ثوره جياع مصر

0 التعليقات
ثوره الجياع فى مصر



التاريخ يعيد نفسه مليون مره
امتى! و اوزى ! و ليه!

ثورة الجياع هتسيطر".. ماشي، تعالوا كدة نشوف إحتمالية قيام الثورة دي كام في المية؟

ثورة ٢٥ يناير قامت على النظام القديم، وأول مطالبها عيش  وبعدها حرية وبعدها عدالة إجتماعية، وطبعاً كلنا عارفين أزمة طوابير العيش وغلاء الأسعار، وأزمة أنابيب البوتاجاز قبل ٢٠١١ كانت عاملة إزاي؟

وقامت الثورة و ما لحقها من حفر في الاقتصاد ، وتجريف لمصادر البلد، وخراب بيوت، وقفل مصانع، وضرب سياحة، واكتمل الخراب بزمن الاخوان و ما أدراك ما زمن الاخوان. أزمة كهرباء، أزمة بنزين، وأزمة أنابيب، وبعدها ثورة ٣٠ يونيو، و مابعدها من خطوات لمحاولة إصلاح ما تم إفساده، و حروب الجيل الرابع و الاشاعات وتشجيع من فئة كبيرة في مصر على مقاطعة مصر سياحياً، وبوستات ضد السياحة و هكذا .. إذن نتائج الثورة كانت حفر الاقتصاد مش تحسين مستوي المعيشة .

تعالوا نشوف كام بلد كده..

الهند مثلا نسبة الفقر فيها كبيرة جداً و الطبقة المتوسطة تكاد تختفي، هل قامت فيها ثورة جياع؟!

اريتريا ، مالاوي ، زيمبابوي ، من أفقر الدول في العالم، هل قامت هناك ثورة جياع ؟

نشوف بقي نموذج إيجابي شوية كوريا الجنوبية، و انهيارها الاقتصادي من سنة ١٩٦١ إلى سنة ١٩٧٩ و انهيار البنية التحتية، ادارة دولة، اهتمام كبير، و بدايته الإقتصاد، والتركيز على الشركات العملاقة.. و اكيد كلنا عارفين كوريا الجنوبية اصبحت إزاي بالعمل و الادارة مش بثورة جياع.

و تعالوا نشوف الناس اللي كانت بتهتف بالعيش و الحرية في يناير و بتنادي دلوقتي بثورة جياع ... معظمهم اشتروا عربيات، سافروا و لفوا العالم و الباقي جاله منح معظمها في بريطانيا و يقولك ثورة جياع.

انا أسمع وأفهم عن الأزمة من واحد عايشها فعلًا، حارس العمارة، عامل في مصنع و بيكون كلامه شكوي من حال البلد و الدولار وربنا يصلح الاحوال، و بتكون الشكوي ايجابية و عمري ما سمعته بيقول نعمل ثورة جياع، بل بالعكس هو شايف ان اللي حصل للبلد بسبب الثورة و الحال قبلها كان احسن.. انما تبقى راكب مرسيدس و بتنادي بثورة جياع بالريموت كونترول وانت قاعد في الليفنج ده مش منطقي.

واحنا بقى كالعادة بنحب الجدال و الكيد و كالعادة كل واحد يحب ينزل بوست عن صورة السينيما كامل العدد ، الناس في الساحل ، عدد المدارس الدولية و مصاريفها و انا عن نفسي اتكلمت عن طابور الجبن اللي وقفت فيه ساعة وربع لحد ما يبجي دوري، قوم ايه نلاقي شتايم و اتهامات، وقصادها طبعاً بوستات ازمة انابيب ، طفل فقير في الشارع يفتقد فرحة العيد .. و هكذا.

ربنا لو خلق عين واحدة كان منطقي نشوف طرف واحد انما سبحانه و تعالي خلق لنا اتنين و لازم نشوف الجانبين و إلا هنكون بنضحك علي نفسنا ،، زي مافيه طوابير عالسينيما في طوابير عالمستشفيات الحكومية .. لاننا بلد و كل بلد فيها و فيها.

