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Victorious or Die – The Resistance Will Not Surrender
Tags: consciousness courage depopulation Inspiration Palestine police state take action

by Dr. Ahmed Yousef – Gaza

The blatant aggression against the Gaza Strip we are witnessing affects anyone who has a heart, as Israel’s destruction and barbarism are unprecedented and worse than any I have seen in my life. The horror of today’s attacks is incomparable with any of the raids and wars against the Gaza Strip over the past 50 years. The bombing raids being carried out by Israeli warplanes on the Gaza Strip, as well as the missiles being launched on the homes and farms of innocent civilians, are the latest by the “death industry” of the rogue state. With the war crimes it has committed, as well as its international law and human rights law violations, Israel has gone beyond any international condemnations, reactions and denouncements issued against its non-stop aggression. The latest of such condemnations by the UN were stated in the Goldstone Report after Operation Cast Lead in 2008/2009.

If this is the sad aspect of the human suffering of the Palestinians, then the bright side of the people’s steadfastness and resistance in this battle with the occupier has been highlighted in a level of deterrence and retaliation we haven’t seen before. The resistance has shown its engineering and planning strength and its capabilities, in stark comparison to the surrounding countries.

The Palestinian resistance, Islamic and national factions alike, have demonstrated that they are the glory, dignity and pride for all of us. Those who underestimated and sometimes mocked the resistance must apologies for the blood of our honorable martyrs and the wounded, as well as our brave prisoners and all of those who made the effort to prepare for this historical battle with the occupation.

I once heard Ahmed Jabari, the military commander of the Qassam Brigades, may God rest his soul, explain in one of the movement’s meetings before Israel’s 2012 war against us exactly how prepared the fighters were and the resistance potential in terms of armament and military capabilities. “We have now accomplished 80 per cent of what we wanted and, God willing, we will have the rest of our military equipment in the next stage,” he insisted.

His words now have important connotations and significance. Jabari and his colleagues excelled in their preparations for the battle. Today, in the field, we are witnessing the embodiment of what was promised: “We are patient in war, and true in meeting the enemy.”

During its preparation period that followed 2012?s “Operation Pillars of Cloud”, and the signing of the ceasefire agreement, and now in the armed conflict currently being fought, the resistance has demonstrated its intelligence gathering skills and fight-or-flight responses. We have reached the stage whereby, “if you are hurting, they are hurting just as you are”. The time when Israel could attack us without any cost to itself is long gone; the blood is coming from the same wound.

Today we bear witness that the Palestinian resistance groups have raised the status of this nation and restored some of the people’s wounded prestige. Everyone at all levels and in all groups is cheering for the resistance and hopes that the fighters will not lay down their arms before they have achieved victory and changed the equation of the truce and the blockade. We are not asking for impossible conditions, just the minimum that preserve our right to live in freedom and dignity. Our people are sick of being in a state of humiliation, poverty and begging for a living. In the past, they said, “Life under humiliation is hell”; we now say, “We are far from humiliation.” Netanyahu must understand that the Qassam and Al-Quds Brigades, as well as the Mujahedeen, Al-Aqsa and Abu Ali Mustafa Brigades are now laying down the law, and that the blood of the Palestinians is not a card that can be played by the extremist Zionists in their struggle for power and rule in Israel. They must also know that they will not enjoy security, safety, comfort and stability while our people are suffering from the occupation and the siege.

If today the Palestinian resistance rockets are reaching and intimidating all Israeli cities and towns, and the warning sirens are heard from Sederot to Nahariya; Yad Mordechai in the south to Ashdod, Tel Aviv, Herzliya and Haifa in the north; then in the near future, the resistance will have deterrence weapons that will challenge all Israeli accounts and concerns.

War on Gaza: Facts and Memories

Throughout all the wars I’ve witnessed since my childhood, and I am over sixty years old, I have never seen such pride, courage, confidence and bravery as what we are witnessing today, especially since we are living under non-stop Israeli raids, with shelling from artillery and warships around the clock. Even more dangerous than this, not a night goes by without a bloody massacre claiming the lives of women and children, in addition to the barbaric occupation policy of demolishing homes over the heads of their inhabitants.

