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Archive for August 26th, 2011

Dru (26 Aug 2011) “To Rene …re “The Comet””

The first link is a new video the second I posted already.


Dru (26 Aug 2011)
To Rene …re “The Comet”

Does anyone know exactly when this comet Elenin or Niburu is supposed to be closest
to earth? I have read so many conflicting reports!!!
Dear Rene,
These two excellent video’s may help answer some of your questions:
And this particular video explains that Elenin and Nibiru are probably two separate objects:
Is Nibiru coming in 2011 or 2012? …well, that is the big question; one that seems to be on everyones mind. Regardless of when it’s coming, we are to set our mind and heart on Jesus Christ and His soon glorious return. Amen!
Matthew 6:34: “So do not worry about tomorrow; for tomorrow will care for itself. Each day has enough trouble of its own.”
Hope this helps …
Love ysic,


Written by twelvebooks

August 26, 2011 at 6:04 pm

Aug 26, 2011 A Million people in Egypt to march agaist peace accord with Israel

The hopes of those who thought that the Egyptian revolution would bring democracy and peace to the region is being shattered day by day as the middle east is creeping towards war. The prophet Ezekiel on chapter 29 made a stunning prophecy about Egypt. Here is the prophecy that is raising to find fulfillment.

Ezekiel 29 (New International Version)

Ezekiel 29

New International Version (NIV)

Ezekiel 29

A Prophecy Against Egypt

Judgment on Pharaoh

1 In the tenth year, in the tenth month on the twelfth day, the word of the LORD came to me: 2 “Son of man, set your face against Pharaoh king of Egypt and prophesy against him and against all Egypt. 3 Speak to him and say: ‘This is what the Sovereign LORD says:

“‘I am against you, Pharaoh king of Egypt,
you great monster lying among your streams.
You say, “The Nile belongs to me;
I made it for myself.”
4 But I will put hooks in your jaws
and make the fish of your streams stick to your scales.
I will pull you out from among your streams,
with all the fish sticking to your scales.
5 I will leave you in the desert,
you and all the fish of your streams.
You will fall on the open field
and not be gathered or picked up.
I will give you as food
to the beasts of the earth and the birds of the sky.

6 Then all who live in Egypt will know that I am the LORD.

“‘You have been a staff of reed for the people of Israel. 7 When they grasped you with their hands, you splintered and you tore open their shoulders; when they leaned on you, you broke and their backs were wrenched.[a]

8 “‘Therefore this is what the Sovereign LORD says: I will bring a sword against you and kill both man and beast. 9 Egypt will become a desolate wasteland. Then they will know that I am the LORD.

“‘Because you said, “The Nile is mine; I made it,” 10 therefore I am against you and against your streams, and I will make the land of Egypt a ruin and a desolate waste from Migdol to Aswan, as far as the border of Cush.[b] 11 The foot of neither man nor beast will pass through it; no one will live there for forty years. 12 I will make the land of Egypt desolate among devastated lands, and her cities will lie desolate forty years among ruined cities. And I will disperse the Egyptians among the nations and scatter them through the countries.

13 “‘Yet this is what the Sovereign LORD says: At the end of forty years I will gather the Egyptians from the nations where they were scattered. 14 I will bring them back from captivity and return them to Upper Egypt, the land of their ancestry. There they will be a lowly kingdom. 15 It will be the lowliest of kingdoms and will never again exalt itself above the other nations. I will make it so weak that it will never again rule over the nations. 16 Egypt will no longer be a source of confidence for the people of Israel but will be a reminder of their sin in turning to her for help. Then they will know that I am the Sovereign LORD.’”


Egyptians to hold ‘million-man protest’ against peace accord with Israel

Egyptian protesters set their sights on changing the country’s foreign policy, calling for the reexamination of the Egyptian-Israeli peace accord, following the recent developments on the two countries’ border.

Who and how many will take part in today’s million-man demonstration in Tahrir Square? It is not expected to be one of the routine demonstrations that have shaken Egypt since January. This time, Tahrir Square will confront Egypt’s foreign policy. The headline of the demonstration is “Million-man demonstration to expel the Israeli ambassador,” and most of the protest groups have announced that they will participate. Egyptian anger is not only directed at Israel which killed five soldiers during the terrorist attack near Eilat last week, but also against the Egyptian government’s policy toward Israel.

