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Saudi Arabia * GCC * UAE
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PostPosted: Tue Feb 15, 2011 6:35 am    Post subject: Saudi Arabia * GCC * UAE  Reply with quote

Bahrain unrest problem for US military
February 15, 2011  - Thousands gather for funeral of demonstrator who died in protests in Gulf.
Security forces in Bahrain fired tear gas and bird shot on mourners gathered for funeral procession.
This raises the possibility of more rallies and challenges to the ruling Sunni monarchy in Bahrain, a strategic Western ally and home to the US Navy's 5th Fleet.

Protesters day of rage coincided with major anti-government demonstrations in Iran and Yemen.
In the past week, Bahrain's rulers have attempted to undermine calls for reform by promising $2,700 for each family and pledging to loosen state controls on the media.

A main Shiite opposition group, Al Wefaq, denounced the tactics of security forces against the first major rallies in the Gulf since uprisings toppled long-ruling regimes in Tunisia and Egypt.
Bahrain's protesters claim they do not seek to overthrow the ruling monarchy but want greater political freedoms and sweeping changes in how the country is run.

But many Sunnis in Bahrain also are highly suspicious of Shiite activists, claiming they seek to undermine the state and have cultural bonds with Shiite heavyweight Iran. An ongoing trial in Bahrain accuses 25 Shiites of plotting against the country's leadership.
70% of the population of Bahrain are Shiite.

Protests Spread To Saudi Arabia January 2011

Saudi Arabia put Obama in the whitehouse, NOT our votes.
Do you wonder WHY I keep saying Saudis put Obama in the whitehouse?  THIS is why!
THIS is the REAL reason Saudi Arabia royal family is so angry at Obama.
Obama betrayed them!


Saudi Arabia * War for the throne January 2015

Abu Dhabi, UAE
UAE news has been in with Saudi and Dubai






Saudi Arabia



Saudi Arabia
new forum

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PostPosted: Tue Feb 15, 2011 7:49 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Iran, Bahrain and Yemen, protesters take to streets
February 15, 2011    
Street clashes broke out across the Persian Gulf region as demonstrators in Iran, Bahrain and Yemen sought to capitalize on the recent uprisings in Egypt and Tunisia and swept by the thousands into the streets, where they were met by riot police.
The tumult in a region normally kept tranquil under the heavy-handed security of conservative Gulf regimes underscored the widening reverberations of fledgling pro-democracy movements in the Middle East, though the protesters' numbers have been small in comparison to the demonstrations that brought down the government of Hosni Mubarak in Egypt last week.

Tehran's streets turned into a chaotic mass of broken glass, burning trash bins, rocks and tear gas as thousands of people marched Monday toward Azadi Square, some clashing along the way with riot police in the first major reformist demonstration since widespread protests over a tainted national election that in December 2009 that left eight people dead.

"Mubarak, Ben Ali, now it's time for Sayed Ali!" some protesters shouted, referring to the former presidents of Egypt and Tunisia and Iran's supreme leader, Ali Khamenei.
Though past street protests most often have featured slogans targeting President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad and his government, Monday's rally more often attacked the supreme leadership itself, the underpinning of the entire Islamic state that seized power in a revolution of its own just over three decades ago.

"It's very interesting to see that the revolution of Iran is being questioned by its own people, with people saying it didn't bring them anything significant," said Mahjoob Zweiri, an Iran expert and professor of contemporary history at Doha University in Qatar.

But he said it would be premature to assume that Iranian protesters are pushing to overturn the ruling Shiite Muslim theocracy. "They are against some of the policies, they are against the approach of the state. But so far, they are not calling for the fall of the regime," he said.

In Bahrain, a small island emirate on the Arab side of the Persian Gulf near Saudi Arabia, riot police attacked hundreds of demonstrators with tear gas, rubber bullets, concussion grenades and pellets, according to human rights observers. A member of parliament reported at least one protester dead and three injured. Yemen, meanwhile, was undergoing its fourth consecutive day of protests, with a reported 17 people wounded in two separate clashes between pro-reform demonstrators and pro-government activists, with riot police trying to stand between the two.