In 1956, I was only a six year-old child but I remember the fear and panic in the streets of Rafah following the attack by the Israeli army in the Gaza Strip during the tripartite aggression against Egypt. Known by the world as the “Suez Crisis”, in which both Britain and France joined with Israel in the attack, it drove me to leave my house aimlessly, panting behind the masses of people who left the refugee camp to run towards the Mawasi area next to the beach for safety. I witnessed thousands of people trying to get away from buildings which were all prone to being bombed by the Israeli army from the air and land.

I spent three very difficult days away from my family during the Israeli invasion of Rafah city and its overcrowded refugee camp. People were crying and very sad. Family members had been separated due to the hurried evacuation of the camp, and the people suffered for several days without any food or drink, under the open sky, facing threats and death. Everyone returned to the camp when the situation calmed down somewhat, looking for their children and relatives. I was the eldest child in my family so they were doubly worried; I saw the pain etched on their faces.

On 12 November 1956, the Israelis massacred 124 men and boys in the Rafah refugee camp. Known as Al-Amiriyah School Massacre, the victims were herded into the school under the batons of the soldiers. Those who survived the beatings were met with a hail of bullets and the demolition of the building over their heads. The bloodstains stayed on the school walls for years to remind us children of Israel’s crime. It wasn’t until the following March that the Israelis left the camp and we could breathe a sigh of relief.

The greatest catastrophe occurred in 1967, when seven Arab armies were defeated during a military confrontation with Israel which lasted for six days. We found ourselves once again in panic, fear and grief.

With the “Naksa” setback, all of our dreams of victory and triumph vanished. After anticipating what we hoped would be a historical moment following the longs years since the 1948 Nakba, we awoke to the nightmare of occupation once more. We feared and prepared for the worst, witnessing numerous massacres and bloodbaths in which the Israeli occupation army violated all sanctities and international laws and norms, committed war crimes, and terrorized innocent civilians. In one massacre, the victims were a group of Egyptian reserve soldiers in one of the UNRWA schools near the Rafah railway station; another was committed by the Israeli occupation army against the family of Fatah leader Abu Ali Shaheen (may God rest his soul) in the Shabura refugee camp, where most of his family members were killed in cold blood.

I witnessed the fear and panic that accompanied such massacres; it was evident in the faces of everyone; children, the elderly, women and even men were all scared.

On our way to Egypt to complete our university studies, we witnesses the October 1973 War; the scenario was slightly different. We were, of course, worried at first, and we feared for our families in Gaza, but the tone of talk about the clashes between the Egyptian army and Israel was very different this time. The chants of “Allah is Great” and songs in praise of the Egyptian army gave us confidence that victory was definitely coming, and that it was time for the Arabs to score our first victory against the Israeli army; the Israeli commanders, meanwhile, boasted that their army was unbeatable. Egypt won.

We felt that our hope for the empowerment of our nation and achieving victory was not far-fetched after all; that all that the Arab and Muslim masses were missing was political unity and military cooperation. They also needed a mass movement following the calling of “Allah Is Great”.

With the return of Islamic awareness to the Gaza Strip after thousands of graduates returned from Egyptian universities in the late 1970s, preaching in mosques and institutions led by the Islamic Society and the Islamic University saw the beginning of resistance action against the occupation. The First Intifada broke out in the occupied West Bank and Gaza Strip in 1987, during which everyone, including the nationalists and Islamists, played an integral leading role which give us confidence in the possibility of rubbing Israel’s nose in the dirt and damaging the army’s prestige. Despite the clear imbalance in the balance of power in terms of preparation and military capabilities, the Palestinian will was there to do something about self-empowerment.

We saw glimpses of pride, dignity and defiance in the faces of the children who threw their stones and we sensed victory. The protests were bold in the face of threats from the Israeli generals. This was the new form of bravery and resistance, during which the children of Palestine lost their fear of the occupation soldiers. In 1988, I was sure beyond the shadow of a doubt that we were facing the generation that will be victorious, and that the occupation was on its way out and we could dream about freedom again.

In 1994, the Palestine Liberation Organization returned to the homeland and formed what it called the National Authority. The armed conflict of the Aqsa Intifada against the occupation in September 2000 was led competently and effectively by President Yasser Arafat. During this time, the Islamic and national resistance forces played the biggest part in teaching the Israeli enemy a lesson in how to deal with the Palestinians and respect human dignity.

