Posted by: pinkturtle2 | November 26, 2011

PM Dihalang Memasuki Parlimen..

Peluang Terakhir Untuk Tentera Dan Kerajaan Sementara Mesir…

A man holds an Egyptian national flag during a demonstartion against the Egyptian military council in Tahrir square in Cairo November 25, 2011. Tens of thousands of Egyptians demanding an end to military rule converged on Cairo's Tahrir square on Friday in what activists say will be the biggest day yet in a week of demonstrations in which 41 people have been killed.

A man holds an Egyptian national flag during a demonstartion against the Egyptian military council in Tahrir square in Cairo November 25, 2011. Tens of thousands of Egyptians demanding an end to military rule converged on Cairo’s Tahrir square on Friday in what activists say will be the biggest day yet in a week of demonstrations in which 41 people have been killed.

Protesters chant slogans during a demonstration against the military council in Cairo's Tahrir square November 25, 2011. Tens of thousands of Egyptians demanding an end to military rule converged on Cairo's Tahrir square on Friday in what activists say will be the biggest day yet in a week of demonstrations in which 41 people have been killed.

Protesters chant slogans during a demonstration against the military council in Cairo’s Tahrir square November 25, 2011. Tens of thousands of Egyptians demanding an end to military rule converged on Cairo’s Tahrir square on Friday in what activists say will be the biggest day yet in a week of demonstrations in which 41 people have been killed.

A man holds a sign during a demonstartion against the Egyptian military council in Tahrir square in Cairo November 25, 2011. Tens of thousands of Egyptians demanding an end to military rule converged on Cairo's Tahrir square on Friday in what activists say will be the biggest day yet in a week of demonstrations in which 41 people have been killed.

Protesters pray during a demonstration against the military council in Cairo's Tahrir square November 25, 2011. Tens of thousands of Egyptians demanding an end to military rule converged on Cairo's Tahrir square on Friday in what activists say will be the biggest day yet in a week of demonstrations in which 41 people have been killed.

A man holds a sign during a demonstartion against the Egyptian military council in Tahrir square in Cairo November 25, 2011. Tens of thousands of Egyptians demanding an end to military rule converged on Cairo’s Tahrir square on Friday in what activists say will be the biggest day yet in a week of demonstrations in which 41 people have been killed.

Egyptians stand on top of barricades surrounding the Interior Ministry near Tahrir square in Cairo November 25, 2011. Egypt's ruling military council appointed Kamal Ganzouri on Friday as prime minister to form "a national salvation government" to replace the cabinet which resigned this week.

Egyptians stand on top of barricades surrounding the Interior Ministry near Tahrir square in Cairo November 25, 2011. Egypt’s ruling military council appointed Kamal Ganzouri on Friday as prime minister to form “a national salvation government” to replace the cabinet which resigned this week.

Fireworks light up the sky over Egyptian protesters at Tahrir Square in Cairo during a mass rally demanding an end to military rule on November 25, 2011. Egypt's new prime minister Kamal al-Ganzuri, 79, is a former premier and veteran economist, but his appointment is not likely to satisfy mass calls for a fresh face to lead the country to democratic rule.

Fireworks light up the sky over Egyptian protesters at Tahrir Square in Cairo during a mass rally demanding an end to military rule on November 25, 2011. Egypt’s new prime minister Kamal al-Ganzuri, 79, is a former premier and veteran economist, but his appointment is not likely to satisfy mass calls for a fresh face to lead the country to democratic rule.

CAIRO, EGYPT - NOVEMBER 25: Protestors gather in Tahrir Square for a mass rally on November 25, 2011 in Cairo, Egypt. Thousands of Egyptians are continuing to occupy Tahrir Square ahead of parliamentary elections to be held on November 28, 2011.

