Mossad's man caught 'sleeping' with the enemy at al- Azhar Mosque
Published June 15th, 2011 - 14:04 GMT
Mossad agent held in Egypt for espionage was in fairly high profile places for a spy keeping a low profile, the message of Israel-Palestine through head-gear, and while Libyan women are exposed to sex attacks, and are women in Jordan work-shy?
US-Israeli Mossad Delivered Speechs at Al-Azhar Mosque
"The investigation of Ilan Chaim Grapel / Grappelli, (אילן גרפל), an American-Israeli citizen being held in Egypt on espionage charges purportedly, revealed that he had entered the country on 28 January, the “Day of Anger”, with a US passport and a tourist visa and that mossad had tasked him with collecting information about the Muslim Brotherhood, Coptic Christians, the Supreme Council of the Armed Forces and the revolutionary youth."
"Here is an interesting campaign from Brazil for the Millward Brown research center, can one graphic really say it all? I guess yes, like the first one, it shows how greedy Israel is occupying more Palestinian land, starting from 0km before 1948 to almost all of Palestine."
"Yesterday, the International Criminal Court announced that the Gaddafi regime would be investigated for the use of mass rapes during the ongoing conflict in the country. The investigation cannot come quickly enough. The shocking and high-profile report of the gang rape of Iman al-Obeidi by the Gaddafi army is illustrative of the emerging pattern of gender-based violence by both Gaddafi’s army and rebel forces alike. The allegations are not isolated but instead, widespread and brutal and, even, as one report shows, documented on mobile phones."
"Of the Jordanian females aged 15 and above, only 14.6 per cent actually participate in the labour force; thus, women in Jordan have the lowest participation rate in the labour force in the region. Furthermore, in 2010, the female unemployment rate stood at 21.7 per cent, while the male unemployment rate was only 10.4 per cent, which was lower than the national average of 12.5 per cent. The legitimate and pressing question is why? Equally important, how do we go about analysing and determining the problem(s) and the solution(s)?"