When I respond, or seek responses, I think of the Internet Republic and the people [[whump]] and the places who have made our water world Eden brave and free and fair. Permitted, required, and impossible. Stand alone or stand with, whose choice to what degree [[Thn/]] O[[thn/]]ne water world Eden under "We the people" – created by whom?

A bill to bundle “Love thy neighbor nation vacation ticket vouchers” with the sale of National Treasury Debt [[””””””thn/]] Instruments

A bill to bundle “Love thy neighbor nation vacation ticket vouchers” with the sale of National Treasury Debt [[””””””thn/]] Instruments

Short title: “Borrow only from whom you are willing to visit, or have visit you,” “Lend to only whom you are willing to have visit you, or require you to visit them as collateral labor,”

Proposed Sponsors:

==============Null Hypothesis:
Search for Egyptian parliamentary election results

Islamist Groups Leading in Egypt’s Parliamentary Elections
Christians fear mistreatment could increase.
By Compass Direct News
Text Share RSS Print E-mail
CAIRO, Egypt – Islamist groups made a strong showing this week in the first stages of Egypt’s parliamentary elections, according to figures released Friday by elections officials, renewing concerns Christians have about their future in the country.

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The Freedom and Justice Party, affiliated with the once-banned Muslim Brotherhood, won 40 percent of the vote overall. The Al Nour Party, made up of members of the extremist Salafi group, garnered 20 percent of the vote. By comparison, the relatively liberal Egypt Social Democratic Party received 15 percent of the total vote.

The candidates where campaigning for 112 seats, but the total number of seats allocated from this round of voting will not be known until after a run-off election on Monday (Dec. 5).

The election results confirmed the fears of Egyptian Christians, many of whom believe that Islamists will take control of the country in the wake of the revolution that deposed former President Hosni Mubarak. Egyptians now wait for the run-offs and final two rounds of this election, another election to seat the second half of Egypt’s bicameral chamber, and then finally the election for the next president. Further wins by Islamists, Christians said, will guarantee increased persecution against them or at a minimum, entrench their second-hand status in the country.

Echoing the remarks of most Christians in the country, Marcelle Mageh, 22, blamed conservative Muslims for the dramatic increase in attacks against Christians in Egypt after Mubarak fell from power. Sitting in the Church of St. Theresa in Cairo along with her fiancé shortly after casting their ballots on Monday (Nov. 28), Mageh said the prospect of the Muslim Brotherhood running the country along with the Salafis frightens her.

“You see all the problems that have happened before they got into power,” she said. “Imagine what will happen when they get into power.”

Search for Egyptian election results

Forty Freedom and Justice Party (FJP) candidates won individual seats in run-offs of the second phase of elections. A total of 49 candidates contested in the run-offs.

According to a party’s statement, eight candidates out of nine won in Giza governorate while all six candidates won in Monofiya governorate. In Bihiera, seven out of 10 candidates won.

All six FJP candidates won in Bani Suwaif as did the party’s 10 candidates in Al-Sharqiya.

Only one candidate won in each of Suez and Ismailiya governorates. Three candidates out of four won in Sohag.

The party did not win any seats in Aswan.

xref: example of making a complaint personal.
============NH [Hnk] //

Search for names of winners in Egyptian election

Egypt Islamist parties the big winners in second round of voting
Islamist parties solidified their lead in Egypt’s parliamentary elections, taking about 70% of the seats up in the second phase of voting.

With the army on guard, an Egyptian election worker carries a ballot box… (Amr Nabil, Associated Press)
December 25, 2011|By Amro Hassan, Los Angeles Times
Reporting from Cairo —

Islamist parties have solidified their lead in Egypt’s historic parliamentary elections, capturing about 70% of the seats up for grabs in the second phase of a three-part poll, according to results released Saturday by election officials and preliminary estimates by the parties.

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The Muslim Brotherhood said it won about 47% of 180 seats in the second round, about the same percentage it took in the first round.

The Al Nour party, part of the more religiously conservative Salafi movement, told the Associated Press that it won 20% of the second-round vote, also matching its performance during the first phase in November.

Secular parties are believed to have garnered less than 10% during the second round of voting, which took place Dec. 14-15. Election officials said turnout was 65% in the nine provinces voting.

Some expected the Islamist parties to perform even better during the second round, when voting took place in many rural and conservative districts, where the Muslim Brotherhood is particularly popular because of its charity work.

“Islamists and the Muslim Brotherhood have always maintained their popularity across Egyptian cities through a platform of social work,” said Mustapha Kamel Sayyid, political science professor at American University in Cairo. “They have the funds and they are very well organized and many people in those areas have loyalty for them regardless of political considerations.”

Though the results are not final, the election commission releases the names of winning candidates, allowing parties to gauge their performance. The last round of voting is scheduled for January.

The elections are Egypt’s first since popular protests toppled former President Hosni Mubarak in February. Violent protests have erupted again, with at least 15 people killed and more than 800 injured in the last week.

