Wikileaks has the dirt on Syria known as #Syriafiles
Published July 9th, 2012 - 05:49 GMT
#Syriafiles is the latest release from Assange to bring to light what is going with Assad's regime and the Opposition; how to enjoy Amman when it is extremely hot; Jordan's embarrassing Parliament; andMorsi reinstates Parliament
Wikileaks releases the Syria Files, a new batch of over 2.4 million confidential emails
"Wikileaks has released yet another batch of data. Known as #Syriafiles, the release was announced during a press conference at London’s Frontline club today.
As their name says, these files focus on Syrian politics. According to Wikileaks, the Syria Files include 2.4 million documents, including over 2 million emails from Syrian political figures, ministries and associated companies, dating from August 2006 to March 2012."
A Top 10 list of how to get the most out of Jordan's capital city:
"1. Get busy in an air-conditioned venue on weekdays from 10:00AM to 5:00PM.
It could be a job, a class, a workshop, or anything else that will keep you occupied during the heat and the traffic. This step is essential.
2. Avoid the Rainbow like the plague after 6:00PM, all week round. ...."
Jordanian Parliament Goes From Embarrassing To Tragic
"There are no words I can conjure to appropriately describe my lack of enthusiasm for our parliament and its members. A chamber that is filled with people who have bribed their way in, bought their way in, that out number any minority of half decent political representation.
In the past few months, we’ve seen time and again why our parliament is growing increasingly irrelevant – from the endless tirades of the state security stooge Yahya Saud, to this lovely gem who took out his gun during a live broadcast and single handedly elevated parliament from the status of “embarrassing” to, simply put, “tragic”.
"After only one week in office, President Morsy has picked his first fight – he issued a decree to reinstate the dissolved parliament....
Morsy promised the return of parliament from his victory speech in Tahrir Square. He used language, however, which left him wiggle room to fulfill this promise simply with new, eventual elections.