With the martyrdom operations and creative resistance acts, in 2005 Israel and its army had no choice but to withdraw from the Gaza Strip in humiliation. The freedom that the territory gained after this allowed the resistance to expand. It was stressed that the adoption of jihad and resistance is not just an option, but a strategy we intend to use in order to achieve liberation and return.

With Hamas’s victory in the January 2006 elections and its formation of the Palestinian government, the work of the resistance factions grew stronger. A major achievement was the kidnapping of an Israeli soldier and a subsequent exchange of prisoners. The resistance also fought two bloody wars in response to Israeli aggression on the Gaza Strip in December 2008-January 2009, as well as November 2012. Despite serious civilian casualties, including women and children, the resistance was able to remain steadfast and maintained its heroic position, teaching the occupation a lesson in sacrifice and redemption.

Although the destruction was massive, affecting human beings, animals and trees in the Gaza Strip, the morale of the Palestinians who experienced both wars in Gaza was high; they felt like victors because the occupation did not achieve its objectives and left humiliated with the collective tail between its legs.

The Latest Attack on Gaza

In the battle that we have been witnessing since Tuesday 7 July, many are asking what has changed since November 2012. What prompted the Israelis to provoke a new war after it has been proven time and time again that the “winning point” will go to the Palestinian resistance? The Israeli military, with all of its capabilities, will not win on the battlefield because military confrontations are based on tactics and perseverance as well as surprise plans and capabilities, and not merely having superior military equipment.

In the 1960s, France lost the battle for Algeria after an occupation that lasted 132 years and despite its great military superiority in comparison to the modest capabilities of the FLN fighters. The US super-power was defeated by the Vietcong in the 1970s, and the world witnessed the miserable fall of the Soviet Union in the early nineties, after the Red Army’s supplies and morale ran low in Afghanistan in its battle against the mujahedeen in the 1980s. In October 1983, I visited Afghanistan for a media mission, and I heard from the leaders of the mujahedeen there, Gulbuddin Hekmatyar, Abdul Rasul Sayyaf, and Sheikh Abdullah Azzam, that the Soviet invaders would be defeated, that their kingdom would be fragmented and that their prestige would disappear within a decade; that is exactly what happened and the Afghan mujahedeen achieved a great victory.

We learn from history that battles may be won by those with military superiority, but the struggle of the people to gain freedom and independence is what usually achieves victory in the long run. The day has come when the Palestinians have the courage, capabilities, willpower and patience to challenge and fight the enemy; they are able to do what all the Arab armies have failed to do to the Israeli army; and resistance rockets have reached all of Israel’s cities and towns, from the north to the south and to everyone’s great surprise. This drives us to praise the brave resistance and its men.


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Gaza's Real-Life Apocolypto! Tags: Israel Palestine Genocide

Gaza's Real-Life Apocolypto!


Published on 28 Jul 2014 by Snordster

Israel’s ‘Operation Protective Edge’–Barbaric human sacrifice taking place in Gaza’s real-life Apocalypto. Mark Glenn:



Benjamin Fulford 7-28-14: 'Updated background briefing on thee Yatagarasu or Three Legged Crow Japanese secret society' Tags: Benjamin Fulford

Updated background briefing on thee Yatagarasu or Three Legged Crow Japanese secret society

Notice to readers, this week marks the beginning of my annual one month break from the internet. For that reason, until the August 25th edition, reports will cover topics that are not time sensitive.

The Three Legged Crow is an ancient Japanese secret society based in Kyoto, Japan. The legend has it that a crow with three legs guided the first inhabitants to the Japanese archipelago. For this reason, the three legged crow is an important symbol in ancient Japanese Shinto.

The leaders of this secret society cover their faces in black masks before giving orders to Yakuza gangsters, politicians and others. In addition, people belonging to certain bloodlines associated with the Yatagarasu do not register their births with the government. They are also given a special education based on Tibetan Buddhism and esoteric Shinto.

This writer was taken to a Yatagarasu initiation ceremony that used to be reserved only for Emperors. The Japanese imperial family stopped attending these ceremonies after Japan became a colony in the Meiji era.

Everybody participating in the ceremony dressed in pure white kimonos. Only the presiding Shinto priest wore purple with his white. This is interesting because purple is the colour traditionally associated with Roman Emperors and Egyptian Pharaoh’s. The members of the Japanese imperial family that this writer has met claim to be of Egyptian origin. More about that later but for now let us return to the ceremony.

