Did Obama and Hillary think for even a moment that the Muslim Brotherhood would not gain control of Egypt? As Obama calls them “Radical Elements?” I am no CIA operative, but it doesn’t take one to figure this whole thing out. I thought I would just go through the many posts I have done, pluck a few and do a “refresher” on what concerns were expressed. We should thank our lucky stars the military took over. Next week a refresher on Hillary’s role in the coup.
But first, let us saddle up to our gal Hillary as she preened in Tahir Square. Uploaded on Mar 16, 2011
Secretary of State Hillary Clinton made a surprise visit today to Cairo’s Tahrir Square, the epicenter of Egypt’s uprising earlier this year. Jon Decker reports.
Clinton called the experience “thrilling.”
“To see where this revolution happened and all that it has meant to the world is extraordinary for me,” Yes indeed Hillary, how prophetic.
April 28, 2013 — bunkerville
Ariel Ben Solomon of the Jerusalem Post reports:
Earlier this week, Egypt announced that it is seeking Russian assistance to revive its nuclear program.
we also learn that:
Hamdi Hassan, spokesman of the Brotherhood’s parliamentary caucus, said in 2006, “We [Egyptians] are ready to starve in order to own a nuclear weapon that will represent a real deterrent and will be decisive in the Arab-Israeli conflict.”
Read more: American Thinker
Egypt will continue to support Gaza against continued attacks from Israeli armed forces, President Mohamed Morsy reiterated on Friday.November 18, 2012
“Egypt is different from yesterday,” he added, referring to his predecessor ousted President Hosni Mubarak’s soft stance on the Israel-Palestine conflict.
“We assure them [Israel] that the price will be high for continued aggression, and [we tell them] you have to bear the responsibility,” Morsy continued.
During Morsy’s speech, worshipers chanted: “Khaybar, Khaybar, Oh Jews, the army of Mohamed will return,” in reference to a historical battle fought between Muslims and Jews in Saudi Arabia.
“I say to those on behalf of all the Egyptian people that Egypt today is different from yesterday, and Arabs today are different from yesterday. I say confidently that Egypt will not leave Gaza alone,” Morsy said.
Egypt’s new best friend? Iran ,September 13, 2012
U.S. intelligence agencies recently monitored a secret meeting between Egypt’s intelligence chief and a senior Iranian spy that is raising new fears the Muslim Brotherhood government in Cairo could begin covertly supporting global terrorism.
Despite the Obama administration’s efforts to put a brave face on the situation, the U.S. relationship with Egypt looks increasingly troubled, as the Muslim Brotherhood government begins to flex its muscles at home and abroad.
The Muslim Brotherhood’s election platform called for a reworked relationship with Washington based on “independence of decision” and an end to “subordination.” (Despite his pro forma resignation from the Islamist group after his election, Morsi essentially heads a Muslim Brotherhood administration.)
August 22, 2012
For the first time since his inauguration, Morsi will travel to destinations beyond the immediate region, but he won’t visit Washington – despite a invitation from President Obama, delivered personally by Deputy Secretary of State William Burns last month. Instead, he’ll head for Beijing and Tehran.
His acceptance of Iran’s invitation is a triumph for a regime that sought to insert itself into the Egyptian uprising from the outset, declaring it not a movement for democratic liberalization but an “Islamic awakening,” inspired by Iran’s own Islamic revolution. Iran’s leadership openly supported the Muslim Brotherhood candidate ahead of the presidential election.
April 18, 2011
Kamal al-Halbavi, a senior member of the Egyptian Muslim Brotherhood, told reporters in February he hoped that Egypt would have a “a good government, like the Iranian government, and a good president like Mr. Ahmadinejad, who is very brave.”
Meanwhile “It’s just thrilling to see where this happened” Hillary Clinton, Tahir Square, Egypt
The Muslim Brotherhood, Egypt’s largest Islamic movement and the founder of Hamas, has set up a network of political parties around the country that eclipse the following of the middle class activists that overthrew the regime. On the extreme fringe of the Brotherhood, Islamic groups linked to al-Qeada are organising from the mosques to fill the vacuum left by the collapse of the dictatorship.