Can Egypt-Israel peace hold amid growing public opposition to Israel?  Visit on Facebook and share your views.

Egyptian protesters - Reuters - 26082011 Egyptian protesters shout slogans against Israel earlier this week.
Photo by: Reuters

Since the terrorist attack there have been raucous demonstrations in front of the Israeli embassy in the neighborhood of Giza that have resulted in a national event and a national hero, who climbed the flagpole in front of the embassy and removed the Israeli flag. Even though there are reports of smaller crowds and consequently smaller amounts of security guards protecting the embassy, the public discourse on the issue remains intense.

Those who organized the demonstration today also relied on a report in the daily Al-Masry Al-Youm, which said that Israel has still not responded to an Egyptian request for a joint investigation, and that National Security Adviser Ya’akov Amidror said that Israel will hold no such joint probe.

Even though Amidror took back his statement Thursday, it does not appear that the commitment to hold a joint investigation has calmed the atmosphere. Egyptian reporters told Haaretz yesterday that they had learned from Egyptian political sources that the prime minister and representatives of the Supreme Military Council were in touch with the leadership of the protest, but they intend to hold the demonstration “in order to make it clear to the government of Israel that Mubarak’s Egypt no longer exists and that the Egyptian public will have its say also on matters pertaining to state security.”

Another report, quoting a security source, said yesterday that recalling the Egyptian ambassador to Israel remains an option and that the Egyptian government is waiting to see how Israel will conduct the investigation with the Egyptian officials.

There were many reports Thursday in Egypt that Israel would like to relocate the embassy to another area, which is less populated, and presumably more secure. Also, the April 6 Movement announced that it planned to change the site of its demonstrations from Tahrir Square to a large area in the Giza neighborhood, near the zoo, bringing the demonstrators closer to the embassy.

The demonstrations against Israel and the investigation of the terrorist attack have caused a disagreement among the opposition groups, and even the Islamic Brotherhood is divided between those who support today’s demonstration and those who are opposed. For example, the Freedom and Justice Party, the official party of the Muslim Brotherhood, announced that it would not participate in the demonstration, but Al-Nahda, a party which broke off from the Muslim Brotherhood said it would participate in the demonstration.

No explanation was given for the decision of the Muslim Brotherhood not to participate in the demonstration, especially in view of its position that the Egyptian government should “reevaluate” the Camp David agreement and “take substantive measures” against “the Israeli assault on Egyptian sovereignty and the killing of Egyptian soldiers.” Nonetheless, it would appear that the main reason for staying out is that the group’s leadership is seeking to differentiate itself from the breakaway faction.

Regardless of the reason, Israel has become part of the arm-wrestling dialogue between the protest groups and opposition parties on the one hand, and the Supreme Military Council on the other. If the protest groups avoided confronting the regime on issues of foreign policy, “thanks to” Israel this will now be the subject at hand in the square.

Meanwhile, the Egyptian public, in the ongoing dialogue in the media, seems to accept the regime’s version of events when it comes to the attack near Eilat: that the terrorists were members of extremist groups operating in collaboration with Bedouin. The Egyptian government and army is enjoying the full backing of the Muslim Brotherhood in taking action against these groups, perceived to pose a threat to the state.

In addition to the situation in the Sinai, it appears that the civil war in Libya is posing a new threat to Egypt. On Wednesday, Egyptian security forces announced that they prevented yet another transfer, the third in a week, of large amounts of weapons from Libya into Egypt. These are suspected to be shipments of arms for extremist groups operating in Sinai.


Written by twelvebooks

August 26, 2011 at 3:16 pm

Aug 26, 2011 Someone wants a war in the Middle East BY FRIDA GHITIS

The Article in today’s Miami Herald by Frida Ghitis is about Israel and the many enemies that want to destroy them.

The reporter is very astute concerning events in the middle east and this article reflects the possible start of the Psalm 83 war against Israel. Of course she approaches the subject without the religious and prophetic ramifications of what she observes as a reality both politically and military.


