02-12-12

Facebook problems Syria

Obama-Zuckerberg

https://www.facebook.com/SANAenglish


Syrian Arab News Agency - SANA - http://sana.sy/index_eng.html
The Facebook-links to the website of SANA, the national official news agency in Syria, are dead: 'The timeout is exceeded. The server at www.sana.sy takes too long to respond. The site could be temporarily unavailable or too busy. try again later; If you are unable to load any pages, check the connection of the network to your computer; If your computer or network is protected by a firewall or proxy, make sure that Firefox is permitted to access the Web'.

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The following links to get the website of SANA and find what the western press conceals, were also blocked.

sana.sy main IP address: http://208.43.232.81/
sana.sy Turkish website: http://208.43.232.81/index_tur.html

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Barack Obama speaking at Google HQ in 2007.jpg

Google is actually also censoring the news of the Syrian Arab News Agency SANA. Under the searching words 'latest news Syria', it is very difficult to find any news of the Syrian Arab News Agency 'SANA' and the links are dead. That's not coming as a complete surprise.
On 3.14.2012, America's Defense Department’s best-known geek announced that she was leaving the Pentagon for a job at Google.

Photo: Barack Obama speaking at Google HQ in 2007. 

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On 29 November 2012, the internet has been cut off and mobile phones have been disrupted in Syria. The problems came just after the French and British government declared that they do not recognize the Syrian government anymore. These declarations were accompanied by a new western press campaign about 'victories' of the western backed armed groups and terrorists in Syria.

Syria has previously seen large outages in July and August this year, each lasting less than an hour and only affecting targeted areas.

During the uprising in Egypt, four major internet service providers were cut off in the country during mass protests against the then-President Hosni Mubarak. Egyptians quickly found ways around the blocks.

In Libya, internet blackouts were common in areas that were at the time still controlled by Colonel Gaddafi.

"It looks like they are using the same approach as Libya did," explained Rik Ferguson, vice president of security research at Trend Micro. "Requests for Syrian addresses are simply timing out - so it's likely to be 'blackholing' or even breaking connections physically by cutting cables or switching things off."

Blackholing is a tactic which involves sending internet traffic into a dead end - rather than its intended destination.

It is clear that all these problems are part of the C.I.A. covert operations.
Obama signed a secret order authorizing U.S. support for Syrian terrorists seeking to depose Syrian President Bashar al-Assad and his government.  Obama’s order, approved earlier this year and known as an intelligence “finding,” broadly permits the CIA and other U.S. agencies to provide support that could help the terrorists oust Assad.  C.I.A. officers are operating secretly in southern Turkey. Weapons, including automatic rifles, rocket-propelled grenades, ammunition and some antitank weapons, are being funneled mostly across the Turkish border by way of a shadowy network of intermediaries including Syria’s Muslim Brotherhood and paid for by Turkey, Saudi Arabia and Qatar.

On Facebook they claim that 'all internet and communications services in Damascus are back into service after technical workshops completed repairing the failure which caused the cutoff last Thursday'But as everyone will notice, the links to the Syrian Arab News Agency SANA on the Pentagon related Google and Facebook, are dead.

19:38 Gepost door JX1865 in Facebook, Latest News, Problemen, Syria | Permalink | Commentaren (0) |  Facebook |

30-09-12

Algeria supports Syria

Algerian Foreign Minister Murad Madlasi .jpg

Madlasi: Algeria Will Support Brahimi's Mission to Solve Crisis in Syria Politically

Sep 29, 2012
 

NEW YORK, (SANA) - Algerian Foreign Minister Murad Madlasi stressed his country's support to the mission of the UN envoy to Syria, Lakhdar Brahimi, to get to resolving the crisis in Syria politically.

In his speech before the UN General Assembly on Saturday, Madlasi said in the same way Algeria backed the mission of former UN envoy Kofi Annan, it will offer all forms of support to help Brahimi's mission reach a political solution to the crisis in Syria.

Madlasi highlighted that his country supports the UN's commitment to preventing outbreak of conflicts through tireless diplomatic efforts.

H. Said

http://sana.sy/eng/22/2012/09/29/444339.htm

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French troops in Algeria

Between 1954, when the Algerian uprising against French colonial rule broke out, and 1962, when Algeria became an independent republic, some two million French soldiers crossed the Mediterranean to fight against the FLN's (National Liberation Front) guerrillas in an operation that marked a generation. Most of these soldiers were conscripts. In Paris, the developing war in Algeria led to the fall of six prime ministers, the collapse of the IVth republic, the return of General de Gaulle to power at the head of the Vth republic -- a vehicle of his own creation -- and near civil war following an attempted right-wing coup in Algiers.

During the war, atrocities were committed on both sides, and after it, with the general amnesty declared at Evian as part of its negotiated settlement, many of these were officially forgotten. France turned to interior self-modernization, while Algeria began a process of nation-building under the tutelage of the victorious FLN.

More recently, however, there has been a move to disinter the past in the wake of recent, well-publicized revelations in France concerning the extent of human-rights violations, specifically the torture and murder of those suspected of being members or sympathizers of the FLN, by the French army in Algeria and by the authorities in France itself. In recent months both the French president, Jacques Chirac, and the prime minister, Lionel Jospin, have referred to these reports, mostly stressing the need to consider them in their historical context and talking of the need for "national healing" to take place. "Let history do its work," said Chirac, interviewed recently on the television channel TF1. Former generals have also appeared on television admitting that they used torture to interrogate suspects during the Algerian War.

With the official records of the period remaining largely closed, however, and with those committing them never having been held accountable either for their orders or for their acts, other voices have been a lot less diplomatic than have those of the political establishment. 

http://weekly.ahram.org.eg/2001/516/bo5.htm

French troops in Syria

In 1920, an independent Arab kingdom of Syria was established under king Faysal of the Hashemite family. His rule ended after few months, following the clash between Syrian forces and regular French forces at the battle of Maysalun. French troops occupied Syria later that year after the league of Nations put Syrian under the French mandate. With the fall of France in 1940, Syria came under the control of the Vichy Government until the British and Free French occupied the country in July 1941. Continuing pressure from Syrian nationalist groups forced the French to evacuate their troops in April 1946, leaving the country in the hands of a republican government that had been formed during the mandate.

http://www.salamieh.com/syria.html

19:38 Gepost door JX1865 in Algeria, Facebook, Latest News, Syria | Permalink | Commentaren (0) |  Facebook |

11-07-12

Syria News: Stop censorship !

Skynetblog and Internet connexion were blocked after the publication of the message below on: http://mensenrechten-droits-de-lhomme.skynetblogs.be/
'Syria: terrorists kill civilians with weapons of NATO and its friends'
This is what America, Saudi Arabia, Qatar, France, Turkey are doing by supplying terrorists in the Middle East with weapons and money...


http://youtu.be/noWfGG-sooI

18:07 Gepost door JX1865 in Latest News, Stop censorship, Syria | Permalink | Commentaren (0) |  Facebook |