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YEMEN the next NWO war front
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CJ
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PostPosted: Fri Jan 08, 2010 8:21 am    Post subject: YEMEN the next NWO war front  Reply with quote




YEMEN appears to be the next war front
January 8,  2010
 The real agenda for being there will be hidden from you.
Yemen is the poorest country in the Arabian peninsula.  It is hot and dry and water is scarce. The Yemeni people are mostly tribal
In 2001 I was there. I discovered strong evidence that the Ark of the Covenant is buried in an archaeological site in a desert outpost called Marib.
I was asked to do a story on some petroglyphs, carved stones, in Colorado.  Bill McGlone suspected that these carved shapes were an ancient language from the old world.
The Colorado writing made references to KNN, or Cannan, and of the deity YH, Yahweh (GOD).
The Yemen war is NOT new.  There has been an ongoing war in Yemen at least since August 2009 - see ZionsCRY archives.
It has involved Iran, USA and Saudi troops.  
http://www.viewzone.com/yemenasitis.html


Yemen Jews fear for their lives
Just like in Germany at the rise of Hitler.  Its back.  Yemen Jews say they have paid a heavy price for
radicalization of country, but wont refuse to immigrate to Israel for fear they will lose property.
I emailed Jerry Golden and he said he CAN get them out, but they wont leave.  Serious hunting of Jews will happen
throughout all of Europe.  ZC would add - and christians.  PRAY for Jerry!
YEMEN appears to be the next war front
http://www.ynetnews.com/articles/0,7340,L-3829739,00.html

YEMEN the next NWO war front
March 2015 it appears this war has begun


Christianity Illegal in America
http://www.federalobserver.com/archive.php?aid=8538

Artifact found in JORDAN
http://cj.myfreeforum.org/about1860.html


              Posted   <*))))><   by  

ZionsCRY NEWS with Prophetic Commentary  
http://mehaf.freeforums.net/board/60





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PostPosted: Wed Jul 07, 2010 4:33 am    Post subject: A French Oil Giant's Gamble in Yemen Reply with quote

A French Oil Giant's Gamble in Yemen

February 21, 2009  In a few months, Yemen will become the world's newest exporter of natural gas.
Total, the French oil giant, has spent billions of dollars building this plant at the edge of the Gulf of Aden, which will export liquefied natural gas to Asia, Europe and the United States.

Total location in Saudi Arabia port of Jubayl refinery on the Persian Gulf to be built with Aramco.
IT’S been a tough first year for Martin Deffontaines in this arid, impoverished and secluded country on the southern tip of the Arabian peninsula.

Since moving here 13 months ago as the local manager for Total, the French oil giant, Mr. Deffontaines has seen his main export pipeline damaged by terrorists,
endured devastating flash floods and sent expatriate families back home because of security concerns.

Despite these challenges, Mr. Deffontaines, a lanky, 43-year-old Parisian, doesn’t appear overly anxious.
Indeed, Yemen is a showcase for Total, whose experience here shows how far an oil company will go these days to unearth new energy supplies.

Because of the endlessly complicated interplay of geology and geopolitics, access to petroleum resources is increasingly constrained, costs have soared and energy projects are becoming more complex.
Add the recent, dizzying collapse in oil prices to that picture, and you have a raft of companies rethinking their investments and scurrying to cut costs.

So Mr. Deffontaines was philosophical, and a little amused, when he recounted some of the challenges the company had faced here,
like negotiating with tribal leaders and sending actors to remote villages to stage a play about the hazards of gas pipelines.
In meetings with government officials to thrash out problems, participants typically chew khat, a mildly narcotic plant that is widely consumed in Yemen but banned in many places around the world.
This is a country where tribes are often better armed than government troops, where piracy runs rampant along the coastline, and where many trappings of modern life are absent.

The risks are so pervasive that Total employees can’t travel around town without an escort and are not allowed to leave Sana, the Yemeni capital, on their own.
A wave of attacks linked to Al Qaeda occurred last year, including suicide bombings at the United States Embassy in September that left almost 20 dead, 6 of them attackers.

