Wednesday, February 09, 2011


Former Egyptian Minister of the Interior Habib El-Adly, who has been accused of organising the church bombing in Egypt on 31 December 2010.

The CIA-NATO-Mossad people who have reportedly been plotting to topple Mubarak, and split up Egypt, presumably include top people within the Egyptian Interior Ministry.

Such people will have been organising events to discredit Mubarak.

On 8 February 2011, at the 'dailynewsegypt', there is an article entitled "Prosecution investigates Interior Minister's alleged involvement in church attack."

"The High State Security Prosecution office will investigate ... the alleged involvement of the former Minister of Interior in the Alexandria Church attack...

"Coptic lawyer Mamdouh Ramzy had filed ... a complaint ... accusing former (interior) minister Habib El-Adly of organizing 'militias of security personnel, former inmates and members of extremists organizations' that were responsible for bombing of the Church of Two Saints in Alexandria...

"Ramzy said he based his complaint on press reports that quoted leaked British intelligence documents allegedly describing Al-Adly 'militias'."


For the Lavon Affair, Operation Suzannah in 1954, the Israelis recruited a number of Egyptians.

(aangirfan: Egypt - Operation Suzannah, John Darling, Sharm el-Sheikh)

Operation Suzannah was the work of Colonel Benyamin Gibli, the chief of Israel's army intelligence.

Gibli arranged for British and American properties in Egypt to be bombed.

He wanted the Egyptian government to be blamed.

Israeli intelligence officer Avram Dar recruited several Egyptians.

On 2 July1954, a post office in Alexandria was firebombed.

On July 14, the U.S. Information Agency libraries in Alexandria and Cairo, and a British-owned theatre, were bombed.

Several people were arrested, including Egyptians.

One the Israeli spies was working for Colonel Osman Nouri, the chief of Egyptian counter-intelligence.

Indonesia's Suharto was said to have been toppled by alleged CIA asset General Prabowo, a member of Suharto's own family.

Why did former interior minister Habid al-Adly remove the police from the streets on 29 January 2011?

"EGYPTIAN police received direct orders from the then interior minister, Habib al-Adly, to leave their posts on Saturday, January 29, following the ''day of rage'' in which democracy supporters occupied Tahrir Square." (Minister told police 'let them have anarchy')


Former CIA agent Philip Agee wrote 'Inside the Company: CIA Diary' (1975).

According to Agee, in virtually every department of the Ecuadorean government there were people working for the CIA.

At one point, the CIA could count amongst its number the men who were second and third in power in the country.

CIA agents would bomb churches and make it appear to be the work of leftists.

El Caire, Egipte.
Cairo by JordiGP

On 1 February 2011, Winter Patriot ( puts the Egyptian Revolution in Context

Among the points made:

1. Israel wants three things to come out of this conflict-

A pipeline transporting water from the Nile to Israel for their swimming pools.

Control of the Suez Canal, as it is a choke point for trade between Europe and Asia (read China) and

The break up of Egypt to remove it as a military force and as an economic ally of China

2. The Zionists want a land stretching from the Nile to the Euphrates.

3. Mubarak recently stated outright that no Egyptian water would be delivered to Israel.

4. Israel was involved in the coup in Tunisia. Events in Tunisia increased pressure on Mubarak.

5. There already exists a pipeline delivering water from the Nile to Al Arish in the Sinai, forty kms from the Israeli border.

There is the possibility of a future Israeli invasion into Sinai and onto the Suez Canal.

Egypt by Joey Harrison

6. Israel intends to plant itself in the middle of the oil trade routes.

The pipelines to the ports of Haifa and Eilat together with the Suez canal are critical control points to choke off oil to China in the event of war.

7. The US and Israel are currently causing trouble for Yemen, Somalia, Sudan and now Egypt.

All these countries adjoin the strategic sea route of the Red Sea and the Gulf of Aden. Other countries on the Red Sea are Saudi Arabia, Eritrea and Djibouti. Can they expect the same? I think so.

8. In Egypt, the protesters are being set up as patsies.

The new "extreme" government will provide a cassus belli for war with Israel who will plead 'self defence', as they always do.

The resulting war and internal civil strife for Egypt will lead to it being broken up into at least two countries, Upper and Lower Egypt and weakening and impoverishing it in the process.

Old Egypt

9. The US, the UK through NATO together with Israel are past masters at Balkanising countries that have strategic importance to them.

The process impoverishes these countries through weakening their ability to resist the criminal trade in drugs and humans (incl body parts) that NATO sponsors.

Kosovo, for instance, is far worse off now than it ever was. As is every single country that has seen military intervention from the great liberators, US and NATO and the budding colonialists, Israel.

This fate awaits the people of Egypt. They will cease to be a military threat of any kind.

10. However the Globalists have had their failures.

They have failed to maintain control over Russia with the rise of Vladimir Putin. They failed in their invasion of Lebanon in 2006.

They have failed to overthrow and retake the governments of Venezeula, Bolivia and Equador.

Allen Pope during his trial in Jakarta, 28 December 1959

Some bloggers believe the Egyptian revolt has not been long planned by the CIA-Mossad-NATO.

These are the sort of people who cheered for Obama before he got elected.

