قوى ١٤ آذار عبرت عن ارتياحها بل فرحها العميق من عدم ذكر أي من أعضائها في وثائق الويكي ليكس،
وتوجه الرئيس أمين جميل برسالة شكر للحكومة الأميركية على هذه الخطوة الإيجابية في وقت شوهد نديم جميّل يشتري ٢ كيلو بقلاوة من حلويات البابا.
A Clear & serious Marriage Add only for the pure and religious
A Muslim young man from a respected family, honest and connected to the generous "al Beit" family. 33 year old, in a very good health, handsome, good and very educated with high university degrees. A government employee with a house, religious and fears God, very well respected and kind, innocent with a pure heart, honest and straight forward. Romantic to the highest levels of Romance; gifted, intelligent and educated, so pure and caring.
He is looking to marry, a halal marriage from a very beautiful and attractive girl, a feminine beauty. she has to be intelligent and mature physically and mentally, good and very respected, religious, honest, polite and romantic. She has to be virgin without any plastic surgeries and any cheating. she has to be very pure, with no past or present relationships, with no sexual relationships on all levels like kissing or etc.... she has to fear God and with dignity...she should not be a soft and an easy girl. She has to be educated and from a respected family with no sectarian fanaticism, and she does not mind following her husband religion, she is younger than 25 and Single.
If you are looking for Halal only and not any prohibited relationship, you found your man.
If things work from the 1st or 2nd date, I'm ready to go and ask for you hand to marry anytime you choose. My aim is Halal and nothing else, who finds herself fits the description asked for and wants to meet for the Halal, I'm honored to take her call after 3PM
أبو ليلى ليس الشخص الوحيد في لبنان الذي يجيد لغة التهديد،
فالأطفال في يوم العيد، كانوا يجوبون الأزقة فرحين
مدججين بشتى أنواع الأسلحة (مسدسات بلاستيكية، قنابل يدوية، أسهم نارية، مسدسات حقيقية ربما) و الكل كان يهدد
على الشاشات انتشرت العمامات والصلبان واللفات، كانوا يعيدون بعضهم ويهددون
الكل يهدد في لبنان
منهم من يهدد بمحكمة
منهم من يهدد بايران
منهم من يهدد بقطع الأيدي
ومنهم من يهدد باسرائيل
نحن نتهدد ونتهدهد
أبوليلى يهدد بمدرسة يعتقد أنه هو من ابتكرها وهي تتخطى مدرسة قطع الأيدي،
أبو ليلى ربما يعني ما يقول، ربما لا، لكن بالحالتين يحكي عن مرارة يعانيها من وقاحة السائق اللبناني العبقري
لكن، هل يحق له التهديد بهذه الطريقة؟
هل يحق له أن يدس الرعب في قلب امرأة عجوز تسكن في الحي؟
هل يحق له اجبار جاره شراء كلاشينكوف تحت حجة الدفاع عن النفس؟
ربما نعم. ولما لا؟
فالدرك لم يقول له "لا يحق لك أن تهدد بهذه الطريقة" مع انهم يجلسون على مدخل الباركينغ المواجه للكاراج
والأمن العام يراها طبيعية ومضحكة فلا يمنعها بل يمنع أدب وأفلام وجنس
أبو ليلى ليس "مهضوما" كما يظن البعض، انه أبله لبناني آخر
طبعا الى جانب المؤسسة الوطنية للضمان الإلزامي التي تهدد برومية
فجعلت منطقة كاملة سجن فقط في سبيل تهديد المواطنين بلغة "الكول" اللبناني
It's the first time The Terrorist donkey hears or sees something like this since 2008 when Ken Levingstone lost his campaign for the London Mayor Election to the freak Borris Jonson.
Levingstone in his campaign toured around schools advising school kids not to flush water everytime they go to the toilet and not to keep water running while brushing teeth...It was a great campaign and obviously he lost.
In Lebanon it's a different story, people themselves are saving water not because they are aware of Global Warming and surely not applying Levingstone's great methods.
They are doing this because there is no water...why there is no water? It's a complicated story.
some say its not raining enough
some say that the government was cutting off water from houses and families to give it stupid fat rich beach resorts owners? is it true? maybe it is in Lebanon.
What ever the reason is people started to work around it even they smell a bit more now....
peeing twice, flushing once and keeping the shit in.
It's a text message that you only receive in Lebanon, it's a joint business between a vicious mobile network and some bloody Weapons Trader. It's the same business and politics rich, capitalist countries follow: selling weapons to the world and provoking wars...
This time on a smaller scale, its between a Lebanese Mobile network (one of its employees been accused for spying to Israel) called Alfa and a Weapons shop/club called "Josons SARL".