Islamist party leaders have distanced themselves from the new protests and urged their supporters to stay away, fearing that the violence might destabilize the country and interfere with elections they are dominating.

During a news conference Saturday, the head of the election committee, Abdel Moez Ibrahim, said he hoped the ballot process would replace the need for street protests.

“After the parliament is formed there won’t be a need for million-man marches because the new parliament will come through a free and fair election,” he said.

Search for Egyptian election commission results

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A document with poll results sits in front of Abdel Moez Ibrahim, head of the Egyptian election commission, during a press conference in Cairo on December 2, 2011. Turnout in the opening phase of Egypt’s first post-revolution election was 62 percent, the highest in the country’s history, Ibrahim announced. (ODD ANDERSEN/AFP/Getty Images)
CAIRO, Egypt — A record 62 percent of eligible Egyptian voters went to the ballot boxes in the first phase of the country’s parliamentary elections this week, according to election officials.

The statistics were announced Friday night at a Cairo press conference that was called to release partial election results.

“This is the highest turnout in Egypt’s history since pharaonic times,” said Abdel Moez Ibrahim, the top official with the nation’s Supreme Elections Commission.

Ibrahim announced three winners of the individual races, but as the AP reported, other information was scarce:

A third of the lower house is set aside for candidates running as independents. In the first round, only three of them won clear victories. The rest will have to enter runoff elections next week.

Calling the conference to a close, Ibrahim said, “I’m out of gas,” and told reporters pressing for more information that they should get the results themselves from material distributed by the election commission.

More from Cairo: As polls close, Egypt closes in on democracy

Runoffs for the individual seat races will be held next week.

Complete election results (including proportional party list winners) of the election will not be available until January, when the third and final stage of Egypt’s parliamentary election is held.

Read this article for more about the country’s “convoluted” 2011 election process that will eventually determine the country’s next parliament.

So all that searching and two names to show for it.

Mustapha Kamel Sayyid, political science professor
Abdel Moez Ibrahim, top election commission official

So, inadvertent dragging of highlighted text {or remote desk top client unknown [thnk/]} per mutated the name. Thus to make sure who does not reasonably misunderstand…

Ibrahim Sayyid Moez – might be one name for a proposed sponsor,
Mustapha Abdel Kamel – might be another.
======================Null Hypothesis//

Filed under: coptic christians, egyptian christians, muslim brotherhood, parliamentary election results, president hosni mubarak, ticket vouchers, Uncategorized

Transcription effort with digressions

Egypt time line party wants to boost tourism

Egypt I lamb ist part wants to boost tourism

xref: you being booed at the second Republican debate, Ron Earnest Paul.

Also xref: ‘want’ the verb of response in filing a requested remedy; xref: independent judiciary.

Muslim brotherhood party believes in the parliamentary election one.

To boost tourism. ..would not take steps that would harm

xref; child booster seats, Harrum mosque, invitation language, “Would you like to do this with, or without me…”

Bee leaves; xref: internet and the Great Library of Alexandria.

Also xref: Seinfeld and Kramer, “Bee Movie”

…to take steps; xref: 2, take steps; xref: who has been sitting typing for a long, long time.

Also xref; [Hnk hnk]..

Thought while eating food before typing this: Why does who tolerate who else has such unconstitutional access to whom as to know whose every keystroke, when who will not give some charity for who wants to walk by when who must be where when why?

The only answer who could think of was who is working on trying to move [whm]. But who, or why, appears to be able to tag along no matter where who goes. So the better answer is who is working on making such access on the record and known all the way to the top of our earthily chains of command.

So why can’t you run your video headband and document he lesser correlations and simply make them known also?

Which is a good question.

“You don’t have to…” was whose assumption about why who did not ‘participate’ in the covert meets set up for today, but that’s not the reason. It’s because they were set up by government or private businesses who have no legal right to do that. When I book a pickup with UPS it is between me, and UPS, not me and the Central Intelligence Agency.

Then why did who mail the keys to whose apartment to the C.I.A. in 1994? With instructions who was welcome to come in as long as at least one USCP officer accompanied whom.

So, {it’s not an easy explanation} [””thn/] {Maybe it’s because long before who ever heard of whom, who else was paying such close attention, and so it’s kind of grandfather rights} [””thn/]

But at least it’s [thn//] {[thnk/]?} [thn/] it’s an indication of how fair who wants to be that who interrupts this transcript to reflect back on why who decided to not participate with whom re: what; xref: “Summer Bay Resorts” [rrRRhn] and who calling whom over and saying, “He doesn’t want to participate,” and who intentionally stepping on whose toes which were definitely under the table.

When you think of all thtgtrgftfftttfgf4erfgytrdeswaedrfgthy (liquid from fingers “Oh, Stop!”) the other people who are unable to have access because of the nature of whose work, it doesn’t seem fair who else would get access simply because who had to do a chore.

