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Welcome to the Cedar's Revolution Website

The Cedar's Revolution stands for Horriyeh, Siyadeh, Istiqlal (Freedom, Sovereignty, Independence), and Haqiqa, Horriyeh, Wahdeh wataniyeh (Truth, Freedom, National unity) for all Lebanese, not based on race, color, creed, religion, national heritage, sex, age, or disability - Truely A Lebanon for ALL LEBANESE.

 

Sept 28, 2006 

 

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Lebanon's Prime Minister Fouad Siniora answers questions during a press briefing at the European parliament in Strasbourg, September 27, 2006. REUTERS/Vincent Kessler (FRANCE)

 

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Lebanon's top Shiite cleric Grand Ayatollah Mohammed Hassan Fadlallah speaks during an interview with the Associated Press in the Shiite stronghold suburb of Beirut, Lebanon, Wednesday, Sept. 27, 2006. Fadlallah, who recently dubbed President Bush 'the devil's messenger,' launched another blistering attack on the U.S. leader Wednesday, saying his policies have turned the region into a 'hell' of violence and strife. (AP Photo/Hussein Malla)

 

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Belgian soldiers, who are joining the U.N. Interim Force in Lebanon (UNIFIL), board an aircraft heading for Lebanon at Melsbroek military airport near Brussels September 27, 2006. REUTERS/Francois Lenoir (BELGIUM)

 

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Mohamed Ghadar (R) of Lebanon's Nejmeh fights for the ball with Richard Rashad of Bahrain's Muharraq during their Asian Football Cup Federation quarter-final soccer match in Beirut September 26, 2006. REUTERS/Ayman Saidi (LEBANON)

 

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A clown entertains children during a festival 'Debbin from under the rubble' in the southern village of Debbin, Lebanon, Wednesday, Sept. 27, 2006. The festival took place on a plain piece of land where once buildings and houses existed, which were demolished following Israeli forces' bombardment during the 34-day long Hezbollah-Israel conflict. (AP Photo/Lotfallah Daher)

 

Sept 18, 2006

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France's Defense Minister Michel Alliot-Marie gestures as she walks next the French U.N. peacekeepers during her visit to their temporary base in Beirut, Lebanon, Monday Sept. 18, 2006. Alliot-Marie arrived in Beirut Sunday, before some 900 French troops were to begin moving from the Lebanese capital to take up positions in south Lebanon. Major-General Alain Pelligrini, the commander of the U.N. peacekeeping force in Lebanon said Monday that his troops will not try to disarm Hezbollah, saying that was a matter for the Lebanese government.(AP Photo/Hussein Malla)

 

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France's Defense Minister Michele Alliot-Marie, center left, and Lebanon's Defense Minister Elias Murr, center right, cut the tape during a ceremony to open the bridge on the highway by the coastal town of Naameh, south of Beirut, Lebanon, Monday, Sept. 18, 2006, reconstructed by soldiers from France's Foreign Legion to replace an old bridge that was destroyed following an Israeli forces' attack during the 34-day long Hezbollah-Israel war. (AP Photo/Petros Karadjias)

 

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A Lebanese soldier, right, and a soldier from France's Foreign Legion, right, hold a ribbon to be cut by France's Defense Minister Michele Alliot-Marie and Lebanon's Defense Minister Elias Murr, both unseen, during the official ceremony to open a bridge on the highway by the coastal town of Naameh, south of Beirut, Lebanon, Monday, Sept. 18, 2006, reconstructed by soldiers from France's Foreign Legion to replace an old bridge that was destroyed following an Israeli forces' attack during the 34-day long Hezbollah-Israel war. (AP Photo/Petros Karadjias)

 

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Visiting Italian Prime Minister Romano Prodi (L) and his Chinese counterpart Wen Jiabao in Beijing. Wen said China will bolster its peacekeeping forces in Lebanon to 1,000.(AFP/Pool/Andrew Wong)

 

Sept 17, 2006

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The Maronite St. George Cathedral, left, and the Mohammed al-Amin Mosque are seen next to each other in downtown Beirut, Lebanon, Sunday, Sept. 17, 2006. Authorities in Lebanon, where Christians account for the highest percentage of population in any Arab nation, have tightened security outside churches as a precaution against possible attacks by militants angered by comments on Islam by the Pope. (AP Photo/Petros Karadjias)

