been understood by the Muslim world as a symptom of the continuing Western attempt to dominate it.

Just as with the Jews, Muslims have turned to violence because they see it as the only way to defend themselves. In the absence of military power, some Muslims have resorted to terrorism as the only avenue to independence. Here, too, perceptions have made it difficult to differentiate between different types of threats. American peacemakers who travel to Iraq are being killed alongside American soldiers. Again, it is the perceptions that count, not necessarily the reality.

Getting each side to acknowledge the perceptions of the other, let alone sympathize with them, is no easy task. Some Muslims I have spoken to balk at the notion that Jews or Israelis feel vulnerable and argue that any suggestion to this effect is manipulative and designed to evoke sympathy: After all, Israel has a powerful army and Jews are highly influential everywhere in the world. Some of my Jewish friends are equally discomfited by my analysis. They object to any equation of Jewish suffering with Muslim suffering, because the Muslim world has never experienced the kind of persecution the Jews have.

What both sides miss here is the critical point that, again, what count are perceptions. Each side genuinely feels its vulnerability and humiliation and sees the other side as more powerful, and that is all that matters. After all, it is those perceptions that motivate each side to kill. Yet there may be hope for dialogue on the basis of these perceptions. I have shared the arguments outlined here between Jews and Muslims, and some have been intrigued by the parallel between their histories -- particularly Shiite Muslims, whose sense of humiliation at the hands of West has been compounded by the humiliation they have experienced from the Sunni Muslim majority throughout their history. In this regard they share a great deal with Jews.

Another point: The ones who respond most positively to my thinking are Muslim clerics. In my experience with interreligious dialogue in the past few years, it has become clear to me that clergy are far better than the politicians at baring their souls and sharing their emotions when talking with their enemies. They are therefore more likely to discuss the fears and insecurities motivating their respective communities to violence.

What this suggests to me is that it's time the clergy be given a more central role in the peace process between Jews and Muslims. For decades politicians on both sides have argued over where to draw borders but have brought us no closer to peace. The clergy have been excluded from such negotiations because of the perception that religion is the problem, not the solution. Yet so much of the conflict between Jews and Muslims has been tied to religion that it's hard to imagine a settlement without the clerics. Perhaps with their help, Jews and Muslims can address the real issues between them so that a new relationship can emerge.

The writer is a professor of religion and Jewish studies at George Washington University and for the past several years has been extensively involved in interreligious dialogue between Muslims and Jews.

© 2006 The Washington Post Company

4:13 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

57 dead...37 children...one building...

where is the world? where are the peace loving israelis...

750 people killed, 2,000 injured...where are our rights? where will our future be?

4:19 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

keep on screaming, no one will hear you
blame hizbullah people.they are the ones to have started this,
now they will use this as an excuse to attack even further.
bring it on, we are waiting.

4:22 PM  
Blogger mrtez said...

i am saddened to see that there is so much hate that can come out on a day of mourning...
it is this kind of talk which allows for such horrible events to happen.
let us not follow the "eye for an eye, tooth for a tooth" thinking, but rather let us move to stop these atrocities...
we need an immediate cease-fire now...

5:15 PM  
Anonymous calling for peace said...

very wise words mrtez

5:58 PM  
Blogger a sane voice in a mad world said...

Did Hizbullah start this? as some on the commentators say, in the hope that if you tell a lie often enough, it will b believed.

Look at the Shebaa Farms, look at the mines Israel has left behind in Southern Lebanon. These mines blow up children and Israel still refuse to provide a map of their layout. Look at the Arab prisoners Israel has incarcerated in its prisons, and you still say Hizbullah started it.

Here is an article:

Down the Memory Hole
Israeli contribution to conflict is forgotten by leading papers 7/28/06

In the wake of the most serious outbreak of Israeli/Arab violence in years, three leading U.S. papers—the Washington Post, New York Times and Los Angeles Times—have each strongly editorialized that Hamas in Gaza and Hezbollah in Lebanon were solely responsible for sparking violence, and that the Israeli military response was predictable and unavoidable. These editorials ignored recent events that indicate a much more complicated situation.