CAIRO, EGYPT – NOVEMBER 25: Protestors gather in Tahrir Square for a mass rally on November 25, 2011 in Cairo, Egypt. Thousands of Egyptians are continuing to occupy Tahrir Square ahead of parliamentary elections to be held on November 28, 2011.

An Egyptian demonstrator leads the crowd to shout slogans as they gather near a banner calling to change the name of Mohammed Mahmud Street to 'Eyes of Freedom Street' during a mass rally in Cairo's landmark Tahrir Square on November 25, 2011. Egyptian security forces have come under fire for aiming rubber bullets directly at protesters' eyes with many demonstrators ending up losing their sight.

Egyptian protesters hold a large national flag with Arabic writing that reads, "Jan. 25 revolution, Egypt," in Tahrir Square in Cairo, Egypt, Friday, Nov. 25, 2011. Tens of thousands of protesters chanting, "Leave, leave!"  The Friday rally is dubbed by organizers as "The Last Chance Million-Man Protest," and comes one day after the military offered an apology for the killing of nearly 40 protesters in clashes on side streets near Tahrir over the last week.

Egyptian protesters hold a large national flag with Arabic writing that reads, “Jan. 25 revolution, Egypt,” in Tahrir Square in Cairo, Egypt, Friday, Nov. 25, 2011. Tens of thousands of protesters chanting, “Leave, leave!” The Friday rally is dubbed by organizers as “The Last Chance Million-Man Protest,” and comes one day after the military offered an apology for the killing of nearly 40 protesters in clashes on side streets near Tahrir over the last week.

A boy waves an Egyptian national flag as protesters pray during a demonstration against the Egyptian military council in Tahrir square in Cairo November 25, 2011. Tens of thousands of Egyptians demanding an end to military rule converged on Cairo's Tahrir square on Friday in what activists say will be the biggest day yet in a week of demonstrations in which 41 people have been killed.

Protester pray during a demonstration against the Egyptian military council in Tahrir square in Cairo November 25, 2011. Tens of thousands of Egyptians demanding an end to military rule converged on Cairo's Tahrir square on Friday in what activists say will be the biggest day yet in a week of demonstrations in which 41 people have been killed.

Egyptian protesters pray during a march in Tahrir Square in Cairo November 25, 2011. Egypt's ruling military council appointed Kamal Ganzouri on Friday as prime minister to form "a national salvation government" to replace the cabinet which resigned this week.

Egyptian protesters pray during a march in Tahrir Square in Cairo November 25, 2011. Egypt’s ruling military council appointed Kamal Ganzouri on Friday as prime minister to form “a national salvation government” to replace the cabinet which resigned this week.

Egyptian protesters pray during a march in Tahrir Square in Cairo November 25, 2011. Egypt's ruling military council appointed Kamal Ganzouri on Friday as prime minister to form "a national salvation government" to replace the cabinet which resigned this week.

Egyptian protesters raise their hands during a mass rally demanding an end to military rule at Tahrir Square in Cairo on November 25, 2011. Egypt's new prime minister Kamal al-Ganzuri, 79, is a former premier and veteran economist, but his appointment is not likely to satisfy mass calls for a fresh face to lead the country to democratic rule.

A man holds a sign during a demonstartion against the Egyptian military council in Tahrir square in Cairo November 25, 2011. Tens of thousands of Egyptians demanding an end to military rule converged on Cairo's Tahrir square on Friday in what activists say will be the biggest day yet in a week of demonstrations in which 41 people have been killed. The sign reads, "Welcome revolutionaries".

A protester with his face painted the colours of the Egyptian flag looks on during a march in Cairo's Tahrir Square November 25,  2011. Egypt's ruling military council appointed Kamal Ganzouri on Friday as prime minister to form "a national salvation government" to replace the cabinet which resigned this week.

An Egyptian girl makes the victory sign in Tahrir Square in Cairo, Egypt, Friday, Nov. 25, 2011. Tens of thousands of protesters chanting, "Leave, leave!"  The Friday rally is dubbed by organizers as "The Last Chance Million-Man Protest," and comes one day after the military offered an apology for the killing of nearly 40 protesters in clashes on side streets near Tahrir over the last week.