In Washington, Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton said the U.S. "clearly and directly" supports the protesters' aspirations in Iran. "What we see happening in Iran today is a testament to the courage of the Iranian people, and an indictment of the hypocrisy of the Iranian regime — a regime which over the last three weeks has constantly hailed what went on in Egypt," Clinton said.
Protests also reportedly broke out in the Iranian cities of Isfahan, Shiraz, Kermanshah and Rasht, and at least one person died in the clashes in Tehran
more - -

Mideast Unrest Spreads
Protests Target Iran, Bahrain, Libya; Egypt Dissolves Parliament, Sets Elections
FEBRUARY 14, 2011

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PostPosted: Wed Feb 16, 2011 9:43 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Bahrain protests
February 16, 2011    

Thousands of activists camped out at the foot of a Bahraini landmark after the king pledged to consider reforms.
Police gave the area a wide berth, apparently allowing picnicing protesters to vent their anger.
Bahrain is the latest Arab state to face a surge of dissent following the revolts that toppled leaders in Tunisia and Egypt.  (and Lebanon in December 2010 and January 2011)
King Hamad bin Isa Al Khalifa announced that a committee would be established to study proposed reforms.

Saudis ready to aid Bahraini ruler
February 16, 2011    debka
   First riots in Libya after Yemen, Jordan
Despite security police efforts to dislodge them, anti-government protesters continued to occupy the main square of Manama, Bahrain Tuesday night, Feb. 15, even after its ruler, Sheikh Hamad bin Isa Al-Khalifa made a rare television appearance to regret the two deaths and promised a full investigation.
Wednesday, first protests were reported in Libya, starting in Benghazi, where eyewitnesses report police responded to stone-throwers with water cannon, tear gas and rubber bullets.

In Yemen, security forces stayed on alert after five days of disturbances by protesters demanding President Ali Abdullah Saleh's removal from power although he promised not to run again when his term ends in 2013. Wednesday saw, security forces in Jordan and the army in Syria on high alert.

Saudi Arabia is especially alarmed by the swelling protest in its small but strategic neighbor, Bahrain, site of US Fifth Fleet headquarters for the Gulf region.
For the first time, Sunni Muslims joined the majority Shiite protest against the rule of the Al Khalifas who have been in power since 1971.
Shortly before dawn Wednesday, Feb. 16, the Bahraini king secretly asked the Saudis for riot dispersal gear for his security forces to break up the protests.
He also asked Saudi Arabia to place its security forces on the ready in case they got out of hand.

Riyadh had already taken action out of fear that its own large Shiite minority in the eastern oil-rich regions of the kingdom catch fire from Bahrain. Tuesday, security and military forces were rushed to those regions and security stepped up at the oil facilities and ports of eastern Saudi Arabia, most of which are manned by Shiites who are close to their coreligionists over the bridge in Bahrain.

To the north, Jordan too was rocked by serious street protests, a serious menace to the throne because they are staged with increasing intensity by indigenous Bedouin tribes, the traditional backbone of the Hashemite royal house. Overnight, armed tribesmen blocked Highway No. 1, the main road into the capital Amman, demanding the restoration of lands, which they claim were stolen from them over the years by the royal family and the Jordanian government.

Last week, 36 Bedouin tribal chieftains sent a letter to King Abdullah II with demands that he cede some of his prerogatives including the right to appoint prime ministers and ministers and
cut down on extravagant royal spending, especially by Queen Rania, when more money should be diverted to helping the poor.
Unrest against the Jordanian king has been simmering for weeks posing his rule with a double problem.

For now, the Bedouins are making the most noise while the Muslim Brotherhood and the majority Palestinian population are biding their time, waiting to jump in when the see the first crack in the royal stand against the disturbances.