Beginning with the Israeli attack on Gaza, a New York Times editorial (6/29/06) headlined "Hamas Provokes a Fight" declared that "the responsibility for this latest escalation rests squarely with Hamas," and that "an Israeli military response was inevitable." The paper (7/15/06) was similarly sure in its assignment of blame after the fighting spread to Lebanon: "It is important to be clear about not only who is responsible for the latest outbreak, but who stands to gain most from its continued escalation. Both questions have the same answer: Hamas and Hezbollah."

The Washington Post (7/14/06) agreed, writing that "Hezbollah and its backers have instigated the current fighting and should be held responsible for the consequences." The L.A. Times (7/14/06) likewise wrote that "in both cases Israel was provoked." Three days and scores of civilian deaths later, the Times (7/17/06) was even more direct: "Make no mistake about it: Responsibility for the escalating carnage in Lebanon and northern Israel lies with one side...and that is Hezbollah."

As FAIR noted in a recent Action Alert (7/19/06), the portrayal of Israel as the innocent victim in the Gaza conflict is hard to square with the death toll in the months leading up to the current crisis; between September 2005 and June 2006, 144 Palestinians in Gaza were killed by Israeli forces, according to a list compiled by the Israeli human rights group B'tselem; 29 of those killed were children. During the same period, no Israelis were killed as a result of violence from Gaza.

In a July 21 CounterPunch column, Alexander Cockburn highlighted some of the violent incidents that have dropped out of the media’s collective memory:


Let's go on a brief excursion into pre-history. I’m talking about June 20, 2006, when Israeli aircraft fired at least one missile at a car in an attempted extrajudicial assassination attempt on a road between Jabalya and Gaza City. The missile missed the car. Instead it killed three Palestinian children and wounded 15.

Back we go again to June 13, 2006. Israeli aircraft fired missiles at a van in another attempted extrajudicial assassination. The successive barrages killed nine innocent Palestinians.

Now we're really in the dark ages, reaching far, far back to June 9, 2006, when Israel shelled a beach in Beit Lahiya killing eight civilians and injuring 32.

That's just a brief trip down Memory Lane, and we trip over the bodies of twenty dead and forty-seven wounded, all of them Palestinians, most of them women and children.

On June 24, the day before Hamas' cross-border raid, Israel made an incursion of its own, capturing two Palestinians that it said were members of Hamas (something Hamas denied—L.A. Times, 6/25/06). This incident received far less coverage in U.S. media than the subsequent seizure of the Israeli soldier; the few papers that covered it mostly dismissed it in a one-paragraph brief (e.g., Chicago Tribune, 6/25/06), while the Israeli taken prisoner got front-page headlines all over the world. It's likely that most Gazans don’t share U.S. news outlets' apparent sense that captured Israelis are far more interesting or important than captured Palestinians.

The situation in Lebanon is also more complicated than its portrayal in U.S. media, with the roots of the current crisis extending well before the July 12 capture of two Israeli soldiers by Hezbollah. A major incident fueling the latest cycle of violence was a May 26, 2006 car bombing in Sidon, Lebanon, that killed a senior official of Islamic Jihad, a Palestinian group allied with Hezbollah. Lebanon later arrested a suspect, Mahmoud Rafeh, whom Lebanese authorities claimed had confessed to carrying out the assassination on behalf of Mossad (London Times, 6/17/06).

Israel denied involvement with the bombing, but even some Israelis are skeptical. "If it turns out this operation was effectively carried out by Mossad or another Israeli secret service," wrote Yediot Aharonot, Israel’s top-selling daily (6/16/06; cited in AFP, 6/16/06), "an outsider from the intelligence world should be appointed to know whether it was worth it and whether it lays groups open to risk."

In Lebanon, Israel's culpability was taken as a given. "The Israelis, in hitting Islamic Jihad, knew they would get Hezbollah involved too," Amal Saad-Ghorayeb, a professor at Beirut’s Lebanese American University, told the New York Times (5/29/06). "The Israelis had to be aware that if they assassinated this guy they would get a response."

