Friday, February 04, 2011

Google executive disappeared in Cairo

"Meanwhile, the unfolding crisis in Egypt was hitting close to home. Wael Ghonim, who leads Google’s marketing for the Middle East and North Africa, is missing in Egypt, according to the company."

Thanks Fayrouz for posting on fb.

16 comments :

Maury said...

Maliki says he's going to cut his salary in half. He still won't say how much he's making though. LOL.

Anonymous said...

Mubarak is almost gone. Time to haul his ass out into the middle of cairo and slash his throat then we can rip up the camp david treaty, open the gaza border, and get that much closer to the liberation of palestine.

the end of zionism is near, the liberation of palestine goes through cairo, amman, and the other arab capitals.

israel has less than 20 years left.

Anonymous said...

amusing to see the arrogant and ignorant americans blabbering about the loss of their whore in cairo. this is the tip of the iceberg.

palestine we are on our way!

Ayrab Jayrab said...

When the zionists start to seat, it is definitely a good sign.

Isn't it ironic that the Jews meet once a year to celebrate their escape from the Egyptian Pharaoh, yet they support and root for the current pharaoh of Egypt as much as they can.

Ayran Jayrab said...

sweat*

Aton said...

Arab Jarab, weren’t you going to beat someone up on some street corner somewhere for something? What happened? Cockroaches, they’re embarrassing to watch.

Aton said...

I wonder what the next authoritarian government the Arab Jarab will impose upon humanity.

Anonymous said...

he never showed up. Like you he prefers to sit behind a computer. Its much safer as you well know.

Aton said...

Why would I meet just you, I’m waiting to get a bunch of you cockroaches together…Give me your phone number, we can chat!

Ayrab Jayrab said...

Aton,

WTF are you talking about? Whats this talk about fighting? How about refute me intellectually if you have any sanity..

Aton said...

Refute you intellectually? I'm sure that wouldn’t be hard.

Don Cox said...

"Isn't it ironic that the Jews meet once a year to celebrate their escape from the Egyptian Pharaoh, yet they support and root for the current pharaoh of Egypt as much as they can."

They support Mubarak because he has not waged war on them. How he treats Egyptians is not their problem.

They are afraid that a new government in Egypt would start a war.

C.H. said...

"They are afraid that a new government in Egypt would start a war."


If the anonymous idiots above cheering the prospect of war have any say in Egypt's new government, they have every right to be concerned.

C.H. said...

"the end of zionism is near, the liberation of palestine goes through cairo, amman, and the other arab capitals."


This is why there will never be peace in the Middle East. Ever since its creation, hateful people like anonymous have predicted and cheered for the destruction of Israel, only to have it emerge stronger than ever after every annihilation attempt. If you do bring some regime to power in Egypt based on your hatred, it is you who will suffer the most in the end, not the Israelis.

Iraqi Mojo said...

I hope there will be no war with Israel.

"But there's no doubt that a new Egyptian government and president, more responsive to public opinion - indeed, legitimized by the public in free elections - will be, by necessity or inclination, far more critical of Israeli actions and policies and far less likely to give Israel the benefit of any doubts.

...Israel, nuclear weapons or not, and despite its shortsighted and harmful settlement policies, must be understood as a remarkable country living on the knife's edge. The old adage that Israelis fight the Arabs during the day and win but fight the Nazis at night and lose may be dated, but it still reflects fundamental and enduring security concerns as well as the dark side of Jewish history - both of which make Israelis worry for a living.

The inevitable hardening of Egyptian attitudes will not just constitute an Israeli problem but will pose significant concerns for Israel's major ally: the United States. The old devil's bargain in which Washington relied on Cairo for support in its war and peacemaking policies, in exchange for giving Egypt a pass on how it is governed, is probably dead. And perhaps it's just as well. The Egyptian people deserve a better future, and that deal didn't produce a peaceful, stable and secure Middle East, anyway - just look around."

C.H. said...

"The Egyptian people deserve a better future"


I agree completely. However, a new regime that prioritizes tearing up the peace treaty and threatening Israel with military action does not address the needs of the Egyptian people. Another war with Israel would make Egypt's current hardships seem mild.

Remember, Egyptians rose up because they were tired of their repression, poverty, and unemployment -- not because they felt it was time for the Arab world to break the siege of Gaza. At least that's the way it appears.