 

Sept 16, 2006

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Lebanese soldiers sit ontop A T48 Russian-made tanks as they prepare a convoy to be deployed to the southern villages of Tyre, next to the Lebanon-Israeli border, Saturday, Sept. 16, 2006. Lebanese troops took control of a large border zone in the war-ravaged area for the first time in three decades. (AP Photo/Francois Mori)

 

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Lebanese soldiers sit on top M113 armoured personnel carriers as they prepare a convoy to be deployed to the southern villages of Tyre, next to the Lebanon-Israeli border, Saturday, Sept. 16, 2006. Lebanese troops took control of a large border zone in the war-ravaged area for the first time in three decades. (AP Photo/Francois Mori)

 

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A Lebanese soldier walks by a T48 Russian made tank warming up as they prepare a convoy to be deployed to the southern villages of Tyre, next to the Lebanon-Israeli border, Saturday, Sept. 16, 2006. Lebanese troops took control of a large border zone in the war-ravaged area for the first time in three decades. (AP Photo/Francois Mori)

 

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A Lebanese woman throws flowers on a French Foreign Legion soldier of the 2nd corps of engineers (far L) and Lebanese soldiers during a ceremony celebrating the building of a metal bridge in Arka village in north Lebanon September 16, 2006. The bridge that was destroyed during the recent conflict between Israel and Lebanon's Hizbollah has since been rebuilt by the French soldiers. REUTERS/Omar Ibrahim (LEBANON)

 

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Spanish U.N. peacekeepers alight from a landing vessel into shallow seawater as they arrive on a beach at the southern port city of Tyre, Lebanon, Saturday, Sept. 16, 2006. Hundreds of Spanish troops starting landing at this southern Lebanese port on Friday, the latest forces to join the growing peacekeeping mission aimed at cementing the cease-fire between Israel and Hezbollah. (AP Photo/Francois Mori)

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Spanish U.N. peacekeepers are seen at the location of their new base in the southern village of Taibeh, south of the port city of Tyre, Lebanon, Saturday, Sept. 16, 2006. Hundreds of Spanish troops landed at this southern Lebanese port on Friday, the latest forces to join the growing peacekeeping mission aimed at cementing the cease-fire between Israel and Hezbollah. (AP Photo/Alvaro Barrientos)

 

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A Lebanese man walks next to an Israeli tank, used as a monument, after it was abandoned by Israeli forces during their 2000 withdrawal, in the southern village of Taibeh, south of the port city of Tyre, Lebanon, Saturday, Sept. 16, 2006. Spanish U.N. peacekeepers arrived Saturday to their base in Taibeh after they landed in Tyre on Friday, the latest forces to join the growing peacekeeping mission aimed at cementing the cease-fire between Israel and Hezbollah. (AP Photo/Alvaro Barrientos)

 

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A Lebanese soldier (L) stands guard as around 200 French soldiers, joining the U.N. peacekeeping forces, arrive at Beirut international airport September 16, 2006. REUTERS/Jamal Saidi (LEBANON)

 

 

Sept 15, 2006

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Graphic with map detailing the deployment of the different national contingents in the enlarged UN peacekeeping force in southern Lebanon (UNIFIL). Spanish troops arrived to help Lebanese police a month-old truce between Israel and Hezbollah, as the head of the UN peackeeping force criticized the government for not doing enough to facilitate his mission.(AFP/Graphic)

 

 

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Lebanese workers paint an armored personnel carrier for the French U.N. peacekeepers white, in Beirut, Lebanon, Friday, Sept. 15, 2006, as troops from France and Spain prepare to move into the war-weary south within the next few days to reinforce the peacekeeping mission, joining the UNIFIL force now made up mainly of Italians, Ghanaians and Indians. (AP Photo/Hussein Malla)

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Spanish U.N. peackeepers arrive at a popular tourist beach, in the southern port city of Tyre, Lebanon, Friday, Sept. 15, 2006, after disembarking from two Spanish warships. Hundreds of Spanish troops landed at Tyre on Friday, part of Spain's contribution to an enhanced U.N. peacekeeping force for the war-battered region. (AP Photo/Alvaro Barrientos)

 