And, indeed, on May 28, Lebanese militants in Hezbollah-controlled territory fired Katyusha rockets at a military vehicle and a military base inside Israel. Israel responded with airstrikes against Palestinian camps deep inside Lebanon, which in turn were met by Hezbollah rocket and mortar attacks on more Israeli military bases, which prompted further Israeli airstrikes and "a steady artillery barrage at suspected Hezbollah positions" (New York Times, 5/29/06). Gen. Udi Adam, the commander of Israel’s northern forces, boasted that "our response was the harshest and most severe since the withdrawal" of Israeli troops from Lebanon in 2000 (Chicago Tribune, 5/29/06).

This intense fighting was the prelude to the all-out warfare that began on July 12, portrayed in U.S. media as beginning with an attack out of the blue by Hezbollah. While Hezbollah's capture of two Israeli soldiers may have reignited the smoldering conflict, the Israeli air campaign that followed was not a spontaneous reaction to aggression but a well-planned operation that was years in the making.

"Of all of Israel’s wars since 1948, this was the one for which Israel was most prepared," Gerald Steinberg, a political science professor at Israel's Bar-Ilan University, told the San Francisco Chronicle (7/21/05). "By 2004, the military campaign scheduled to last about three weeks that we’re seeing now had already been blocked out and, in the last year or two, it’s been simulated and rehearsed across the board." The Chronicle reported that a "senior Israeli army officer" has been giving PowerPoint presentations for more than a year to "U.S. and other diplomats, journalists and think tanks" outlining the coming war with Lebanon, explaining that a combination of air and ground forces would target Hezbollah and "transportation and communication arteries."

Which raises a question: If journalists have been told by Israel for more than a year that a war was coming, why are they pretending that it all started on July 12? By truncating the cause-and-effect timelines of both the Gaza and Lebanon conflicts, editorial boards at major U.S. dailies gravely oversimplify the decidedly more complex nature of the facts on the ground.

http://www.fair.org/index.php?page=2928

and part of an earlier one:

In U.S. Media, Palestinians Attack, Israel Retaliates

FAIR has surveyed how the language of "retaliation" has been used on the nightly news shows on ABC, CBS and NBC.

From the start of the Intifada in September 2000 through March 17, 2002, the three major networks' nightly news shows used some variation of the word "retaliation" (retaliated, will retaliate, etc.) 150 times to describe attacks in the Israeli/Palestinian conflict. About 79 percent of those references were to Israeli "retaliation" against Palestinians. Only 9 percent referred to Palestinian "retaliation" against Israelis. (Approximately 12 percent were ambiguous or referred to both sidessimultaneously.) [Full data below.]

Both sides of the Israeli-Palestinian conflict routinely present their attacks as being retaliation for previous attacks or actions. Both sides portray their struggle as essentially defensive. Whether one regards these justifications as credible explanations or self-serving rhetoric, the fact is that reporters make choices about whether to report them. The network news shows have characterized Israeli violence as "retaliation" almost nine times more often than Palestinian violence.

This disparity is meaningful. The term "retaliation" suggests a defensive stance undertaken in response to someone else's aggression. It also lays responsibility for the cycle of violence at the doorstep of the party being "retaliated" against, since they presumably initiated the conflict.

Among the three major networks, ABC's World News Tonight was the closest to being balanced, with 64 percent of its uses of "retaliation" referring to Israeli actions and 21 percent to Palestinian actions-- a three-to-one ratio. CBS Evening News came next, with 79 percent of its uses of "retaliation" referring to Israeli actions and 7 percent to Palestinian actions. NBC Nightly News was the most imbalanced, never once referring to Palestinian retaliation.

The devastating human toll of such "retaliations" makes these imbalances all the more striking. According to the latest estimates from the Israeli human rights group B'Tselem, 897 of the Palestinians killed from September 29, 2000 though March 30, 2002 have been civilians. Israeli security forces killed 823 of those 897 people, including 192 children. B'Tselem records that 253 Israeli civilians were killed by Palestinians in the same period, including 48 children. At least 16 of those 253 people were killed by Palestinian National Authority security forces or persons reportedly linked to them. B'Tselem notes that these figures include neither suicide bombers nor Palestinians who "died after medical treatment was delayed" by Israeli forces. (See .)

Figures like these, highlighting the targeting of non-combatants and even children, make clear that it is simply inaccurate to cast either side as acting purely defensively.