الناس دي دارسة و فاهمة كويس هي بتعمل إيه.. تحديد ميعاد مميز لشد الانتباه ١١/١١ معاد شيك جداً لثورة ، زي بالظبط ما الكتاب بيقول أعمل معاد للحدث مميز و محدد، يلفت النظر ، نبدأ ننزل بوستات و نكرر كلمة ثورة الجياع قبل الأكل و بعده لمده شهرين، و أي حد هيعترض أو ينزل بوستات عكسهم يلعبوا عالارهاب الفكري و يتهموك بالطبقية و انك في قصر عالي و مش حاسس بالغلابة عشان تسكت ، قوم ايه تترسخ في العقل و تبتدي تربط كل حدث حتى لو مفيش ربط بالثورة اللطيفة دي .
هل سألتوا نفسكم اللي هيعملوا ثورة الجياع دي عندهم تويتر و فيس بووك ولا حتي واي فاي؟ يبقى التوقيت ده ليه؟ و الغرض من النشر عالنت إيه، و بالانجليزي كمان!! عشان تحشد و تطبق خطط حروب الجيل الرابع في الحشد النتاوي زي ٢٥ يناير .. الأهم ان محدش يضحك علينا و يحقن مخنا بتكرار كلمة ثورة الجياع .. عشان هما ماشيين بمثل : بكتر الزن عالودان امَر من السحر .

أسوأ من كدة مرينا بيه و بلاد كتير مرت بيه ، الثورة الحقيقية هي ثورة العمل و القضاء على السلبيات.
No automatic alt text available.

No automatic alt text available.

No automatic alt text available.

No automatic alt text available.


No automatic alt text available.
No automatic alt text available.

No automatic alt text available.

No automatic alt text available.
Image may contain: indoor

No automatic alt text available.

Image may contain: food

No automatic alt text available.

Image may contain: indoor
No automatic alt text available.

No automatic alt text available.
Image may contain: one or more people

No automatic alt text available.

Image may contain: one or more people

Image may contain: indoor

Image may contain: food

Image may contain: one or more people and shoes

No automatic alt text available.

No automatic alt text available.






v
اضحك و اعمل بوستات كوميكس و كيد براحتك بس خلي بالك لان فيه خيط رفيع جداً ممكن يحولك لشخص طبقي ،، فإحذر هذه الدائرة !!! 
ورة الجياع هي أول ثورة تقوم في التاريخ فقد قام بها المصريون ضد الملك بيبي الثاني فحسب ما ورد في بردية ايبوير من وجود حالة مجاعة  وفقر وتردّى أحوال مصر في عهد الملك ووجود ثورة شعبية وكذلك حسب ما ورد في حجر جنوب سقّارة وهرم بيبى الثاني ونصوص الأهرام التي وجدت في أهرامات عائلة الملك بيبى الثاني في جنوب سقّارة من وصف لعصر بيبى الثاني بالآتى :
  • امتلك الحكم وهو طفل صغير.
  • كان يرسل البعثات الحربية في مختلف الأقطار وكان منتصرًا في مختلف الحروب.
  • ظلّ في سدّة الحكم فترة طويلة قيل 94 عام وقال البعض بل طلّ في الحكم قرابة 64 عام بسبب اختلافات في طريقة الحساب للسنوات بالنظام النصف سنوي.
  • حدثت مجاعة وفقر شديدة وهذا ما أكدّه المسح الجيولوجى للعصر الهولوسينى الحديث حيث تمّ تأكيد حدوث ظاهرة (4.2 Kiloyear) والتي تؤكّد وجود ظواهر انخفاض في منسوب النيل في مصر وكذلك في عدّة مناطق أخرى على مستوى الكوكب الأرضى منها بلاد العراق والجزيرة العربية وشمال أفريقيا ككل.
  • حدوث ثورة واضطراب شعبي كبير وهذا ما أكّدته برديات إيبوير.
و لهذا أعتقد شخصيًا اتّباعًا لبعض العلماء المتخصصين الذين ذكروا أنّ الملك (بيبى الثاني) هو فرعون موسى للأسباب التالية :
  • كان عصر الملك (بيبى الثاني) عصر فوضى ومجاعة وقحط وفقر واضطراب بعد وجود دلائل على قوّة وعظمة وسلطان شاسع.
  • عدم وجود أيّ دليل قوى يثبت وجود أبناء للملك (بيبى الثاني) وكذلك عدم وجود تدوين للفترة التي بعد الملك (بيبى الثاني) أحد أفراد الأسرة السادسة التي صُنّفت على أنّها ءاخر أسر عصر المملكة الفرعونية القديمة ممّا يعنى حالة كبيرة وعارمة من الفوضى لم تحدث من خلال احتلال أو انقسام وهذا ممّا هو معهود عن الفراعنة أنّهم لا يدونون إلّا انتصاراتهم وإشراقات عصرهم ممّا يقرّب فكرة وجود ثورة شعب إسرائيل على الفرعون وخروجهم من مصر وموت الفرعون بعد ذلك ممّا جعل كرسى المُلك فارغًا وبالتالى أحدث فراغًا سياسيًا هائلًا.
  • هرم الملك (بيبى الثاني) الذي أوضح المسح الهندسي أنّه تمّ هدمه وإعادة بناءه لأسباب مجهولة ممّا يؤكّد وجود سرًّا ما حول هذا الهرم الذي توحى قاعدته بأنّه كان ليصبح هرم كبير.
  • برديات إيبوير ووصفها للغرائب من فقر الأغنياء وغنى الفقراء والفوضى والفقر والقحط وانخفاض المياه وما غير ذلك من وصف لمرحلة تاريخية غريبة مليئة بالنكبات تقارب ما وصفته الكتب السماوية عن فترة خروج شعب إسرائيل من مصر.
  • عدم وجود تمثال واحد أو أثر واحد يمثّل الملك (بيبى الثاني) في صورة مهيبة بل على العكس يوجد له تمثالان أحدهما يظهر فيه الملك (بيبى الثاني) طفلًا تحمله أمّه على فخذها والآخر يظهر فيه طفلًا عاريًا بالرغم من وجود قصص ومرويات وتصوير له يثبت كونه ملكًا يمتلك انتصارات على الليبين والنوبيين وما غير ذلك من تسجيلات له.