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A Spanish U.N. woman peacekeeper watches the unloading of a landing vessel as they arrive at the beach of the southern port city of Tyre, Lebanon, Friday, Sept. 15, 2006. Hundreds of Spanish troops landed at the southern Lebanese port city of Tyre on Friday, part of Spain's contribution to an enhanced U.N. peacekeeping force for the war-battered region. (AP Photo/Francois Mori)

 

 

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Lebanese girls ride a jet ski at the beach in the southern Lebanese city of Tyre, August 2006. The secretary general of the World Tourism Organisation has told ministers from Islamic countries that the organisation wants to see a strong effort made to redevelop the industry in Lebanon.(AFP/File/Awad Awad)

 

 

Sept 14, 2006

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UNIFIL Spanish navy divers walk out of the water as Lebanese girl Zainab looks on, during an assessment patrol at the Rest House Hotel beach in the southern Lebanese city of Tyre, Thursday, Sept. 14, 2006. Around 570 Spanish soldiers should be landing Friday in Tyre. Spain's contribution to the UN Interim Force in Lebanon (UNIFIL) is the third largest by a European Union state. (AP Photo/Francois Mori)

 

 

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Amman. Abdullah has pledged he will continue to support Lebanon and help it get back on its feet after the month-long Israeli offensive, following talks with Siniora.(AFP/Jordanian Royal Palace)

 

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Lebanese Prime Minister Fuad Siniora (L) meets Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak in Cairo. Siniora has said that no contact is possible between Lebanon and Israel, which have had no relations since the creation of the Jewish state in 1948.(AFP)

 

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Sept. 14, 2006. Siniora said Thursday that the ongoing diplomatic battle to complete the Israeli withdrawal from Lebanon is no less ferocious than the military battle. (AP Photo/Petros Giannakouris)

 

 

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Lebanese Prime Minister Fuad Siniora (L) speaks during a joint press conference with his Egyptian counterpart Ahmed Nazif in Cairo.(AFP)

 

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Spain's Defence Minister Jose Antonio Alonso, speaks during a news conference in Madrid, Thursday, Sept. 14, 2006 to give details on the Spanish peacekeeping mission in Lebanon. Four navy ships carrying more than 500 Spanish troops are due to arrive in Lebanon Friday to join the expanded U.N. force that is supposed to keep the peace between Israel and Hezbollah guerrillas. (AP Photo/Paul White)

 

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Spanish UNIFIL soldiers stand guard as they inspect the beach in the southern Lebanese city of Tyre, Thursday, Sept. 14, 2006. Around 570 Spanish soldiers should be landing Friday in Tyre. Spain's contribution to the UN Interim Force in Lebanon (UNIFIL) is the third largest by a European Union state. (AP Photo/Francois Mori)

 

Sept 13, 2006

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Lebanon's President Emile Lahoud arrives at Havana's Jose Marti airport to attend the Non-Aligned Movement summit September 13, 2006. REUTERS/Claudia Daut (CUBA)

 

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Lebanon's President Emile Lahoud smiles as he walks with his wife Andree Amadouni after arriving at Havana's Jose Marti airport to attend the Non-Aligned Movement summit September 13, 2006. REUTERS/Andrew Winning (MEXICO)

 

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A layer of crude oil covers the Ramlet el-Beida public beach in Beirut, Lebanon in this Friday, July 28, 2006 file photo. Lebanon is preparing legal action to sue Israel for damages over the huge oil spill caused by Israeli bombing of a power station during the recent conflict, the environment minister said Wednesday, Sept. 13, 2006. (AP Photo/Ben Curtis)

 

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In this recent undated photo made available by the Israeli Army Wednesday, Sept. 13, 2006, Maj. Gen. Udi Adam is seen at his office in the northern command headquarters in Safed, northern Israel. An Israeli general pushed aside in the middle of the recent war against Hezbollah guerrillas in Lebanon announced his resignation on Wednesday, the army said. Adam, head of the northern command responsible for securing the Israel-Lebanon border, asked to leave his post as soon as possible, the army said in a statement. (AP Photo/IDF-HO

 

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German Chancellor Angela Merkel(C), Foreign Minister Frank-Walter Steinmeier(R) and Defence Minister Franz Josef Jung give a press conference in Berlin. German cabinet agreed to send more than 2,000 soldiers to head the naval component of the UN force in Lebanon in Germany's first military foray into the Middle East since World War II.(AFP/DDP/Michael Kappeler)