The language of retaliation is only one factor in reporting, of course, but FAIR's findings-- 79 percent to 9 percent-- are striking and indicate a tendency to define Israel's role as defensive, and the Palestinian role as aggressive. By doing so, ABC, CBS and NBC have oversimplified this complicated conflict and done a disservice to viewers.

For the complete article, for a complete history, for Israel's designs, read more of the alternate media, and not the official doctored one.

http://www.fair.org/index.php?page=1657

6:31 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

It is telling how the Lebanese, who are paying the heaviest price in this conflict so far, and who truly have lost the most, continue to express and call for tolerance and the purposeful rejecting of hate.

It is telling that the pro-Israeli comments are so vocal in their hate, and intolerance and so vicious in their righteous indignation.

As for the peace loving Israelis one of the comments asked about. They are conspicuous in their absence.

For example, I visited the forums at the Jerusalem online paper at http://www.jpost.com to get a grasp of what Isreaelis and Jews were thinking and feeling. I read much about what they are thinking.

I leave it at that.

12:19 AM  
Anonymous TOPO said...

what utter rubbish from previous coment!
shows how little you know what Israeli actualy think.
TWAT, IDIOT

12:50 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

What is the point of your statement Topo?

Who are you responding to?

The comments made in the forums are actual opinions and views.

12:55 AM  
Anonymous gilgamesh said...

there is no place for peace and blablabla anymore...israelis are right to call it a question of life or death for their country, because hopefully, israel will be one day erased from the face of the earth..
and i am not a terrorist, nor a muslim, i'm a christian lebanese who thinks that jews bring only violence and hate to this earth...
it's war now, complete war. may you all die from a iranian missile

1:05 AM  
Blogger starter said...

I hate Israeli's for the recent mistake they'd did (killing children in Qana), but I hate Hezbolla more because they're using civilians as their shield from Israle attack. Lebanese goverment must be the first one to stand in this conflict to control Hezbolla. If Hezbolla attack will not stop, Israel will not stop either (as I see it) which will affect civilians on both sides.

Iam a Fllipino ahich don't stand on either side. I just care for the civilians.

Ceasefire must be inplace as soon as possible to prevent further damage on civilians....

6:38 AM  
Anonymous Nassralah and the Pope said...

I wish Hizbullah will take care of Gilgamesh and destroy a missile on him/her and its family and close ones.

Nassralah will take care of that one way or another - lets just hope you are lucky enough

this world has no room nor place for the scum like you, CUNT!

11:43 AM  
Blogger mrtez said...

please, this blog is intended for people who can make wise and smart comments.
anyone can curse, very little can actually talk wisely...
if you want to curse, please exchange your emails or phone numbers and do it directly...
thanks

12:00 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Now, we came to know who are terrorists. Bush said, Iran is still giving weapons to Hizbullah. Where are the weapons.
But he is giving weapons to Israel. Who'll be going to ask the question to Bush.

6:29 PM  
Anonymous Philip said...

Fuck Iran and Hizbullah - they are killing our country! we need to push these warmakers freeks out of our country so we can live quietly and enjoy our lives whatever the religion is.

Hizbullah and fuking Iran are not welcome here now that we got rid of Syria lets get rid of these ugly creatures before its too late and our land is becoming unlivable with fanatics imposing religious rule on Lebanon.

Peace to Lebanon!

6:40 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

Shut up Philip!

11:35 PM  
Anonymous lola said...

I once asked MrTez (a close of mine)if I could curse on this site. I answered the question myself. Cursing is what cowards and people who have nothing good to say, SAY. So please Philip, if you want to curse, do it alone and not on this site. Sorry MrTez :)

11:41 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

ok Ramsay and Tarek and HB and team - please could you also post the following link to promote discussion, Merci.

http://www.libanoscopie.com/fulldoc.asp?doccode=994&cat=2

we hate Hizbullah here in Beirut. get them out of here now please thanks

1:41 AM  
Blogger starter said...

anonymous

you're thought must be the same as those civilias on southern lebanon in order to disolve this hezbolla. if no one will support hezbolla, they will not exist.

i hope syria and iran felt the effect in supporting this so called hezbolla.

4:41 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

if you can read french please go to this link:

http://www.libanoscopie.com/fulldoc.asp?doccode=994&cat=2

help us get rid of this cancer - Hizbullah!!

11:22 AM  

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