While the world is distracted by the Arab Spring in Egypt, the country has been quietly set up as a bio-terror state that will likely be scapegoated in the upcoming war of bio-terror and its subsequent worldwide pandemic. Based on recent news and events, Egypt will likely be scapegoated in a future false-flag bio-terror attack on the state of Israel.
Date: October 13, 2010
Source: Bio Prep Watch
Abstract: Suleiman Awad, an Egyptian presidential spokesman, has categorically denied the claim by former U.S. President George W. Bush that Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak warned him that Iraqi President Saddam Hussein possessed biological weapons.
Bush had made the claim in his recently published memoir, “Decision Points.”
In a statement to the press, Awad said that Mubarak had actually warned Bush and other American officials against the invasion of Iraq since it would breach international law. He also said that Mubarak warned the U.S. that the invasion would be difficult due to strong national resistance in Iraq in which the country would use all its available weapons, Al-Masry Al-Youm reports.
Bush's memoir, which was published earlier this month, included a passage that stated that Mubarak “had told [U.S. General] Tommy Franks that Iraq had biological weapons and was certain to use them on our troops.” Bush went on to write that Mubarak “refused to make the allegation in public for fear of inciting the Arab street,” Al-Masry Al-Youm reports.
“Intelligence from a Middle Eastern leader who know [former Iraqi President] Saddam [Hussein] well had an impact on my thinking,” Bush wrote, according to Al-Masry Al-Youm.
Bush also noted his reaction to finding no weapons of mass destruction during his presidency’s search.
“No one was more shocked or angry than I was when we didn’t find the weapons [of mass destruction]," Bush wrote, according to Voice of America. "I had a sickening feeling every time I thought about it. I still do" (Bio Prep Watch, 2010).
Title: Egypt Revolt Raises Bioweapons Fears
Date: February 8, 2011
Source: Bio Prep Watch
Abstract: With the revolt in Egypt continuing and the country’s future far from certain, there is a growing concern over whether a new government could accelerate an arms race using biological weapons in one of the world’s most volatile region.
Intelligence indicates that Egypt has been carrying out research and development on weapons of mass destruction, including biological, chemical, nuclear and missile technology, according to MSNBC.
Over the past 30 years, the development has carried on virtually without pause, according to interviews with U.S. officials and a review of intelligence documents.
The intelligence indicates that Egypt has carried out uranium enrichment and reprocessing, helped to start similar chemical and missile programs in Iraq and worked with North Korea’s Kim Jong Il on missile programs.
“If we found another country doing what they’ve done, we would have been all over them,” a former U.S. intelligence official speaking on a condition of anonymity told MSNBC.
The United States did not become involved, however, because Egypt played the role of staunch U.S. ally and a stabilizing factor in the Middle East.
There now appear to be some indications that Cairo may withdraw from the Nuclear Non-proliferation Treaty, which it signed and ratified in 1968.
“They hint that if something isn’t done about Israel’s
nuclear weapons program or Iran’s nuclear ambitions, they may be prepared to
leave the (treaty),” David Albright said, according to MSNBC. Albright is the
president of the Institute for Science and International Security and a former
inspector with the International Atomic Energy Agency (Bio
Prep Watch, 2011).
Title: Muslim Brotherhood Takes Presidential Election In Egypt
Date: June 18, 2012
Source: Fox News
Abstract: Islamist candidate Mohammed Morsi declared victory Monday in Egypt's first free presidential election since Hosni Mubarak's ouster 16 months ago. But just as polls were closing, the ruling military council issued constitutional amendments that gave sweeping authority to maintain its grip on power and subordinate the nominal head of state.
After the last-minute power grab Sunday night, the ruling Supreme Council of the Armed Forces (SCAF) pledged Monday to honor its promise to hand over power to the newly elected president by the end of this month. But the constitutional amendments stripped the president of almost all significant powers. The military decreed that it will have legislative authority after a court dissolved parliament, it will control of the drafting a new constitution and will not allow civilian oversight of its significant economic interests or other affairs.
Morsi represents the Muslim Brotherhood, an Islamic fundamentalist group which has emerged as the most powerful political faction since the uprising. The Brotherhood's Freedom and Justice Party rejected the constitutional declaration, saying it was no longer within the authority of the military council to issue such a decree with less than two weeks left for the transfer of power.
In Washington, Pentagon spokesman George Little urged the ruling military to transfer full power to a democratically elected civilian government, as it pledged to do in the past.
"We are deeply concerned about the new amendments to the constitutional declaration, including the timing of their announcement as polls were closing for the presidential election," said Little.
The constitutional declaration made almost simultaneously with polls Sunday night was the third major blow in a week to hopes for a democratic transition that arose from the uprising. On Wednesday, the military gave itself broad powers to arrest civilians even on minor offenses such as traffic violations. And on Thursday, a court stacked with Mubarak-era appointees dissolved parliament.
The Freedom and Justice party also rejected the dissolution of parliament.
"The People's Assembly stands and has legislative and oversight authority," the party said in a statement posted on its website.
Maj-Gen. Mohammed al-Assar, a senior member of the ruling council, said the generals would transfer power in a "grand ceremony." He did not give an exact date or mention Morsi by name. He said the new president will have the authority to appoint and dismiss the government and that the military council has no intention of taking away any of the president's authorities.
"We'll never tire or be bored from assuring everyone that we will hand over power before the end of June," al-Assar told a televised news conference.
Though official results have not yet been announced, the Brotherhood released a tally that showed Morsi of the Muslim Brotherhood took nearly 52 percent of the vote to defeat Mubarak's last Prime Minister Ahmed Shafiq with about 48 percent in a very close race. The count was based on results announced by election officials at individual polling centers, where each campaign has representatives who compile and release the numbers before the formal announcement.
The Shafiq campaign rejected Morsi's claim of victory and accused him to trying to "usurp" the presidency or lay the groundwork to challenge the official result if it shows Shafiq winning.
"What the other candidate has done threatens Egypt's future and stability," said the statement, adding that initial indications show that Shafiq is undoubtedly ahead with between 51.5 to 52 percent.
If Morsi's victory is confirmed in the official result expected on Thursday, it would be the first victory of an Islamist as head of state in the stunning wave of pro-democracy uprisings that swept the Middle East the past year. But the military's last minute power grab sharpens the possibility of confrontation and more of the turmoil that has beset Egypt since Mubarak's overthrow.
By midday, several hundred flag-waving supporters had gathered at Cairo's Tahrir Square, the birthplace of the uprising, to celebrate.
In a victory speech at his headquarters in the middle of the night, Morsi, 60, clearly sought to assuage the fears of many Egyptians that the Brotherhood will try to impose stricter provisions of Islamic law. He said he seeks "stability, love and brotherhood for the Egyptian civil, national, democratic, constitutional and modern state" and made no mention of Islamic law.
"Thank God, who successfully led us to this blessed revolution.
Thank God, who guided the people of Egypt to this correct path, the road of
freedom, democracy," the bearded, U.S.-educated engineer declared (Fox News, 2012).