 

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A French U.N. peacekeeper takes a photo as he stands by Leclerc tanks which arrived on Tuesday at Beirut port, Wednesday, Sept. 13, 2006. France, which currently leads the U.N. peacekeeping mission in Lebanon known as UNIFIL, is expected to increase its contribution to 2,000 soldiers as part of a force of 15,000 that will help the Lebanese army establish authority along the Lebanese-Israeli border, following the recent 34-day Hezbollah-Israel conflict. (AP Photo/Matt Dunham 

 

Sept 12, 2006

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French soldiers, part of the U.N. peacekeeping forces in Lebanon, arrive at their temporary quarters in Beirut September 12, 2006. REUTERS/Reinhard Krause (LEBANON)

 

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Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert arrives for a special cabinet meeting at his office in Jerusalem, Tuesday, Sept. 12, 2006. Olmert will next week bring the composition of a commission of inquiry into the Lebanon war to his Cabinet for approval, officials said. (AP Photo/Brian Hendler, Pool)

 

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Deputy chief of Lebanon's Hizbollah Sheik Naim Kassem speaks during an interview with Reuters in Beirut September 12, 2006. A U.N. envoy appointed to assist in the release of two Israeli soldiers seized by Hizbollah has yet to contact the Lebanese guerrilla group, Kassem said on Tuesday. Kassem told Reuters that negotiations for the release of the soldiers, whom Hizbollah wants to swap for Lebanese in Israeli jails, had yet to be launched almost a month after the end of a 34-day war sparked by their capture in a raid on July 12. The interview with Kassem, who has been in hiding since the start of the war, took place at a secret location in Lebanon. REUTERS/Mohamed Azakir (LEBANON)

 

 

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Workers unload supplies for U.N peacekeeping forces in Lebanon from a German military plane at Beirut International airport September 12, 2006. REUTERS/Mohamed Azakir (LEBANON)

 

 

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Flanked by his bodyguards, France's Ambassador to Lebanon Bernard Emie, center inspects the heavy equipment for French U.N. peacekeepers that were unloaded from the cargo ship Fast Arrow that docked at the port of Beirut, Lebanon, Tuesday, Sept. 12, 2006, carrying thirteen Leclerc tanks, artillery trucks, Cobra radar systems and dozens of armored vehicles and transport trucks for French peacekeepers in the U.N. force monitoring the cease-fire between Israel and Hezbollah. (AP Photo/Alvaro Barrientos)

 

Sept 11, 2006

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Britain's Prime Minister Tony Blair, left, attends a meeting with Lebanese Prime Minister Fouad Siniora, right, in Grand Saray in Beirut, Lebanon, Monday, Sept. 11, 2006. Much of central Beirut was closed to traffic and about 2,000 police and soldiers, many wearing riot and battle gear, guarded the area around Saniora's office and the roads from the airport. (AP Photo/Jamal Saidi, Pool)

 

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British Prime Minister Tony Blair, second left, flanked by Lebanon's Prime Minister Fuad Saniora, left, reviews the honor guard upon his arrival to the Government House, in downtown Beirut, Lebanon, Monday, Sept. 11, 2006. Hundreds of people protested British Prime Minister Tony Blair's arrival in Beirut on Monday, angry over his perceived backing of Israel's bombardment of Lebanon. (AP Photo/Matt Dunham) 
 
 
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British Prime Minister Tony Blair's convoy makes it's way through a empty street in Beirut September 11, 2006. Hundreds of Lebanese protested against British Prime Minister Tony Blair's visit to Beirut on Monday, accusing him of backing Israel's 34-day war with Hizbollah guerrillas. Troops, riot police and barbed-wire barriers kept the demonstrators well away from the government building in downtown Beirut where Blair was meeting Lebanon's Prime Minister Fouad Siniora. REUTERS/Peter Macdiarmid/Pool (LEBANON)
 
 
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Lebanese soldiers patrol a street in front of Grand Saray, during the meeting between Britain's Prime Minister Tony Blair and Lebanon's Prime Minister Fouad Siniora, in Beirut September 11, 2006. REUTERS/Jamal Saidi (LEBANON)
 