http://www.masralarabia.com/%D8%AA%D9%82%D8%A7%D8%B1%D9%8A%D8%B1-%D9%88%D8%AA%D8%AD%D9%82%D9%8A%D9%82%D8%A7%D8%AA/1237542-%D8%A8%D8%A7%D9%84%D8%B5%D9%88%D8%B1-%D8%A8%D8%B9%D8%AF-%D8%BA%D9%84%D8%A7%D8%A1-%D8%A7%D9%84%D8%A3%D8%B3%D8%B9%D8%A7%D8%B1-%D8%A3%D9%87%D8%A7%D9%84%D9%8A-%D8%B7%D9%86%D8%B7%D8%A7-%D8%AB%D9%88%D8%B1%D8%A9-%D8%A7%D9%84%D8%AC%D9%8A%D8%A7%D8%B9-%D9%82%D8%A7%D8%AF%D9%85%D8%A9

Continue reading

#EGYPT NEW Revolution #25jan 2015 #UPDATE

0 التعليقات
#EGYPT NEW Revolution #25jan 2015 #UPDATE






  1. From all the photos reportedly taken on the scene of the shooting in Talaat Harb square, a mix is visible of police, high ranking officers and masked men from special security forces, which are now a common sight at protests. Theirs are also the only visible weapons. Later, the circumstance of Shaimaa being hit was placed in the usual dynamic of police shooting birdshots or live rounds while dispersing protesters. This doesn't agree with the hypothesis of a random, "infiltrated" shooter, or an MB affiliate, as argued by Ministry of Interiors in their first version.











#سندس_رضا
LIVE FORM TAHRIR EGYPT





#UPDATE

 Whatever Happened To The Egyptian Revolution?