These are the sort of people who have never heard of Allen Lawrence Pope and Operation Haik

"Revolutions and Manipulations" are reported on at the Veterans Today Network (Jan 29, 2011)‎

According to unnamed intelligence sources:

"A cadre within the governments of Egypt, Israel and the United States, are seeking to expand Israel’s influence to the Nile and into Africa, has gotten behind Egypt’s new Vice President, Omar Suleiman, Israel’s 'man in Cairo'...

"Reports from intelligence sources in Europe and North Africa, sources with a good track record, tell of Israeli mobilization and troop movements toward the border of the Sinai...

"The long term objective of US, Israeli and Egyptian aims ... to split Egypt, followed by a destabilization based on the Tunisian model, of Northern Sudan...

"The next scheduled targets are: Uganda, Somalia, Eritrea and Kenya"


Ian Leslie said...

Where the bloody hell do you get all this info from fella?

Ooop's! a bit racist there but you write and express yourself like a bloke....

Sorry to the fairer sex if I offend, or indeed, am wrong :)

Teutonsuet said...

A July Jerusalem Post article announced Mubarak is probably terminally ill. According he's headed to to Germany for treatment soon. I may have missed it, but I don't recall this news ever being brought up as a numbered talking point in the daily blogging on regime change in Egypt here.

Mubarak ill with cancer

Anonymous said...

Hi Aang,
I have been reading, hard copy edition date 1965, of "the new unhappy lords" written by AK Chesterton, since my pc died and he predicted this especially would happen.The plan has bee long in the making, reagrdless of his views on nationalism and so called "rascist" theory, you should look it up and give it a read. Jaw dropping considering what is happening in the world at the moment. How the past does shape the future (present)..
Cheers A13

Anonymous said...

I think there are plenty of bloggers who don't accept this is a Zionist conspiracy who are perfectly familiar with The Lavon Affair and how Israel accepted responsibility for it many years later. My father was stationed both in Egypt and Palestine during the 1950s and knew from his own experience that Israel was more than capable of manipulating local and regional power struggles in areas like these. It hasn't changed.

Britain and the US used the Northern Alliance in Afghanistan in much the same way - but the very existence of these local resistance groups and the part they play shouldn't be underestimated - and I think your blog does precisely that: it underestimates those who collaborate with the West - and who do so for their own purpose.

To describe people like Habib El-Adly as 'recruits' misses the point entirely. Every government has opposition that builds from within. Egypt is no different than anywhere else in terms of power-struggles. The fact that the DOD and Paul Valleley were sourcing and quoting the oppositional rhetoric of Egyptian intellectuals like Ahmad Naji Kamh in 2005 suggests they were ready to seize an opportunity that was presenting itself; that resistance to the Mubarak regime was building from within and that stability in the region was slowly collapsing.

All these various Western interest had to do was stoke the fire.

When he was ruling the country with an iron fist Mubarak was our ally - but in his eighties and fighting cancer it was only ever a matter of time - and wily old buzzards like Habib El-Adly were likewise circling overhead.

Habib El-Adly and others like him would be only too aware that the attack on the Church in Alexandria might tip the balance in his favour - and yes, I don't doubt he would have found plenty of operational support for such a catalyst event outside of Egypt. It's the sort of event that puts pressure on Western Governments to make loud ultimatums as these kind of human interest events have a big impact on the public consciousness.

What better proof did the West and Israel need that Mubarak was no longer able to contain extremism in his country?

Ahmad Naji Kamh used the attacks on Khan el-Khalili in 2005 to much the same effect, his concern that it was ordinary Egyptian citizens that were responsible - homegrown terrorists - rather than foreign agents. It was the same scaremongering tactic that Cameron used recently to reclaim some legitimacy for his collapsing 'big society' project.

I would guess that US, Israel, the UK and other NATO countries feared the development of a power-vaccuum in the aftermath of Mubarak's death and drafted a scheme that would at first escalate matters but under controlled circumstances. It was pose substantial risks but those risks would be considerably less than those of a slow and unpredictable power vaccuum. On the face of it America's right and left still seem divided on a) how much we should interfere, b) how quickly Mubarak should go c) how much influence Mubarak should exert during any such phased transition.

For Israel, I don't this is going entirely as planned. Which might not be a good thing for the rest of us.


Anonymous said...

I think this was the general thrust of speculation on outgoing interior minister Habib el-Ably and the part he played in the Alexandria attacks:

" ... had masterminded the deadly church attack with the intent to blame it on Islamists, escalate government crackdown on them, and gain increased western support for the regime."

Can you imagine Mubarak agreeing to this? Given the impact the 2005 attack could have had on the tourist industry? Which was managed remarkably well all things considered.

This sounds a bit dubious if you ask me. I think anti-Mubarak groups have spun the intel a particular way.

If recent events in Egypt are anything to go by, cracks had already begun to appear in the Mubarak regime. I think it is more an indication of the regime's impatience with their leader.

Would Egypt's general prosecutor have opened a probe on all this had everything been hunky-dory in the Mubarak camp?

After heading up state security it seems likely that General Habib El-Adly would have been amongst those people most concerned by Mubarak's failing health and influence.


Anonymous said...

I think we are going to see more and more military coup d'etats adopting this tactic in the future - making it look like a groundswell of grassroots activism and a new found appetite for freedom.

Nigeria did well out of adopting a similar device back in the olate 90s. Interesting that Nigeria's military elite found themselves occupying all the senior posts in their new 'democratic' government.

Yes, it clearly has enjoyed the input of foreign agents (what coup didn't?) but I think the greater influence has built from within.


Site Meter