The only real solution is to get a regular schedule and attend Juma prayer, and do whose political duty in person, rather than via the internet.

For example, whose health problems are not visible when who simply deals with whom as a web site, but then that’s an assumption who should be making – who is not so healthy, rather than assuming who all are, simply because who doesn’t here or see signs [Whum] otherwise.

inDUSTry, the party officials held rallies and the rest …Charmel Sheik share Facebook share ..Yahoo …share with Delicious dot system at book mark. Share with Mixx …at bookmark Google Google, and share.

Wednesday 2011, December 27th 2003

Filed under: central intelligence agency, child booster seats, great library of alexandria, muslim brotherhood, second republican debate, tourism egypt, Uncategorized

Why? First. Only. Simple[thn//]st.

Why is Ikhwanweb, the Muslim Brotherhood web site, the first and only web site where who has found a “text to speech” offer? At the time of installation of the Mac OSX, Apple makes a complicated, time sucking offer of “Voice Over Utility” (xref: “If you already know …else learn), but this Ikhwanweb offer requires only that text be highlighted (selected). xref: fear of visual asset interest groups? http://vozme.com/bookmarklet.php?lang=en

Home | Webmasters | Speech in your browser
Español | English | More languages
Add text-to-speech to your browser

vozMe lets you add a speech synthesis bookmarlet to your browser.
Install the bookmarklet
Select any text as you browse, click the vozMe button in your browser and you will hear the text.
Install the bookmarklet

Male voice: vozMe | Female voice: vozMe
iGoogle gadget | Facebook widget
Add speech to your browser | Add speech to your website
Privacy policy | Licenses | Contact

Why? First. Only. Simple[thn//]st.

Filed under: female voice, male voice, muslim brotherhood, Process comment, speech synthesis, thn, website privacy policy,

[Thnk | ]

Ali Alreed - Screen Shot 2011-12-26 at 6.11.04 PM

Ali Alreed – Screen Shot 2011-12-26 at 6.11.04 PM – xref: “Please don’t put my book under your arm,” re you, HK. Also xref: eversion theme and the living word entering into the charity of “closer” of the Imam’s vestibule and continuing to make tawaf only to find tawaf turns into sa’i as the Imam’s vestibule deepens and finally opens the ka’bah door from the IN side.

New Tunisian Minister Of Interior Spent 15 Years in State Security Prison for Muslim Brotherhood Affiliation
Tunisian Interior Minister Ali Al-Areed was born in Madanin city in the south of Tunisia. He first graduated as an engineer from the commercial navy school on the coast of Tunisia. He joined the Muslim Brotherhood (MB) movement’s institutions, aka Ennahda Movement, especially the Congress and the Shura Council, since the early eighties.
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Monday, December 26,2011 23:38
Tunisian Interior Minister Ali Al-Areed was born in Madanin city in the south of Tunisia. He first graduated as an engineer from the commercial navy school on the coast of Tunisia. He joined the Muslim Brotherhood (MB) movement’s institutions, aka Ennahda Movement, especially the Congress and the Shura Council, since the early eighties.

From 1982 to 1986, Ali Al-Areed supervised the Committee on Priorities Project, which produced foundation documents for the development of the MB project, including:

l Evaluation of MB progress, from inception until the year 1984.

l Interim strategy of the MB movement, detailing the MB’s priorities and vision for the approach of change, and clarifying the nature of the MB as a peaceful civilian political movement.

l Features of our vision for organization and regulation.

Ali Al-Areed headed the movement’s consultative council from 1982 to the Conference of December 1986. He, together with current Prime Minister Hamadi Jebali, managed the movement’s interior leadership and the forging of closer relationship with the political mainstream, in an atmosphere of strict security persecution, which included the trial of the leadership in 1981 and the political breakthrough in 1984, which was followed by the Conference which witnessed the re-election of the MB’s historical leadership to the top of the movement.

Ali Al-Areed was a member of the MB’s Executive Office, and was president of the Political Bureau from 1988 until the date of his arrest on December 23, 1990. He was also the MB movement’s official spokesperson.

In 1987, Ali Al-Areed was sentenced in absentia for ten years imprisonment. Later the same year, he was sentenced to death. This, however, was dropped with a presidential pardon in 1988. In the year 1992, he was tried before a military court which issued him a sentence of 15 years in prison. In addition to the various methods of excruciating physical torture suffered by Al-Areed in the cells and corridors of the Ministry of the Interior during detention, he underwent – in prison, after being sentenced – tremendous physical and moral pressures, one of those was the report published by the intelligence scandals newspaper “Al-I’lan” claiming possession of a videotape that showed him committing “a sexual offense”. All that was meant to force him to resign his MB posts and ask for forgiveness. But he persevered.

tags: Tunisia / Nahdha / Muslim Brotherhood / Moderate Islamists / State Security
Posted in TUNISIA

Filed under: foundation documents, interim strategy, muslim brotherhood, navy school, priorities project, shura council, Uncategorized