An Egyptian girl makes the victory sign in Tahrir Square in Cairo, Egypt, Friday, Nov. 25, 2011. Tens of thousands of protesters chanting, “Leave, leave!” The Friday rally is dubbed by organizers as “The Last Chance Million-Man Protest,” and comes one day after the military offered an apology for the killing of nearly 40 protesters in clashes on side streets near Tahrir over the last week.

Penunjuk perasan halang PM baru Mesir masuk Parlimen

26/11/2011 2:27am

KAHERAH 26 Nov. – Beratus-ratus penunjuk perasaan berhimpun di pintu masuk ibu pejabat Parlimen Mesir, semalam, sebagai usaha menghalang Perdana Menteri baru, Kamal al-Ganzuri daripada memasuki bangunan tersebut.

Penunjuk perasaan, Ahmed Zahran berkata, tindakan itu dilakukan sebagai membantah pelantikan Kamal.

Beratus-ratus penunjuk perasaan berdiri di luar bangunan tersebut yang terletak tidak jauh dari Dataran Tahrir, sambil melaung-laungkan slogan ‘Pergi!Revolusi!Ganzuri merupakan saki-baki rejim!’. – AFP

Lagi gambar di sini

…………………………………………………………………….

Peaceful ‘Last Chance’ rally in Cairo buoys hopes for election..

As night fell Friday, about 50,000 Cairenes gathered in Tahrir Square for what they called a “Last Chance” rally. Like the White House, they demanded the Supreme Council of the Armed Forces surrender political control now rather than according to a revised timetable announced only three days ago that would see them out of politics after presidential elections in June.

Divining where Egypt is headed is impossible before the first round of voting in parliamentary elections. The military insists that will occur on Monday despite widespread fear the results may be tarnished because many voters will be too afraid to vote.

One of the reasons for the uncertainty is that against widespread expectations, there was little violence between protesters and security forces Friday — unlike bloody and deadly mayhem earlier in the week.

Those gathering in Tahrir Square and those who oppose them have demonstrated remarkably unpredictable mood swings. Friday’s protest felt far more like a “date night” or carnival than a seething mass demonstration of public political will.

Metres away from where about 40 protesters were killed in lopsided battles with police earlier in the week, parents with children in tow, as well as pensioners and young couples posed for photos. They feasted on roasted corn, drank chilled beverages, sang patriotic songs and were serenaded by men playing a traditional stringed instrument known as a rababa.

“If the generals leave, who rules us?” wondered nut vendor Ahmed Mohammad.

The father of three confided he had slept in the square most nights since Hosni Mubarak was stripped of the presidency nine months ago.

His voice dropping to a whisper — lest others be offended at what was supposed to be a rally to denounce the military — he added: “I don’t mind if it is a general as long as it is a new one who has a strong grip.”

That is still regarded as a possibility by many anxious protesters, despite promises this week by the Supreme Council of the Armed Forces that it would cede power by next July.

There are as many opinions about how to handle this complicated battle of wills as there were people Friday packing Tahrir Square — the iconic traffic roundabout near the Nile River that has been ground zero of Egypt’s Arab Spring since mass demonstrations forced Mubarak from office after 30 years in power.

“For the time being there is confusion and we have no idea who will end up leading us but it must not be the military,” said Sherine Ahmed, a urologist who had come to the square with one sister who is a pediatrician and another sister who is a dentist to express their contempt for the generals.

“They lied to us when Mubarak left. They will not be allowed to lie again.”

Preparing for the worst, the sisters arrived in the square with gas masks and goggles in their purses. However, for the first time in days there was no stinging whiffs of tear gas fouling the air.