Continue reading

#Nelson_Mandela and His legacy for #Yemen

0 التعليقات

Nelson Mandela was buried today at his family home in Qunu, South Africa. Over the last few days I have been reflecting on Mandela’s life, his achievements, and how – through the art of forgiveness, reconciliation and the power of dialogue – Mandela brought about visionary and historic change in South Africa. With the change happening all around us in Yemen, I wondered what we could learn from Mandela.
Last Tuesday, more than a hundred current and former heads of state or government attended Mandela’s memorial service to commemorate his life and times. The US’s President Obama and Cuba’s Raul Castro shook hands, showing that Mandela could help reconciliation from beyond the grave. As those who spoke at the service made clear, Mandela was an inspirational, visionary leader who became a legend in his own lifetime, and never forgot the values that were important to him.
Mandela’s dream was to see black and white South Africans living together as equals. So as part of the African National Congress Party, Mandela organised a resistance movement against the apartheid government. He was jailed for life in 1964 for his activities. The story could have ended there, but it didn’t.
Whilst in prison, Mandela overcame his own feelings of rage and bitterness towards the government for all the abuses and discrimination black South Africans had suffered under apartheid. But perhaps more importantly, Mandela learnt how to forgive, how to reconcile, and recognised the importance of looking forward, not back.
The lessons of forgiveness, reconciliation, looking forward, unity over a common dream, and the power of dialogue ring very true for Yemen today. They are the very issues that Yemen is grappling with in its transition.
As we saw in 2011, the glue that brought together the revolutionary youth, women and other proud Yemenis was their common dream to create a democratic, accountable and free society. One where there is a basic relationship between a government that listens to the needs of its people (water, security, electricity, health, education), and a people that mobilises civil society and the ballot box to put in power a government that will deliver those needs.
South Africa today still faces many challenges. Even with such a unique leader, Mandela could not change the country overnight – indeed, that was not his role. He was clear that each and every person had a responsibility to do their part. In his own words: “A fundamental concern for others in our individual and community lives would go a long way in making the world the better place we so passionately dreamt of.”
I sense fear in some Yemenis that whatever good they try and do, it will not make a difference. That the price of trying against entrenched interests will be too high. Mandela had some advice for you: “I learned that courage was not the absence of fear, but the triumph over it. The brave man is not he who does not feel afraid, but he who conquers that fear.”
And in spite of the difficulty of the task, he advised: “it always seems impossible until it’s done.” Sometimes, a successful transition in Yemen seems impossible, but one day, with the efforts of all Yemenis, it will be done.

By jane marriott Ambassador of Great England in Yemen

Continue reading

#Ukraine protests in pictures: Riot police clash with protesters on #Kiev streets

0 التعليقات

Protesters and police were locked in a tense standoff after ferocious clashes that turned an area of central Kiev into a virtual war zone, with police using tear gas, stun grenades and rubber bullets against protesters hurling stones and Molotov cocktails.
Picture: Roman Pilipey/EPA
In pictures: Kiev in flames
The bloody clashes marked a new peak in tensions after two months of protests over the government's failure to sign a deal for closer integration with the European Union under Russian pressure.Picture: Sergei Grits/AP

In pictures: Kiev in flames
Opposition leaders including former world boxing champion Vitali Klitshcko have launched talks with President Viktor Yanukovych and they were due to meet again, with the chief demand of early elections.Picture: Sergei Supinsky/AFP/Getty Images
Ukraine protests: third protester dies after overnight clashes in Kiev
Oleg Musiy, the coordinator of the medical service, told pro-opposition Hromadske radio, that five people have been killed and around 300 wounded in Wednesday's clashes

In pictures: Kiev in flames
A protestor throws a molotov cocktail at riot police in the centre of Kiev on January 22, 2014
Protesters reported killed amid battles on streets of Kiev

In pictures: Kiev in flames
In pictures: Kiev in flames

In pictures: Kiev in flames


In pictures: Kiev in flames
In pictures: Kiev in flames
Ukraine protests: third protester dies after overnight clashes in Kiev
In pictures: Kiev in flames
Ukraine protests: third protester dies after overnight clashes in Kiev
A protester smokes at the barricade in front of armour-clad security forces blocking access to the Verkhovna Rada parliament in KievViolence erupted after police attempted to dismantle a protest camp in the heart of the Ukrainian capital
Violence erupted after police attempted to dismantle a protest camp in the heart of the Ukrainian capital

In pictures: Kiev in flames


Continue reading

'The Square' Film On Egypt's Revolution Will Not Be Shown In #Egypt #Tahrir #25jan

0 التعليقات
There’s a lot anyone can learn from Jehane Noujaim’s Oscar-nominated documentary “The Square,” an examination of the 18-day uprising that toppled President Hosni Mubarak.