Themessage that i received twice in one day reads:
"Visit our Unique indoor pistol shooting range and get the ammunition at the lowest prices at the Lebanese Army shooting Club-Dekwaneh-Mar Roukoz.Call...."
Explanation is needed for such messages. Monitoring is needed for such messages-
Maybe the Lebanese General Security should work more in censoring such stupid advertising rather than watching Films and censoring kisses.
The United Nations-backed court investigating the 2005 assassination of former Lebanese Prime Minister Rafik Hariri is moving to indict between two and six members of the militant group Hezbollah by year-end, according to people briefed on the tribunal's work, stoking fears of renewed sectarian strife in the Middle East country.
A man shouts for help after the car bombing in Beirut that killed former Lebanese Prime Minister Rafik Hariri on Feb. 14, 2005.
The U.S. has scrambled to bolster support for the tribunal and the pro-Western government of Lebanon in the face of threats of violence from Hezbollah if the indictments are handed down.
Among those being looked at in the U.N. probe, according to the people briefed on it, is Mustafa Badreddine, a senior Hezbollah military commander and brother-in-law of Imad Mugniyah, who was among the Federal Bureau of Investigation's most-wanted men before his death nearly three years ago.
Mr. Mugniyah is alleged by U.S. officials to have overseen a string of terrorist attacks against American interests in the 1980s, including the 1983 bombing of the U.S. Marine Corps barracks in Beirut that killed 241 servicemen. Mr. Mugniyah, who was killed in a 2008 car bombing in Damascus, Syria, is also believed by U.N. investigators to have played a role, along with his brother-in-law, in the car bombing in downtown Beirut that killed Mr. Hariri and 22 others, according to the people briefed on the probe.
The rising tensions inside Lebanon have significantly undercut the Obama administration's efforts to mend relations with Syria, among the suspects in Mr. Hariri's murder. The U.S. has coveted better ties with Damascus, both to stabilize Lebanon and underpin the broader Arab-Israeli peace process. Washington has also hoped to weaken Syria's military alliance with Iran.
In recent months, however, Syrian officials have called for the ending of the U.N. tribunal. And U.S. officials have publicly charged Damascus with transferring increasingly sophisticated missiles to Hezbollah.
In initial reports, U.N. investigators alleged that Syrian intelligence agents played a role in Mr. Hariri's death, a charge Damascus has denied. At the time of the assassination, Syria had 15,000 troops inside Lebanon, oversaw virtually all of Beirut's security and political decisions and closely coordinated its actions with Hezbollah.
In 2005, the U.N. court ordered the detention of four Lebanese generals who worked closely with Syria. They were released last year after a prosecuting judge said the court didn't have enough evidence to continue holding them; they could still be indicted at a later time.
In a Beirut suburb last week, a donkey carries a poster opposing the tribunal.
Syrian officials are calling for the U.N.'s probe to be scrapped in favor of an independent Lebanese investigation. "This is not the proper way to reach the facts behind who assassinated the late Prime Minister Hariri," Syrian Foreign Minister Walid Moallem said in a September interview. "It [is] known that the forces who stand behind this effort have to decide between stability or disturbance."
Hezbollah Secretary-General Hassan Nasrallah said in July that he expected members of his group to be indicted, but he has denied that Hezbollah played any role in Mr. Hariri's death and has called the tribunal's work politicized against Hezbollah. Mr. Nasrallah has publicly presented information that he says implicates Israel in the assassination.
Israel has denied any role in Mr. Hariri's killing and called Hezbollah's claims "unfounded and ridiculous."
Parliamentarians from a Hezbollah-led bloc in Lebanon's government have tried to open a separate judicial inquiry into the matter, a move critics say is intended to stall the work of the tribunal.
Members of Hezbollah's central committee didn't respond to requests for comment.
The offices of the U.N. Special Tribunal for Lebanon declined to comment Friday on the status of the Hariri case. But the president of the tribunal told reporters in The Hague, the Netherlands, last Wednesday that it is his hope that the indictments will be issued next month. "We want to show that our international tribunal can do justice in an impartial way, free from bias," Italian Judge Antonio Cassese said.
Much of the tribunal's case rests on intercepts of cellphone communications among the alleged assassins in February 2005, according to the individuals briefed on the case. The alleged perpetrators initially worked through a closed cell-phone network. This protection was compromised when one of the group's members called his girlfriend, according to these people.
The expected indictments have stoked growing concern in Washington and Arab capitals about the stability of Lebanon and the durability of Beirut's pro-Western government, led by Prime Minster Saad Hariri, Rafik Hariri's son. Lebanon is viewed in the U.S. as a key front-line state in Washington's battle for regional influence with Iran and Syria. Tehran and Damascus are the principal arms suppliers and funders of Hezbollah.
