Sunday, August 13, 2006


Monday, August 07, 2006

The one who has the gold always rules

Do you really think these petitions make a difference? It is obvious now that US foreign policy makers had planed the overthrow of Sadam for a decade, and who knows who really was behind 9/11 attack.

Do not be so naïve, and there is no such a thing as freedom in this world, when so called free societies dictate their will elsewhere by use of force. Call it Islamic dictatorship, Zionist expansionism, Vatican ignorance, Communist dictatorship, Socialist arrogance or capitalist interest in multi-national cooperation establishment in the world. IT”S ALL ABOUT HAVES AND HAVE NOTS.

Think, If US and UK were so much interested in freedom in Iraq, why did not they support the uprising of 1993 by popular Iraqi movement in that country, which almost toppled Sadam regime back then, and why Taliban regime was supported by US or it’s baby pet CIA. Who knows what these so called foreign policy makers have in mind for Middle East next.

Of course, US and UK have the best propaganda machine among all countries, and that’s called Hollywood, and their answer to any problems is that they want to promote freedom in those countries.

Anyway, Good luck but do not hope anything will come out of this. There is one golden rule of thumb, and that is, the one who has the gold always rules……..

Saturday, August 05, 2006

Money is the roots 2 all evils

The world is about money, the haves and the have not. This war is an economical long run war not a territorial war.
Just guess who will invest in Lebanon any more? Who will go as tourist there?
If this war, was a war with Hezbollah, why the Christian neighborhoods are getting bombed too.
Think long run, and think economy.
Money is the root to all evils.

Saturday, July 29, 2006


Lisbon, Such a wonderfull place ......

Monday, July 24, 2006

Tunisan Code of Personal Status

Law, Code of Personal Status

In 1956 one of the most revolutionary family law codes in the Arab or Islamic world was proclaimed in the newly independent Tunisian state which. What historical factors explain why Tunisian women won comparatively more legal and social rights than women in Algeria or Morocco?
While the colonial regime in Tunisia was marked by extensive violence and a refusal to properly educate native girls, there did emerge a Tunisian reform movement focusing upon women’s rights by the early 20th century. The reformers called for modern education for all children, changes to religious [i.e., Islamic] laws and traditions judged prejudicial to women, unveiling, and, eventually, the vote. Movements for modernizing reforms typically attracted the support of middle-class, urban men and women who were tied in one way or another to the nationalist movement. By the inter-war period, Tahar al-Haddad, a Tunisian Muslim reformer, proposed a new reading of women’s rights in Islamic law and campaigned to educate women as national mothers—an entirely new role for Tunisian women demonstrating the influence of nationalist thinking. Finally, the French colonial regime in Tunisia, while repressive, sought to avoid the errors and excesses committed in Algeria. Tunisian men and women had been obliged to take up arms to fight the French colonial regime to achieve independence but the level of institutionalized violence and social disruption never reached the proportions suffered in Algeria. This allowed nationalist leaders, such as Habib Bourguiba, the first president of Tunisia [1956-1987], to institute far-reaching legal and other types of changes beneficial to women and thus to society as a whole. These were enshrined in the 1956 Code which governed such critical matters as marriage, divorce, inheritance, alimony, child custody and adoption. Polygamy was outlawed as was the husband’s right to repudiation. Since then, inspired by the spirit of the original family code, Tunisian women have seen their right to education and to equal pay for equal work legislated as well.
Source: Charrad, Mounira. States and Women’s Rights: The Making of Postcolonial Tunisia, Algeria, and Morocco. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2001.; Clancy-Smith, Julia. “Colonialism: 18th to Early 20th Century.” Methodologies, Paradigms and Sources of the 6-volume Encyclopedia of Women and Islamic Cultures, Vol. 1. Edited by Suad Joseph. Leiden: E. J. Brill, 2003.

Saturday, July 22, 2006

Terror is not the way

I don't agree with any person that believe in the use of physical nor moral violence TO GET HEARD .
Uprooting palestinian olive groves........Stike back, Contribute 2 a tree planting compaign

The moral of the story

If the firmament's transactions had been weighed justly
All of its states would turn out to be agreeable;
If there were any justice in the workings of the spheres
How could the minds of the men of discernment ever be afflicted???

Omar Khayyam.

Wednesday, July 19, 2006

Do we really believe in beliefs???????????