But Total has still gained a strong foothold here. It will soon start shipping liquefied natural gas from the Gulf of Aden, completing a $4 billion project begun less than four years ago.
Those shipments will make Yemen the newest member of the world’s small club of gas exporters — and earn the government as much as $50 billion in tax revenue over the next 25 years.

“If we can build this here, we can do it anywhere,” says Stéphane Venes, a construction manager at Total’s natural gas plant in Balhaf, a coastal town.
Building the plant required about 10,000 workers, a monumental endeavor in such an isolated place.
It also meant building a 210-mile pipeline that had to snake through 22 different tribal lands and one of the world’s most unforgiving deserts.

Such “audace” is precisely what Christophe de Margerie, Total’s chief executive, says he would like to instill throughout his company.
“I make a big distinction between being risky and being bold,” says Mr. de Margerie, 57, in an interview at Total’s headquarters in La Défense, the business district on the outskirts of Paris.

“If you’re in a desert without water, that’s not bold, that’s dumb,” he says.
“If you storm out of the trenches with your sword drawn while machine guns fire at you, it’s not bold, it’s dumb. Times have changed.”

Total doesn’t have much choice but to charge ahead. Although it managed for years to expand its hydrocarbon production —
even as larger rivals like Exxon Mobil and Royal Dutch Shell struggled to keep output from falling — that run ended last year when it reported a production drop.

Like its competitors, Total now faces one of the sharpest downturns in the history of the oil business, with consumption collapsing and oil prices shedding 73 percent of their value since peaking in July.
At the same time, public opinion is sharply divided about oil companies themselves as environmental concerns take an increasingly important place in debates about the future of the energy business.

With no domestic production but deep roots in the Middle East and Africa, Total — as well as its longtime domestic rival Elf Aquitaine, which it acquired in 2000 — has always been forced to blaze or bully its way through faraway lands.

It has struck deals in countries where few wished to do business, like Sudan and Myanmar, or sailed against the tide when it saw lucrative opportunities, as it did in Iran in the 1990s. Such forays have come with complications: in separate investigations, French judges have been examining Total’s role in the United Nations oil-for-food program in Iraq, and whether it made secret payments to enter the Iranian market.

Total’s appetite for risk has also turned it into the top-ranked Western oil company in Africa, and the second-largest in the Middle East, after Exxon. Total pumps an average of 2.3 million barrels of oil and gas a day, and it earned more than $15 billion last year.
While the company has operations throughout the Middle East, some of its biggest bets in the region have not yet paid off.
http://www.nytimes.com/2009/02/22...s/worldbusiness/22total.html?_r=1
http://www.nytimes.com/slideshow/...090222-total-slideshow_index.html

.


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PostPosted: Wed Jul 07, 2010 4:57 am    Post subject: Aaron McCollum Reply with quote

Stranger than fiction

This is a video of what most would call conspiracy, yet a friend of mine who is a special forces vet
has told me bits and pieces of this kind of horror - experiments our government has been doing for years.
Aaron mentions Yemen as ground zero.  There is an ancient Petroglyph in Yemen that is priceless.
WHY are all those ships in the mideast now?  Why are our warships in Costa Rica?
This guy is telling the truth.

POLICE STATE USA in 2010
Project Camelot interviews Aaron McCollum - Foreign troops in USA, much much death, a new war.
Project Talent, the MKUltra program used to develop psychic warriors and supersoldiers by the secret government.  (NWO)
He is coming forward to speak about the Stargate in the Gulf of Aden and the information he is getting from secret sources,
his own intuition and his conclusions based upon research.

There is an underwater base in the Gulf of Aden involved in genetic engineering of humans.
Video #1
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=22S2TNMf8v4&feature=fvw

Aaron Video #12
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bdUHyVjaIAU

On youtube enter Aaron McCollum for other videos

There is a New war coming, Michael Boldea prophecy
http://www.handofhelp.com/vision_55.php

The Global Political Awakening and the New World Order
http://cj.myfreeforum.org/about831.html

Page 12 - US carriers in Sea of Arabia June 2010
http://cj.myfreeforum.org/about264.html

Iran news
http://cj.myfreeforum.org/about597.html

Survivial for those in Gulf area
http://www.survivalistnews.com
.