In recent days, people who identified themselves as Hezbollah supporters in Beirut have attacked and injured U.N. staff working on the investigation into Rafik Hariri's death. Mr. Nasrallah and other Hezbollah leaders have publicly warned Saad Hariri's government against providing any further assistance to the tribunal, and have suggested violence if indictments are handed down.
"Such an indictment is a warning bell equivalent to lighting the fuse, to igniting the wick for an explosion, and is dangerous for Lebanon," Hezbollah's No. 2 official, Naim Qassem, told the BBC Arabic service on Tuesday.
Hezbollah isn't likely to give up any of its members to the tribunal, and Lebanon's armed forces are significantly weaker than Hezbollah's militia. In 2008, Hezbollah militiamen briefly seized swaths of territory in Beirut, following a standoff over security issues with Mr. Hariri's pro-Western faction during Lebanon's previous government.
The Obama administration has scrambled in recent weeks to increase its support for Saad Hariri, as well as for the tribunal. Last Wednesday, the U.S. said it was providing an additional $10 million for the court's operations. Lebanon is responsible for 49% of the tribunal's budget, which was originally envisaged at $40 million per year. But Hezbollah lawmakers have tried to block further funding.
The State Department's point man on the Middle East, Assistant Secretary of State Jeffrey Feltman, visited Beirut late last month to pledge Washington's support for the tribunal. He also held meetings with two politicians seen as critical to Saad Hariri's political survival—President Michel Suleiman and Walid Jumblatt, head of Lebanon's Druze minority.
Mr. Suleiman, the former commander of Lebanon's armed forces, has been seen as an independent arbiter between the government and Hezbollah camps. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton has also called Mr. Suleiman in recent weeks, according to the State Department.
"We wanted to reaffirm our support for Lebanon and the work of the tribunal," said a senior U.S. official working on the Middle East. "We also wanted to remind President Suleiman that we have certain expectations of the Lebanese military and the state."
Mr. Jumblatt, originally one of the strongest supporters of Saad Hariri and the investigation into his father's murder, has damped his enthusiasm for the U.N.'s work in recent months, saying it risks setting off a sectarian conflict inside Lebanon. Hezbollah represents Lebanon's Shiite population, while Mr. Hariri is the leader of the country's largest Sunni political faction.
Members of Mr. Hariri's coalition have interpreted Hezbollah's warnings over the possible indictments as a bid to incite fresh sect-based violence.
"The rise of sectarianism by the opposition worries us," says Ammar Houri, a parliamentarian from Saad Hariri's Future party. "It should worry everybody."
Despite the younger Mr. Hariri's personal stake in the probe, it isn't clear how much resolve he will ultimately show in pushing for the enforcement of any indictments. After fending off an electoral challenge by the Hezbollah-led opposition in the summer of 2009, Mr. Hariri has reached out to Mr. Nasrallah. The two sides agreed on a unity government, led by Mr. Hariri.
In a rare meeting earlier this summer, Mr. Hariri suggested to Mr. Nasrallah that the two cooperate on a crisis-management strategy for handling the indictments, according to people close to Mr. Hariri. Mr. Nasrallah rejected the idea, these people said.
Senior U.S. officials said there are indications that Hezbollah and its political allies could use the indictments to force an end to the current unity government. Mr. Hariri's slim parliamentary majority is vulnerable to the defection of key Christian and Druze politicians, like Mr. Jumblatt.
"I'm acting under the assumption that Hezbollah wants to topple the government constitutionally, rather than turning its guns on the Lebanese people," said one senior U.S. official. "Hezbollah wants to challenge any indictments and gut the tribunal of any meaning inside Lebanon."
Parliamentary allies of Hezbollah deny that the group is seeking to overthrow the government or upend the political system by force. "The opposition respects the rule of law," said Walid Sukkarieh, a retired Lebanese general and current parliamentarian allied to Hezbollah. Write to Jay Solomon at firstname.lastname@example.org and Margaret Coker at email@example.com
Israel and Britain moved last night to limit the damage of an Israeli diplomatic ambush that threatened to overshadow the first official visit to the Middle East by William Hague, the Foreign Secretary.
British officials were infuriated yesterday when Mr Hague arrived in the region to be confronted with the news that Israel had unilaterally cancelled a series of high-level "strategic dialogue" meetings between the two countries. The move was a protest against the UK's failure to block arrest warrants being issued against Israeli generals and politicians visiting Britain.
The news of the cancellation was broadcast by Israel Radio yesterday, which cited anonymous sources in Israel's foreign ministry. It was quickly confirmed by the ministry.
British officials were taken by surprise by the move and were particularly disturbed by the cancellation as Mr Hague was intending to announce later this week that the Government would legislate this year to prevent private individuals from issuing arrest warrants. The warrants – which have been issued against Israeli politicians and generals accused of war crimes – have been a source of tension since 2005 when Doron Almog, a retired Israeli major-general, decided not to land at Heathrow after being tipped off that he was facing an arrest warrant from a private prosecution in an English magistrates' court for alleged war crimes.