The second problem is more serious. The Jordanian army consists of Bedouin fighters belonging to the same tribes as the protesters out on the streets. The royal security services have the same makeup. A crackdown against the demonstrations could spark a wholesale Bedouin mutiny against the Hashemite royal house or even the first Bedouin coup against a Jordanian monarch.

This peril and a range of responses were discussed Saturday, February 12, when US Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Admiral Mike Mullen visited Amman and met King Abdullah.
Mullen also discussed the situation in Jordan, Israel's second peace partner, with Israel leaders Sunday and Monday (February 13-14).
Tuesday night, US President Barack Obama warned "autocratic rulers" that they cannot maintain their hold on power through coercion and force and must recognize the "world is changing."

In Syria, too, although President Bashar Assad Tuesday put on a big show of unconcern by mingling unescorted among a crowd of affectionate admirers in Damascus, the situation is very tense. Early Wednesday, he placed Syrian security forces and the army on high alert in readiness for the Day of Anger called for Friday, Feb. 18, by opposition organizations, including the Muslim Brotherhood. After Syrian intelligence received word that it was planned to be the most serious attempt to date to shake the dynastic Assad regime, police and security strength in Syrian cities were beefed up. Heavy reinforcements were moved into the Kurdish areas of the north, where the most violent protests are anticipated.

Assad has adopted the Iranian tactic of exerting maximum force to break up crowds as they form and giving security forces a free hand to open fire with live ammunition without having to ask for permission.
An earlier Syrian opposition demonstration attempt - Saturday February 5 – was quickly nipped in the bud by the preponderance of security forces in the streets. A small demonstration of several hundred took off in the northeastern town of Hasaka but nowhere else.

debkafile's sources say this coming Friday may be different: Opposition groups in the universities, and among the Sunnis, Kurds and Palestinians, are all gearing up for a large turnout in Damascus.

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PostPosted: Thu Feb 17, 2011 6:06 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Police break up Pearl Square crowd
17 February 2011
Security forces in Bahrain have dispersed thousands of anti-government protesters in Pearl Square in the centre of Manama.
Hundreds of riot police using tear gas and batons moved in before dawn, with tanks now reported on some streets.
3 people died in the police operation, with 100 injured.
Ibrahim Sharif claimed the police had acted without any warning.  However, the crowd had been warned.  Muslims lie.

Iran roils Bahrain to stir Saudi revolts, executes protesters in Iran

February 17, 2011   DEBKAfile Exclusive Report

Tanks rolled into Pearl Square, Manama, early Thursday, Feb. 17, personally commanded by King Sheikh Hamad bin Isa Al-Khalifa in full military regalia, hours after his police firing live ammunition and tear gas failed to break up the tent city set up by protesters against his rule. At least four protesters were killed and dozens injured.

The monarch has divided his small 9,000-strong army into three parts, one for Pearl Square, a second to guard the Bahrain Petroleum Co. refinery which produces 267,000 barrels of oil a day and forms the backbone of the Bahraini economy; and a third placed around the royal palace and the residential districts of the ruling elite.

Al-Khalifa has two major difficulties to crack: For the first time, the king's biggest Shiite party, al-Wefaq has joined up with all 10 opposition parties to coordinate their protest action. The Shiite party leader, Sheik Ali Salman, says he is not seeking to establish an Islamic regime in Manama like the one in Tehran.  debkafile's sources say he is after one-man rule for himself and his words are about as reliable as the pledges of Egypt's Muslim Brotherhood to eschew a role in government.

But the Bahraini ruler's most acute problem is that while the Arabic and world media lump the protest movement in his kingdom with the pro-democracy uprisings in Tunisia and Egypt, it is not the same in that it does not just represent genuine people power fighting an autocratic regime for reforms, but is fomented from Tehran.

Iran's objective is to overthrow the Al-Khalifa regime and replace it with the first pro-Iranian government in the Arabian Gulf region. A Shiite regime in Manama will stir the Shiite minorities to revolt in other oil-rich Gulf states - and especially in Saudi Arabia and Kuwait, where they make up around one-fifth of the population.