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PostPosted: Sun Jul 25, 2010 8:33 am    Post subject: Ark of the Covenant in Yemen? Reply with quote

         


Ark of the Covenant in Yemen?

I DO NOT believe the Ark is in Yemen, I believe its in Jerusalem, but wars are fought for many errors.
I began this thread way back in January, 2010  ...  its taken on a life of its own

Five lines of ancient script on a shard of pottery could be the Oldest example of Hebrew writing ever discovered, an archaeologist in Israel says.

November 1, 2008
The shard was found during a dig about 20km (12 miles) southwest of Jerusalem.
It contains symbols believed to be that of an ancient alphabet called proto-Canaanite or First Tongue.
Experts at Hebrew University said dating showed it was written 3,000 years ago - about 1,000 years earlier than the Dead Sea Scrolls.

This era roughly corresponds to the time of the First Temple, ruled by the biblical figures of David and Solomon and
may predate the time this same alphabet was being used by the Queen of Sheba (allegedly wed to Solomon) in what is now Yemen.

Scripts in Yemen appear to be written in this same alphabet and translations, using ancient Hebrew, describe the burial of the Ark of Moses at a site near Mareb -- in the ancient kingdom of Saba.

The archaeological site is located in Mareb, Yemen, in what is known as the "empty quarter."
This is a very dry and desolate environment with sand dunes and kilometers of empty space.
As the wind moved the dunes, Bedouins would get momentary glimpses of buried foudations and walls, only to have them covered again by time and more sand.
Rumors of a large wall led archaeologists to uncover a huge complex which has become the most secret site in the mid-East.
A large stone wall some 60 feet high and 15 feet thick forms an oval that protects a large courtyard which has yet to be excavated.
On the wall there was a stream of symbols that could not be translated.

In 2001 a team from the University of Calgary briefly took control of the site and cleared the entire wall of sand, revealing the full script.
Photographs of the wall made its way to America where Gary Vey, editor of viewzone.com had been working with the same alphabet for a few years
and had successfully translated other examples of the script, found oddly enough in Colorado and the Israeli Negev desert, by using an old Hebrew dialect.
The site has been a dangerous extremist outpost since September 2001 and no further work has been done there.

Academics were critical of Vey's work because a similar alphabet had been used in Ethiopia around 500 AD and translated using a form of Arabic.
They doubted that Hebrew could be used; however, in 2001 Vey successfully translated portions of the wall's script from photographs.

The results revealed a prose describing the "box of El" and spoke about a "son" and "father."
Vey later learned this was a reference to the Ark, Solomon and Sheba's son, Menelik, and to the "father" - Solomon himself.
PHOTOS  -   http://viewzone.com/protocanaanite22.html


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PostPosted: Wed Oct 06, 2010 6:13 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

2 attacks on Western targets in Yemen
6 October 2010  
Muslim terrorists fired a rocket-propelled grenade at a British embassy car, slightly injuring one staff member as well as bystanders.
In the other incident, a French national died when a guard at an Austrian gas company near Sanaa opened fire.
Yemen has seen a string of militant attacks on Western targets.
The armoured UK embassy car was said to have been carrying the deputy chief of the British mission in Yemen when it was hit by shrapnel from the blast.

"The vehicle was on its way to the British embassy with 5 embassy staff on board," the statement said.
"One member of staff suffered minor injuries and is undergoing treatment, all others were unhurt.
We are informing their families at the moment. We are aware of at least two bystanders injured during the attack, and are seeking further details."
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-asia-pacific-11482626
http://www.ynetnews.com/Ext/Comp/...tPreview/1,2506,L-3965080,00.html


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PostPosted: Mon Nov 29, 2010 5:02 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

2 Yemen bombings  
12 October 2010
3 people were killed and 14 were wounded in twin bomb blasts at a sports centre in Aden, Yemen.
The explosions came within around 10 minutes of each other near the grounds of a local football team.
It appears the second bomb aimed to strike the emergency services once they had arrived on the scene.
That is very typical of Islamic terrorists.  Blow up as medics arrive to kill more.