The ceremony involved using a flint to create sparks while we chanted from an ancient text. The chant was a set of basic social rules the Emperor was supposed to enforce against incest and other forms of social degeneration.

While the chant was going on, I heard voices that spoke said to me, in ancient Japanese: “You have no ancestors here, what have you come to do?” My answer was, “I am here to correct the bad things my ancestors did to your people.” Some other people in the room reported seeing a bright white light while I experienced this. Others say they saw nothing but people chanting and bowing. I am sure I did not imagine what I experienced and believe the entities that contacted me accepted my answer.

While visiting the research institute where this ceremony took place, I was told that the family that ran the place had been hereditary teachers of ancient knowledge for thousands of years. The teaching is based on Mandalas. Each Mandala consists of many, many, interconnected pictures and takes at least two years to learn.

Here is a link to pictures of some of the mandalas and of the research institute:


On a different occasion, I was invited by the Yatagarasu to speak at an event in Kyoto. When I got into the taxi at the Kyoto station taxi stand, I noticed the driver had a three legged crow on his key chain. He said it was just a coincidence. Also, before going to Kyoto, I had been asked by somebody associated with the Sokka Gakkai Buddhist sect to buy a traditional Japanese jacked with the symbol 誠 makoto, which means sincere, honest, from the heart. This was the symbol used by the Shinsen gumi, the last group that fought against the colonization of Japan during the Meji era.

The Sokka Gakkai are behind the Komeito Party within the ruling Japanese government coalition. They also control the Japanese police and have a large presence in the Japanese military. They used to be linked to the Nichiren school of Buddhism that adapted some aspects of monotheism, such as helping the poor and the suffering, as part of an effort to defend Buddhism from Christianity.

Another encounter I had with the Yatagarasu came through contact with an elderly gentleman who resided in Inokashira Park, in Tokyo. He was a retired professor of evolution who chose to live in the park in order to be close to nature. He knew all the crows in the park and said they were divided into five tribes. He could recognize the leaders of each tribe. He also befriended and protected a crow that was not part of any tribe.

He could also communicate with a king fisher. He told me the bird was unable to find a bride and would be leaving soon in search of one. Shortly after he told me this, the bird stopped appearing at its usual spot.

This sort of deep connection with the natural world and ability to communicate with non-human beings is an essential part of the ancient knowledge of Shinto. Some make claims to be able to use eagles to see from great heights by telepathically accessing their minds.

One person I met claims her aunt, who had just finished a nasty divorce, decided to kill her ex-husband by using an ancient curse. For two months she chanted a certain chant at a specific time and, on the appointed day, her uncle died.

Other heirs to this tradition I have met claimed the ability to see entities that most of us cannot see. These people who make these claims have yellow eyes, similar in colour to the semi-precious stone tiger eye. It would be interesting to try to scientifically test such people and see if they have the ability to see parts of the electromagnetic spectrum most of us cannot see.

At a different occasion I was invited to participate in a ceremony where they attempted to invoke the Goddess Amaterasu.


The participants all wore yellow paper headbands covered with some form of unknown writing and chanted. At a certain point I heard a female voice with a very peculiar accent saying she was too shy to physically manifest but that she wished the Japanese people would be well behaved. Again while many people claimed to have heard this voice, a friend of mine who was there heard nothing.

What is interesting about the Japanese royal family claims to be Egyptian in origin is that they practice certain ceremonies to invoke entities much in the same way as ancient European/Egyptian/Babylonian cults like the P2 Freemasons and Illuminati do.

Japanese Shinto also carries out ceremonies of a sort that have gone extinct in ancient Egypt. For example, in ancient Egypt, gaudy shrines were kept inside the temples and, once a year, they were taken out and paraded around before being returned to the temple. This practice ended when the Persian empire invaded Egypt and destroyed all the shrines. The Japanese still carry out this ritual. So do the Catholics.

It makes sense if you think about it. Egyptian pharaohs had many wives and many children but only one could inherit the throne. Many a younger son must have embarked with a few hundred followers in an effort to found their own kingdom. It appears some of them ended up in Japan. They have kept alive ancient non-scientific “magic” technology. Since I have been trained in the scientific method, I would like very much to see rigorous scientific investigation of this.
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