But Egyptians may be least able to benefit from its lessons. So far, the film has not been approved for screening here.
On the third anniversary of Mubarak’s ouster, which falls on Tuesday (Feb. 11), Egypt is more polarized than ever, largely between those who are sympathetic to the Muslim Brotherhood and those who support the military. The film is a reminder of what Egyptians share, regardless of religious or political beliefs.
“The Square” depicts the uprising through the eyes of six revolutionaries who lived in Tahrir Square during those historic weeks and follows them as Egyptians struggled to redefine themselves. Mubarak’s ouster ushered in a tumultuous period that saw clashes with the military, the rise of the Muslim Brotherhood, the return to the streets to demand the deposal of the Muslim Brotherhood’s President Mohammed Morsi, and the sit-ins that followed Morsi’s overthrow by the army.
The film, available to American audiences on Netflix and in theaters, ends with the clearing of the Morsi supporters’ encampment, which resulted in nearly 1,000 deaths. Since then, the Brotherhood has been outlawed and people have been arrested for simply possessing Brotherhood materials, now a crime.
Noujaim, 39, is an accomplished documentarian and TED Prize winner whose credits include “Startup.com” and “Control Room,” a film about the Al-Jazeera network. “The Square,” though, is not a film that intends to accurately and journalistically represent all factions. Noujaim, an Egyptian-American who spent much of her childhood in Egypt, lived on Tahrir Square with her characters during the revolution. In many ways, she is one of them, and “The Square” is her contribution to the revolution.
The film depicts those historic events from the revolutionary’s point of view. There were hundreds of thousands of people in the square; Noujaim chose to follow the ones she was intrigued by, trusting that viewers would do the same.
Two of the most captivating characters are Ahmed Hassan, a young street revolutionary, and Magdy Ashour, a member of the Muslim Brotherhood and a father of four who, under Mubarak, was imprisoned and tortured. Despite their differing backgrounds and perspectives, the two become fast friends, and the exchanges between them provide some of the film’s most compelling moments.
Through Ashour viewers get a nuanced view of the Brotherhood and its army of foot soldiers, a stark contrast to the heavy-handed, black-and-white demonization of them in Egyptian media of late. Ashour had been a loyal member of the Brotherhood for decades, attracted to its religiosity and benefiting from its financial support. After it seized power, he began to question some of its decisions, which left him conflicted.
When Morsi was first elected, many Egyptians opted for Muslim rule. But that feeling didn’t last long. Only 150 days into his presidency, Morsi made a power grab that gave him even more authority than Mubarak.
The revolutionaries were upset with his autocratic maneuvers and with the new constitution that the Islamist-dominated parliament drafted, which they considered a betrayal of the ideals they had fought for. Noujaim said she spoke to many ordinary Egyptians during that time — many of them practicing Muslims — who were “deeply disturbed” that the ruling party was now determining who constituted a good Muslim.
Ashour is visibly torn in the film between the revolutionaries, whose principles he, too, had stood for, and the Brotherhood. He found himself increasingly at odds with Hassan and his other friends from the square.
“If there were an alternative, I wouldn’t want Morsi,” he says at one point in the film. “We’re afraid that if Morsi falls we’ll be taken back to prisons,” Ashour said.
One of the film’s most poignant moments comes a short time later when British-Egyptian actor Khalid Abdalla sits with Ashour and his son and shows them video of Muslim Brotherhood members attacking protesters outside the presidential palace, some of the very same people who had been in Tahrir with Ashour.
Ashour’s son had gone to the presidential palace that day, and was on the side of the Brotherhood throwing rocks at their opponents. Ashour looks mournful, and chastises his son for his actions: “You have to stand as an individual,” Ashour tells the boy. “You have to think for yourself.”
It is Ashour and his conflict that resonated most strongly with some of the film’s most conservative and religious audiences in the United States.
When Noujaim took the film to Sundance, some of the screenings were in downtown Salt Lake City and attended by Mormons and ex-Mormons. They, as well as evangelicals, came up to the filmmakers after showings and said that, despite initially thinking they had the least in common with Ashour, it was he whom they related to the most. They identified with his deep faith, his trust in the fledgling government, and his ultimate disillusionment. Those feelings transcended culture and creed.
“We are all confused sometimes, and we question our beliefs,” Noujaim said.
Once Morsi was overthrown and the Brotherhood was again the victim of state oppression, that changed.
“Once they were persecuted, Ashour was immediately back on their side,” she said.
His rueful words all those months ago now seem prescient. Authorities recently raided his house, and he is reportedly in hiding.
Noujaim said she is not one of those filmmakers who believes her work can change the world. Perhaps, though, it can make a difference in what’s happening in Egypt today. Noujaim, who is currently in the U.S., hopes to be able to bring the movie to Egypt.
But “The Square” has already thawed some icy relations in the places it’s been shown. Noujaim said she spoke to an Egyptian woman in the United States who had seen “The Square” on Netflix, and decided to bring her family to a screening.
Like many other Egyptian families, they were so divided over events that relatives weren’t talking to one another. Seeing the film together enabled them to find enough understanding for one another’s viewpoints to enable them to begin to communicate once again, the woman told Noujaim.
And therein lies perhaps the most salient lesson of the film, particularly for Egyptians.
“We are all human beings,” Noujaim said. “Reminding ourselves of our humanity is a very simple idea, but I think it couldn’t be more important right now.”

