Sunday, 27 November 2011


Readers do not have to be familiar with the Arabic language in order to follow the first one or two minutes of the following broadcast link.:
Most sinister is the new appearance of 'the efficient gas mask' as worn by the very officials perpretating utterly unjustifiable, monstrous attacks; 'disproportionate' would be an understatement. Sniper shots are fired simultaneously. The nature of aggression although clear to a layperson is perhaps  one for psycholanalysts to elaborate upon, exhaustively. These officials, faces hidden, appear much more deft and confident than the Egyptian police force members have ever appeared before ... The novel  pliant leather glove accessories are also unreflective of Egyptian police uniforms which are much more basic and void of such paraphernalia. Furthermore, mode of attack and shooting manoeuvres denote a much more military inclination.
Conspiracy theories may indeed be rife but many are substantiated and even plausible through the visuals and mobile phone snaps captured. Authorities do not tire from referring to such as fabrications, but that is to be expected. The isolated robot soldiers, origin questioned, here captured on film are of course accountable but do their seniors doling out the orders get away scot-free?

With considerable evidence of nerve gas being used the term 'chemical warfare' mentioned in previous post would not seem entirely misappropriated. However, the authorities claim that the canisters of 'tear gas' in use involving a 10 year lapse expiration date cannot be causing any harm and are, if anything, less effective. The reported asphyxiation and deaths due to seizures would seem to denote otherwise and severely question brazen blatancy involved.
Gassing the revolution: The US origins of Tahrir's tears
The liberal use of US-manufactured tear gas on protesters in recent days has raised questions about its public health effects - and who is actually ordering its use
Ahmed Feteha, Michael Gunn, Thursday 24 Nov 2011

"Canisters found on the battle-scarred streets around Tahrir Square bear the manufacturing stamp of Combined Systems Inc (CSI), a US-based firm that provides equipment to military forces and law enforcement agencies around the world..."

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