Egypt



  • What is your opinion? (Only for those who have an opinion or care)



  • What is your opinion? (Only for those who have an opinion or care)


  • Banned

    I don’t even know what they are complaining on. But I sincerely hope they would end up bombing each other.



  • Just a bunch of sand niggers… They dont help our economy so why not just bomb the fuck out of them and get this over with.



  • @Adam:

    Just a bunch of sand niggers… They dont help our economy so why not just bomb the fuck out of them and get this over with.

    So edgy.



  • @Adam:

    Just a bunch of sand niggers… They dont help our economy so why not just bomb the fuck out of them and get this over with.

    Gas prices are fluctuating based on the situation of every Arab Country (and yes, Egypt, although in Africa, is considered a Arab country)



  • @Kolmio:

    I don’t even know what they are complaining on. But I sincerely hope they would end up bombing each other.

    To my understanding, many are rebelling against the government for the common corruption and cruelty in the “police” force. There’s a reason the United States’ like to send “illegal combatants” to Egyptian prisons.



  • The problem is “The Muslim Brotherhood” and Radical Militant groups who could take over if Egypt’s current government crashes.



  • Mubarak has been a foreign policy ally of the United States for many decades, and has pushed for the mideast peace process. He has a relatively good relationship with Israel compared to many other political leaders in the Middle East. This is not an endorsement, it is an observation.

    That being said, the phenomenon of “rising up” en mass, against your government, in the middle east, is not a new one. Despite what you may have heard on CNN or other shoddy news agency, this type of occurrence is relatively common. Tunisia was not the first case of this, not even the first case this decade. During the 1970’s Iranians stood up against the then leader, and installed a much more radical regime; now controlled by the ayatollah which we know today. This occurred again in Iran during the contested elections in the mid 2000’s, when Ahmadeenjad was nearly booted out of the country. The reason this didn’t happen; a violent police force that was willing to shoot the general population.

    In any event, it seems that change is eminent in Egypt. Those of you who think this has no potential impact on you are sorely mistaken. Should a radical element take hold of Egypt; like Hammas did in Palestine (democratically elected I might add), the chance of that group taking a radical stance against Israel is guaranteed. Have you heard of the six day war? No, probably not, because you are all uneducated children.

    Why should I care about Israel? Well, if you live in the United States you should be aware that we are considered a protectorate of Israel, and have always been. Don’t know what that means or implies? Too bad, go to college.



  • Israel isn’t a protectorate of the United States.

    They could be nuked tomorrow and the US wouldn’t do shit. In fact, US-Israeli relations are at an all time low.



  • You have an opinion, backed with no facts. Worthless.
    You’re mistaken at any rate.

    Go back to trolling kids on TTT



  • @pandafallout:

    Mubarak has been a foreign policy ally of the United States for many decades, and has pushed for the mideast peace process. He has a relatively good relationship with Israel compared to many other political leaders in the Middle East. This is not an endorsement, it is an observation.

    That being said, the phenomenon of “rising up” en mass, against your government, in the middle east, is not a new one. Despite what you may have heard on CNN or other shoddy news agency, this type of occurrence is relatively common. Tunisia was not the first case of this, not even the first case this decade. During the 1970’s Iranians stood up against the then leader, and installed a much more radical regime; now controlled by the ayatollah which we know today. This occurred again in Iran during the contested elections in the mid 2000’s, when Ahmadeenjad was nearly booted out of the country. The reason this didn’t happen; a violent police force that was willing to shoot the general population.

    In any event, it seems that change is eminent in Egypt. Those of you who think this has no potential impact on you are sorely mistaken. Should a radical element take hold of Egypt; like Hammas did in Palestine (democratically elected I might add), the chance of that group taking a radical stance against Israel is guaranteed. Have you heard of the six day war? No, probably not, because you are all uneducated children.

    Why should I care about Israel? Well, if you live in the United States you should be aware that we are considered a protectorate of Israel, and have always been. Don’t know what that means or implies? Too bad, go to college.

    I myself stand by Right-Wing Zionism and a Patriot of Israel.

    First: Egypt would be dumb to have another war of Israel, and I am sure Israel would not offer the Sinai peninsula again
    Second: Egypt’s collapse could = a domino effect on all Arab countries in which could then = big trouble for Israel, however history has proven the strength of the nation and If I was in the political hot seat of Netanyahu, I would increase military production now and nuclear arms production and boot all Muslim Citizens out of the country.
    Third: Technically, without US Support and Funding, Israel would run into a ditch with survival so keeping the US as an Ally is key, but also when it comes to terrorism it is important they work with India.

    It is sad to see US-Israeli relations at an all time low, that is why for the 2012 elections I am hoping for a strong conservative with a undying support for Israel alongside his administration.

    ITT: Egypt collapses = Arab Countries Collapse = Death of Israel = Loss of Security Shield against Terrorism = Terrorism on the front steps of everyday life in America.



  • Those are interesting thoughts AC, you seem to feel strongly about your politics. I would suggest pursing some education on the matter if you’re interested in it. You seem to have the motivation but not the proper language to discuss these topics beyond what will amount to people saying “I think this, I think that”.

    Rather than nitpicking at your thoughts though, I will say this:

    We all have opinions about things, they have very little value in it of themselves.



  • Panda, you are not the global authority on US-Middle Eastern relations.  You also have the burden of proof, same as anyone else who is citing somewhat obscure factoids for their argument.

    Also, conflict in the middle east = IRL Trouble in Terrorist Town



  • @Pyramid:

    Also, conflict in the middle east = IRL Trouble in Terrorist Town

    just send deer god over there to troll them into a revolution.  :yelrotflmao:



  • I’m not, and I don’t claim to be.

    I backed up my assertions with examples; so instead of making general accusations point to something specific if you want clarification on my thoughts.



  • I’m pretty tired of seeing Ottoman states in the news. Just start a fucking war already, I could use the business.



  • @pandafallout:

    You have an opinion, backed with no facts. Worthless.
    You’re mistaken at any rate.

    Go back to trolling kids on TTT

    lmao, a typical liberal’s response after being discredited.

    Israeli-US relations being at an all-time low is common knowledge…
    But I’ll go ahead and step 10 months back because you’re an uninformed moron trying to discuss politics.

    And Israel is a sovereign state. When have we ever controlled or occupied Israel? Are you really this dumb or are you just trying to fit in?



  • Why not just give Israel the green light to wipe them out again?



  • Because we don’t want to pay five-dollars a gallon like socialist Europe?

    And Israel doesn’t need a “green light” from the United States…


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