Continue reading

#SudanRevolts : #Update Photo "Graphic"

0 التعليقات

Continue reading

#Sudan_Revolts, Government Cracks Down on Dissent #livebolg #Sudan

0 التعليقات
#UPDATE For weeks, thousands of Sudanese have taken to the streets, protesting austerity policies enacted by President Omar al-Bashir and his regime, which has been in power since 1989.


Journalists covering the story haPhoto: ‎صورة لاحد شهدائنا الابرار وهو مصاب بطلق ناري في الرقبة.. انهم يطلقون الرصاص بغرض القتل ولا شيئ غير القتل.. وببكل بجاحة  وزير الداخلية يقول: صور القتلى دي بتاعة مصريين!!!!!!

#السودان #انشر #شارك #أبينا #الثورة_انطلقت #السودان_ينتفض #Sudan #Sudan_revolts #BBC #CNN #العربية #سكاي_نيوز_العربيه #مصر #اخوان‎oreign correspondents—deportation. In June, Sudanese security services arrested Bloomberg reporter Salma El Wardany along with Prominent Sudanese blogger Maha El Sanousi, who was briefly detained. El Wardany found herself deported back to Egypt. Sudanese authorities also arrested Agence France-Presse reporter Simon Martelli, holding him for more than 12 hours without charges. Additionally, citizen journalist and activist Usamah Mohammed Ali (@simsimt), who made this stirring video about why he is joining the protest movement, is now spending histhird week in detention, after having been arrested by the authorities while attending an anti-austerity protest. He has recently been moved to Kober prison, where he cannot receive visitors, and where he continues to be held with no charges made against him.
ve faced challenges, including detention and—for f
In addition to detaining and deporting journalists and bloggers, the Sudanese government has censored news sites that have reported on the ongoing protests. Last week, EFF first saw reports that Sudanese ISPs had begun to block Sudanese OnlineHurriyat Sudan, and Al Rakoba, but was not able to independently confirm the reports. Since then, Hurriyat Sudan hasconfirmed [Press release in Arabic] that their site has been blocked since June 25.
Hurriyat’s Editor in Chief Elhag Warrag says government efforts to block his news website are part of “a systematic attempt by the Sudanese regime to stop news about anti-government demonstrations reaching the Sudanese people and the world at large.” He went on to encourage Sudanese users to access his paper’s news coverage by visiting its Facebook pageor by using a proxy to circumvent Internet censorship (EFF recommends Tor).
Internet penetration in Sudan is low—according to ITU’s 2009 report approximately 10% of the population has access to the Internet and about 15% use mobile phones—but local news websites and Twitter accounts run by Sudanese activists have been vital to disseminating information about the protest movement. Article 39 of the 2005 interim national constitution states:
Every citizen shall have an unrestricted right to the freedom of expression, reception and dissemination of information, publication, and access to the press without prejudice to order, safety or public morals as determined by law." The same article also states that the "state shall guarantee the freedom of the press and other media as shall be regulated by law in a democratic society.
Even so, the al-Bashir regime has engaged in blocking and filtering of pornography, tools that enable anonymous surfing or censorship circumvention, and now news sites reporting on sensitive political issues. EFF condemns these escalating attacks on freedom of expression in Sudan and will continue to monitor the situation carefully.
Photo: ‎صيادلة وأطباء بلادي اليوم.. من أمام المجلس الطبي.. يدينون النظام المجرم.. ويطالبونه بالرحيل..

#السودان #انشر #شارك #أبينا #الثورة_انطلقت #السودان_ينتفض #Sudan #Sudan_revolts #BBC #CNN #العربية #سكاي_نيوز_العربيه‎













Continue reading

Related Posts Plugin for WordPress, Blogger...

ShareThis