Someone wants a war in the Middle East


Something extremely important and exceedingly dangerous is unfolding in a most explosive part of the globe, but it is receiving only minimal attention by the media and by world leaders. An outbreak of violence in Southern Israel, Gaza, and along the Egyptian border, triggered by a recent attack against Israelis civilians, could easily escalate into much more serious fighting.

A new war between Israelis and Palestinians right now would have immediate, horrific repercussions for the people who live there. It would also have potentially disastrous consequences for those who want freedom and democracy in the Middle East, as well as those in the West who would like to see a moderate Arab world emerge from the regional wave of popular uprisings.

It began on Aug. 18, when an attack against an Israeli passenger bus — terrorism by any definition— killed eight Israelis, four of them members of the same family.

Israel immediately shot back, killing the head of a group called the Palestinian Popular Resistance Committees (PRC). The attack left dead four PRC members and a young boy who was with them. Since then, Palestinians have fired more than 160 rockets into Israeli cities. At least one Palestinian missile landed in Egypt, injuring an Egyptian woman. Israel has fired back, targeting other militant leaders. More civilians have died on both sides. As always, Palestinians are aiming — and occasionally hitting — civilian targets. Israelis are aiming at militant targets, but innocent civilians are also getting killed by Israeli fire.

A truce accepted by Israel and Hamas has not held. With every missile launched from Gaza, with hundreds of thousands of anxious Israelis rushing into shelters, there is more pressure on Israel to launch a larger offensive. Somebody clearly wants to provoke a war between Israelis and Palestinians.

The key question is: Who would benefit from war at this moment? The answer is long and troubling.

The list of potential beneficiaries of a Palestinian-Israeli war includes Syria’s Bashar Assad, the Iranian regime, Egypt’s Muslim Brotherhood, Hezbollah in Lebanon, possibly Hamas in Gaza, and certainly radical Islamists all over the Arab world. The list of losers from a new war includes, first of all, the civilian populations of Israel and Gaza. Other losers would include those fighting to overthrow the regime in Syria, along with pro-democracy forces all over the Middle East and their supporters in the U.S., Europe and elsewhere.

The last thing Israel wants now is another war. Israel is worried about relations with Egypt, about Palestinian plans for a unilateral declaration of statehood at the United Nations, and about the turmoil in surrounding countries. It would have much to lose and little to gain in a major conflict.

Relations with Egypt reached a new low in the aftermath of the bus attack, when Israeli forces pursuing the militants — some of whom were wearing Egyptian army uniforms — apparently killed several Egyptian policemen. Israel, eager to preserve ties, has offered to carry out a joint investigation with Cairo.

As Egypt moves through its political transition, the views of the “street” carry much more weight. In case of war, the inevitable images of Israeli bombs slamming into Gaza would create pressure for authorities to allow Egyptian volunteers to fight alongside Palestinians. It is likely that Hezbollah would also attack from Lebanon, and Syria, too, would be tempted to join in.

For Egypt’s Islamic Brotherhood and the even more radical political forces in the country, an Israeli-Palestinian war would come as a fantastic gift, especially as the country gears up for elections.

An Egyptian newspaper reports that some of the men who launched the Aug. 18 attacks were, in fact, Egyptian citizens.

Syria’s dictator would also welcome a war. The pictures of the fighting would grab the world’s attention by the lapels and leave the Syrian opposition, whose members Assad is slaughtering, weak and forgotten. Similarly, Iran and Hezbollah, whose key ally in Damascus is in danger, would rejoice in a new war

For Hamas, a war would be a double-edged sword. A massive Israeli onslaught in Gaza could be devastating, but it would also rally support for its side and away from the rival Fatah. Hamas may prefer to avoid the risk.

The world’s media tend to ignore or minimize the important Palestinian rockets crashing on Israeli cities, even when they kill civilians, as the recent ones have done. But this is a critical story. We should all pay close attention. World leaders should intensify efforts to bring an end to the violence, particularly at this pivotal moment in history.

Read more:


Written by twelvebooks

August 26, 2011 at 12:59 pm