In Tehran itself, meanwhile, debkafile's Iranian sources report that President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad early Thursday conferred with Revolutionary Guards and Basij leaders on ways to further crack down on opposition protests after two days of harsh measures. Since Monday, 1,400 protesters have been arrested and their whereabouts are unknown. At least two died of bullet wounds.

The leaders of Iran's Islamic regime fear that the youngsters in Iranian cities will catch fire from the uprisings in Arab countries and be willing to fight for its overthrow.
As a key deterrent, an increase in the number of executions of dissidents was agreed between Ahmadinejad,  

most of his aides, Prosecutor General  Mohseni-eEjehee, the commander Internal Security Forces, Mohammad Reza Radan Mohammad Reza Naghdi, and the ultra-radical Ayatollah Ahmad Jannati, Chairman of the Constitution Committee.
This measure later won the support of Ali Larijani, Speaker of the Majlis, who on Wednesday led 200 deputies in shouting for the two opposition Green Movement leaders Mir-Hossein Mousavi and Mehdi Karroubi to be put to death.
debkafile's sources report: In the coming days, the world will be shown millions of young Iranians pouring into the streets of Tehran and other cities shouting pro-government slogans - alongside the executions of dozens of young Iranian democracy-seekers.

By killing them, the regime will try and break the back of the Mousavi-Karroubi opposition movement. Judging on past form, they will not be deterred by international condemnation.

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PostPosted: Fri Feb 18, 2011 5:40 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Bahrain calls for toppling monarchy
February 18, 2011  
5 dead in protests.  Thousands called for the downfall of Bahrain's ruling Sunni monarchy after a deadly assault on pro-reform protesters that has brought army tanks into the streets of one of the most strategic Western allies in the Gulf.

Jordan tribesmen protest

Saudi help Bahrain, other nations riot

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PostPosted: Thu Mar 17, 2011 6:16 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Saudi Intervention in Bahrain
March 14, 2011  Forces from Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC) countries will enter Bahrain to help the Bahraini regime quell unrest.
Saudi forces have already entered Bahrain, troops from United Arab Emirates will arrive shortly.  stratfor intel
Saudi Arabia is leading a coalition force into Bahrain to help the government calm the unrest there.
This move puts Iran in a difficult position, as Tehran had hoped to use the uprising in Bahrain to promote instability in the Persian Gulf region.
Iran could refrain from acting and lose an opportunity to destabilize the region,
or it could choose from several other options that do not seem particularly effective.  George Friedman, Stratfor intel

Bahrain war of annihilation
March 16, 2011
 Soldiers, police drive out hundreds of anti-government protestors in Pearl Square using tear gas, armored vehicles, 5 killed.
Bahrain cracked down on the rioters.  GOOD.
Troops fanned out across Bahrain, cutting off streets and arresting or firing at people who tried to cross.

Bahrain locks down kingdom as uprising surges
March 16, 2011   Soldiers and riot police in Bahrain overran a protesters' camp, imposed a 12-hour curfew and choked off movement nationwide Wednesday. Witnesses described helicopters firing on homes in a hunt for Shiites and attacking doctors treating the wounded, while the government called the demonstrators "outlaws" for demanding an end to the monarchy.

The nation that once led the Middle East in entrepreneurial openness went into lockdown, its government propped up by troops from Sunni Gulf neighbors fearful for their own rule and the spread of Shiite Iran's influence.
The unrest that began last month increasingly looks like a sectarian showdown. The country's Sunni leaders are desperate to hold power, and majority Shiites want more rights and an end to the monarchy.
Wednesday's assault began in Pearl Square, the center of the uprising inspired by Arab revolts in Egypt and Tunisia. But the violence that left at least five people dead on Wednesday did not stop in the capital.
Doctors at the country's main hospital said their facility was taken over by security forces, blocking physicians from either leaving or treating the wounded on site.