A number of prominent Israeli figures have subsequently cancelled trips to the UK, including the leader of the opposition, Tzipi Livni, who was a member of the Israeli government when it ordered the military onslaught on Hamas-controlled Gaza in 2008-09.
This week it was disclosed that Israel's Deputy Prime Minister, Dan Meridor, had cancelled a private trip to London after being advised that he could face private proceedings over the interception of a Gaza-bound Turkish vessel in May.
Speaking in Ramallah yesterday after meeting Salam Fayyad, the Palestinian Prime Minister, Mr Hague said that the British Government was resolving the warrants issue "in our own Parliament and on our own timetable", adding he would raise the issue with Israel's Foreign Minister, Avigdor Lieberman.
A later joint official statement by Israel and the UK said that both Israel and Britain now looked forward to an "early meeting" of the strategic dialogue. British sources said that the Israeli foreign ministry had indicated to Mr Hague and his entourage that the report was "regrettable" and had "unintended consequences".
Last Night "Shankaboot" the first Arabic Web Drama was able to grab The Reflet D'OR award for the best Web Series in Geneva International Film Festival after competing with ten other web-dramas from The United Kingdom, United States, France, Spain, Venezuela, Argentine, Switzerland and Ireland.
The Website of Cinema Tous Ecrans described Shankaboot as a “poetic, funny and realistic work, which stands as a true reflection of our epoch”. It went on to say that the “series knows how to grab the audience and lead them on a dynamic, rhythmic journey. These snapshots of life are simply extraordinary.”
ربما بلدية برج حمود هي من أهذب البلديات في لبنان، فبينما تقوم هذه البلدية بإنذار المواطنين قبل إزالة السيارات بالرافعات يقوم مراقبو الصفات باعطاء البونات والمخالفات بشكل هستيري، يصرفون الخمسميات، يضعوها في أكياس و يأخذونها لاميل اميل لحود -ابن رئيس الدولة الأسبق والسباح الماهر-
السؤال هنا كيف حصلت هذه الشركة على هذا العقد من بلدية بيروت الحريرية و هي ملك لمن اتهم بقتل الحريري ليس من وقت طويل؟
Annihaya Records presents a tribute to the legendary band Sun City Girls. The founding members Alan and Richard Bishop will be playing for two nights only for the first time in the Middle East. The brothers will play Sun City Girls songs on the first night, and solos of their individual projects Alvarius B and Sir Richard Bishop on the second night. With supporting acts by PRAED, Charbel Haber, and Raed Yassin.
Sun City Girls wer...e an experimental music trio from the United States. The group was founded in 1981 by guitarists and half-Lebanese brothers Alan and Richard Bishop. Charles Gocher joined as percussionist in 1982 and the Girls went on to become what many have described as North America’s most innovative and influential underground group. In 2007, Gocher passed away at 54 years old and the Bishop brothers decided to end their 26 year run.
Annihaya is proud to release it's third album: Sun City Girls' Gum Arabic. A limited edition of 1000 copies with artwork by artist Hatem Imam. 20 signed silkscreen prints will also be on sale on the two nights.
All tracks on this CD are cover songs from Sun City Girl’s repertoire, several frequently performed by the group live for more than 20 years. Several cuts were inspired by found unmarked cassettes and radio recordings made in Egypt and Morocco by Alan Bishop in the early 1980s. The original song titles and composers of the radio-inspired arrangements are unknown. SCG created their own song titles and rearranged, at times radically, the music to fit their vision. The rest of the tracks are by various artists from the Middle East and North Africa. One track, “Wild World of Animals” is an African piece written for the theme of an American television show by the same name from the 1970s.
Thursday November 4th, 8:30pm
Brothers Unconnected (Sun City Girls)
with supporting act by PRAED
Friday November 5th, 8:30pm
Sir Richard Bishop
with supporting acts by Charbel Haber and Raed Yassin
35,000 L.L (with CD)
50,000 L.L (two night pass with CD)
في الصور والفيديو أعلاه يجلس شاب في مقتبل العمر
على سطح منزله تحت أشعة شمس تشرينية وهي تأتي مع لسعة "صقعة" سبسيال
يحتسي الرد بول،،
يدخن المارلبورو الأحمر الورق،
ينظف الجفت حينا والفرد أحيانا
يتطلع من خلال البومب أكشن
واحد إثنان ثلاث....
يجرع من الرد بول
يصل الى المئة وثلاث.......
ويبدأ من جديد...
من هو هذا الهيرو؟
من هو هذا الصياد الذي هيج نساء ورجال الحي؟
لماذا ينظف أسلحته؟
لماذا ينطف أسلحته على المفضوح؟