Part of the Gulf Football Championships is due to take place there in November.
6 days ago, twin attacks on Western targets in Yemen's capital, Sanaa, left one person dead.
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-middle-east-11521093


Series of Earthquakes 5.0 and under in and near YEMEN, Djibouti,
Gulf of Aden near IRAN
Speculations they are caused by HAARP
http://cj.myfreeforum.org/about1308.html


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PostPosted: Sat Dec 04, 2010 11:25 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Wikileaks files reveal secret US-Yemen bomb deal
4 December 2010  US cables released by the Wikileaks website suggest that Yemen allowed secret US air strikes against suspected al-Qaeda militants.
President Ali Abdullah Saleh claimed raids were conducted by Yemen's military when they were in fact carried out by the US, according to the cables.

The files also reveal that Mr Saleh rejected an offer to deploy US ground forces in Yemen.
The US fears Yemen has become a haven for al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula.
The cables detail how Mr Saleh claimed responsibility for two US air strikes in December 2009, according to the Guardian .
A few days after the second attack on 24 December, Mr Saleh told the then head of US central command, General David Petraeus: "We'll continue saying the bombs are ours, not yours."

On 21 December, US ambassador Stephen Seche reported in a dispatch that "Yemen insisted it must 'maintain the status quo' regarding the official denial of US involvement."
Mr Seche quotes Mr Saleh as saying that he wanted operations to continue "non-stop until we eradicate this disease".
The messages are among more than 250,000 US cables obtained by the whistle-blowing website Wikileaks.

The files are released in stages by Wikileaks, and details are also being published in the Guardian, the New York Times and other papers around the world that investigated the material.
According to the files released on Friday, Gen Petraeus had flown in to Yemen's capital Sanaa to tell Mr Saleh that the US would also allow its ground forces to be deployed in Yemen on counter-terrorism operations.

Mr Saleh rejected the offer, although he had told President Barack Obama's national security adviser, John Brennan, in September 2009 that he would give the US full access.
"I have given you an open door on terrorism," Mr Saleh is quoted in a US cable after the meeting with Mr Brennan.

Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula is suspected of having launched a number of attacks on targets in the West, including failed plots to bomb several cargo airliners in October.
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-middle-east-11918037


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PostPosted: Thu Jan 27, 2011 7:25 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

YEMEN  *  Thousands call on president to leave
January 27, 2011  
 Thousands are demonstrating in Sanaa, the capital, calling on President Ali Abdullah Saleh to step down.
Think this'd work in America - to get Obama to go back to Kenya?  It hasnt yet.
The Yemen uprising comes after mass protests in Egypt and Tunisia.
Yemenis gathered chanting anti-government slogans and called for economic reforms and an end to corruption.
Yemenis complain of poverty and a lack of political freedoms.
There has been war in Yemen for over a year and foreign troops including US are present.
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-middle-east-12295864


EGYPT PROTESTS
Mideast domino effect began January 2011

http://cj.myfreeforum.org/about724.html


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PostPosted: Wed Feb 02, 2011 8:42 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

President of Yemen to step down
February 2, 2011   Yemeni president vows to step down after term, as protests spark changes across Arab world
Eyeing protests that brought down Tunisia's leader and threaten to topple Egypt's president, Saleh also says he won't pass on the reins of government to his son.
Yemeni President Ali Abdullah Saleh, a key U.S. ally against Al-Qaida, said he will not seek to extend his presidency in a move that would end his three-decade rule when his current term expires in 2013.

Eyeing protests that swept Tunisia's leader from power and threaten to topple Egypt's president, Saleh also vowed not to pass on the reins of government to his son. He also appealed to the opposition to call off protests as a large rally loomed.
http://www.haaretz.com/news/inter...hanges-across-arab-world-1.340792



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