The UN is nuts and the BBC is nutser.  They dont want civilized rulers in power.
The UN human rights chief has condemned the use of force against protesters.

Saudi Arabia Annexes Bahrain
WHAT!    Thats where the US 5th fleet is!
March 28, 2011  
Riyadh turns island into its outer defense line against Iran.
Saudi Arabia Virtually Annexes Bahrain, Will Build a Missile-Naval Base opposite Iran

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PostPosted: Tue Apr 05, 2011 6:42 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Arab spring spreads to Saudi Arabia
January 30, 2011
 While the biggest threat to the Middle East region is the possibility that the population of Saudi Arabia may try to imitate what has been happening in the area, thereby bringing total chaos to the established regional geopolitical and more importantly, energy, structure, the first protests in the Saudi Arabia city of Jeddah are already in the books. The clip below shows the peaceful demonstrations that have taken place recently, which as Fedupmontrealer explains are "taking place in front of the Municipality in protest of the severe lack of infrastructure, and corruption, that led the city to be inundated this week causing billions of dollars of damages for the second time in two years." That this is even occurring in a state where the average wealth is orders of magnitude greater than in Egypt is remarkable. On the other hand, we expect more news such as those from yeserday that Kuwait is paying its citizens $3,500 plus free food for a year to keep calm. Oddly, visions of money dropping helicopters, infinitely extendable unemployment insurance and tax breaks keep dancing in our head.

IRAN threatens Saudi Arabia
March 3, 2011
 March 11 is the first Day of Anger planned in Saudi Arabia, Iran warned Riyadh against cracking down on the Shiites in Arabia.
Saudi considered that unprecedented interference in Saudi domestic affairs.
Hellary Clinton accused Iran of using its Lebanese surrogate Hellzballah to influence events in the Arab world.
Truth from HELLary - Im shocked!
IRAN threatened that Saudi Arabia could be the next target of the revolution engulfing the Arab world.

Silence on Saudi King's medical condition
December  19,  2010
No outsider has seen 87 year old Saudi King Abdullah and no medical bulletins have been issued since Dec. 3 when he underwent an operation at the Presbyterian Hospital, New York USA.  He and his relatives have taken over a whole hospital wing and the entire Waldorf-Astoria Hotel.
Saudi is the dominant power of the Persian Gulf.
Dec. 15, concern for his health sharpened after US VP Joe Biden was not admitted to the king's bedside when he visited the New York Hospital with a letter from
Obama.  I wouldnt want Biden anywhere near me if I was ill.  Somewhere I read the king's life is under threat, he may be hiding.  Dont know.
There is a question of who will take the throne when king dies.

Saudi Arabia Day of Rage originally scheduled for Friday, March 11 is re-scheduled to Monday, March 7.
March 7, 2011  Seems odd to me you can schedule riots like this.
Riots against the Saudi throne are planned by Shia for several towns in Arabia.
Remember - mosques are bases for WARS and weapons are stockpiled in them.
Once Saudi Arabia  falls, so will Bahrain where the US 5th Fleet has its base, and Oman and UAE - ALL the Gulf states will fall, then how can we get our troops out of Iraq?
Here are many details

Saudi police patrol Riyadh ahead of demonstrations
March 11, 2011  Friday  
Hundreds of police have been deployed in the Saudi capital, Riyadh, ahead of anti-government rallies planned for after Friday prayers.
Security forces have blocked roads and set up checkpoints.
Analysts have warned that any violence could have a big impact on global oil prices.
Protests are illegal in Saudi Arabia, which has had an absolute monarchy.