“The generals must go because they have to,” said Wedad Ahmed, the dentist. “If they don’t quit one million Egyptians won’t protest. The whole country will,” added sister Dina.

Ali Soleiman, a lawyer and plastics and glass trader who ambled around the square with a group of men wearing the long robes and long beards associated with the most pious Muslims, agreed the military has been responsible for the violence.

“We all had hoped they would have achieved more in the past months than they have,” he said. “But we have to be patient. There cannot be change until there is an obvious successor.”

Said Dina Ahmed, pondering why Friday’s large demonstration had not triggered mayhem despite widely divergent political views: “The intention has always been for peaceful protests and then things happen that we do not understand.”

Mohammad, the nut vendor, observed that peaceful demonstrations are always better for his modest business.

Whether Friday’s quiet demonstration was a blip or something that might now take hold is unknown. But those of every political stripe who turned out for the “Last Chance” rally regarded it as an encouraging sign that the first round of balloting on Monday might be peaceful after all.canada.com


Responses

  1. Salam ma’al hijrah adik beradik semua,

    Skrg. ni rancak persidangan agong umno singkatan nama (PAU).
    Keriau sana keriau sini memekak dewan oleh pak2 khalifah melayu
    dgn. ucapan dasar tiap2 perhimpunan saban tahun serhopa saja.
    Kalau nak crita sitcom pi mai pi mai tang tu pon dah tarak sampai pelakon
    pak busu pon dah aruah.

    Hampa ni sesuai lah dgn. nama PAU.Lagu mat gian.Kerja tak dak
    kaki pau kat org. utk. tangkap syuuuur sendiri.Tak dapat pau
    next step gagau….sebab tu dok pulon habih …takut terlepaih.

    Sudah nasib org. melayu nak harap apa kat mat gian kaki pau ..kaki gagau..
    ……….plan2 kayuh buang gian tu……….

  2. salam gc………
    hang tengok dah vid mami jln md taib nak selak kain…….kah kah kah….
    aku takut segala temakau cina temakau jawa beteraboq atas pentas……..kah kah kah………
    budak tempoyak pi main sarkis kot kat kolumpo tuh,,,,,,,
    lama dia tak tunjuk muka??……..

    kah kah kah

  3. Kalau rakyat Mesir menhalang Kamal Al-Ghauzuri memasuki parlimen kerana beliau PM yang dilantik oleh tentera bukan lantikan pilihanraya, memang wajarpun. Rakyat Mesir mesti cepat membaca niat kroni Kamal dan kuncu2nya. Contoh kekayaan Mubarak ditakuti menggoda klompok Kamal Al-Ghauzuri pula menjarah timbunan harta milik negara.
    Jadi rakyat Mesir perlu bertindak cepat sebelum terlambat. Kalau tidak medan Tahrir akan berulang bermandi darah lagi.

    Di PWTC sewajarnya ahli perwakilan Umngok kalau cerdik boleh menghalang pemangku Presidennya dari masuk bersidang. kerana salahguna kuasa menangguh Pemilihan pemimpin Umngok yang sewajarnya diadakan tahun ini. Apakah penangguhan ini dari kehendak MKT atau cadangan Haji Najib yang mendapat peralihan kuasa melalui desakan perletakan Presiden Abdullah Badawi….

    Oleh yang demikian pehimpunan ini boleh diumpamakan sebagai perhimpunan perwakilan dari “planet of the ape”…
    Sebab kalau diikuti segala ucapan pemimpin parti planet ini tidak menjawap isu isu yang menjadi persoalan rakyat atas berbagai kesalahan membaham harta negara seperti kerajaan Mubarak di Mesir. Kenapa tidak dibincang semua persoalan ini?.

    Kerana didalam dewan yang diketuai oleh URKO ini adalah kuncu2 dan balaci yang berganding dan bersama mengkroyok harta negara seperti harta pusaka yang ditinggalkan oleh mak bapak mereka. Itu saja…


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