* combined threads

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PostPosted: Tue Apr 05, 2011 10:29 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Oil could hit $200-$300 on Saudi unrest-Yamani
Apr 5, 2011

* Political discontent in Saudi not resolved-Yamani
* "Surprises on the horizon" Yamani predicts
* Consultant says Saudi a "time bomb", change inevitable

LONDON, April 5 (Reuters) - Oil prices could rocket to $200- $300 a barrel if the world's top crude exporter Saudi Arabia is hit by serious political unrest, former Saudi oil minister Sheikh Zaki Yamani told Reuters on Tuesday.
Yamani said he saw no immediate sign of further trouble following protests last month calling for political reforms but said that underlying discontent remained unresolved.

"If something happens in Saudi Arabia it will go to $200 to $300. I don't expect this for the time being, but who would have expected Tunisia?" Yamani told Reuters on the sidelines of a conference of the Centre for Global Energy Studies (CGES) which he chairs.
"The political events that took place are there and we don't expect them to finish. I think there are some surprises on the horizon," he said in a speech.
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PostPosted: Sun Apr 24, 2011 4:36 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Saudi Arabia - Iran War
April 5, 2011  
Bahrain now the 14th province of Saudi Arabia
Saudi King Abdullah made a deal with the Bahraini monarch Hamad bin Isa Al Khalifa for Arabia to annex Bahrain.  Tehran is ticked off!
WAR may soon become unavoidable.  
IRAQ who USA liberated with our blood and assets will join IRAN against Saudi.
US Fifth Fleet has its headquarters in Bahrain.  Saudi may evict them.

Bahrain King Hamad agreed to hand to Riyadh control of Bahrain defense, external, financial and domestic security affairs.
The Saudi Prince Mutaib was confirmed as commander of the Saudi and GCC forces.
Saudi was called into Bahrain to help put down the Shiite uprising, and would soon build a naval base there, opposite Iran.

Bahraini will not be governed by a Saudi prince like the others but by a member of the Al Khalifa royal family who will enjoy equal royal privileges with his Saudi peers.

Iran - Hellzballah are actively stirring up uprising against the Saudi throne.
Saudi forces now guarding Bahrain borders against any external attack.
Planes taking off from Iraq or Lebanon would not be permitted to land in the kingdom.
The Saudi fleet will move from the Gulf of Oman and Red Sea to the military section of Bahrain where the US Fifth Fleet has its headquarters and berths its ships.  

Iran compares Saudi actions in Bahrain to Saddam Hussein in Kuwait, but Kuwait did not invite Saddam, Bahrain asked Saudi.
Iraq's Shiite PM Maliki reviled US Middle East policy.
The threats from Tehran and Baghdad prompted the Gulf Cooperation Council to hold a meeting which condemned Iran interference in the internal affairs of Bahrain.  Saudi King Abdullah is ready to challenge Tehran headon.

Iran cant back down without appearing weak.  War inevitable.  The trigger is cocked, the timing unknown

Saudi action against Iran
April 20, 2011   Iranian students rampage in Tehran

Saudi Arabia gave up on US and Israel confronting Iran and prepares to act.
Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, Bahrain and Oman have reached a parting-of-the ways with Washington,
King Abdullah can NOT forgive 0bama for throwing former Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak to the wolves.
Saudi Arabia will lead the Gulf region to confront Iran.

Thousands of Iranian students have laid seige tothe Saudi embassy in Tehran.
Iran warned Pakistan against allowing Saudi Arabia and Bahrain to buy troops, and beefed up its strength along the Pakistani border.
Syrian president Bashar Assad claims the revolt against him was instigated from Riyadh.

Will IRAN invade Saudi Arabia
April 24, 2011   A  Middle East powderkeg is brewing.
Shia Iran is considering handing Sunni Saudi Arabia an ultimatum over Bahrain.
Iran could block the Straits of Hormuz in the Persian Gulf - this is NOT a new threat.
Bahrain and the Saudis blame Iran for instigating the violent demonstrations.
The liklihood is VERY HIGH that Iran is behind all the unrest, toppling leaders of nations, to cause Armageddon to bring their Mahdi.  KNOW YOUR ENEMY.
IRAQ will support IRAN, dirty ungrateful Muslims.  The NWO is behind it all.

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