 
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Lebanese soldiers, riot police and barbed-wire barriers keep demonstrators away from a government building in downtown Beirut where Britain's Prime Minister Tony Blair was meeting Lebanon's Prime Minister Fouad Siniora, September 11, 2006. REUTERS/Jamal Saidi (LEBANON)
 
 
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British Prime Minister Tony Blair, left, meets with Lebanon's Prime Minister Fuad Saniora, upon his arrival at the Beirut International Airport, Lebanon, Monday, Sept. 11, 2006. Hundreds of protesters gathered in Beirut, Monday as British Prime Minister Tony Blair arrived in Lebanon amid anger over his perceived backing for Israel's monthlong blitz. (AP Photo/Hussein Malla)

 

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British Prime Minister Tony Blair descends from a British Airways Boeing 777 plane upon his arrival at Beirut International Airport, Lebanon, Monday, Sept. 11, 2006. Hundreds of protesters gathered in downtown Beirut Monday as British Prime Minister Tony Blair arrived in Lebanon amid anger over his perceived backing for Israel's month-long blitz. (AP Photo/Hussein Malla)

  

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Britain's Prime Minister Tony Blair (L) shakes hands with Israeli Vice Premier and Nobel Laureate Shimon Peres prior to their meeting at the King David Hotel in Jerusalem. Blair heads to Lebanon for the first time, where he is likely to face protests amid renewed tensions about his stance on Israel's recent war with Hezbollah.(AFP/Pool/Baz Ratner)

 

Sept 10, 2006

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An Italian soldier of the United Nations Interim Force carries a large cross during their first Catholic mass at a military base near the village of Maraka in southern Lebanon September 10, 2006. REUTERS/Alessandro Bianchi (LEBANON)

 

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Italian soldiers of the Italian United Nations Interim Force attend a first Catholic mass held by a military chaplain Marco Galante at a military base near the village of Maraka in southern Lebanon September 10, 2006. REUTERS/Alessandro Bianchi (LEBANON)

 

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Britain's Prime Minister Tony Blair (C) meets the family of Israeli soldier Eldad Regev, who was abducted by Lebanon's Hizbollah, in Jerusalem September 10, 2006. Lebanon's top Shi'ite cleric said on Sunday British Prime Minister Tony Blair, who is on a tour of the Middle East, was not welcome in Lebanon because of his support for Israel and the United States. REUTERS/Peter Macdiarmid/Pool (ISRAEL)

 

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British Prime Minister Tony Blair (L) met Palestinian president Mahmud Abbas (R) as he continued a trip aimed at breathing new life into the dormant Middle East peace process and bolstering a UN-brokered ceasefire in Lebanon.(AFP/Abbas Mpmani)

 

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Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert(R) listens on as British Prime Minister Tony Blair, who has met Palestinian president Mahmud Abbas as he continues a trip aimed at breathing new life into the dormant Middle East peace process and bolstering a UN-brokered ceasefire in Lebanon(AFP/POOL/Eliana Aponte)

 

 

Sept 8, 2006

Sections updated today

- Todays news section [ News ]

- Timeline Section [ Timeline ]

- Cedars Revolution Blog  [ Cedars Revolution Blog ]

- New Picture News Lebanon [ PICNews ]

 

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In this photo released by the Lebanese official photo agency, Lebanon's President Emile Lahoud, right, shakes hands with Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov, in Beirut, Lebanon, Thursday Sept. 7, 2006. Lavrov stressed on the full implementation of the U.N. cease-fire resolution, including the lifting of the blockade, deployment of U.N. forces 'and, of course, the release of the Israeli soldiers.' He told reporters Russian army engineers would help rebuild bridges destroyed by Israeli warplanes.(AP Photo/Dalati Nohra, HO)

 

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Lebanese President Emile Lahoud (L) listens to Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov during a meeting in the presidential palace in Baabda. The focus on Middle East peace moves to Israel and the Palestinian territories with high-level foreign visits on the agenda after Israel partially lifted its sea and air embargo of Lebanon(AFP/Dalati ) 

 

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Germany's Foreign Minister Frank-Walter Steinmeier, left, meets with Lebanese Prime Minister Fuad Saniora, right, at the Lebanese Government House, in Beirut, Lebanon, Thursday Sept. 7, 2006. Steinmeier flew into Beirut Thursday to work out plans for German help in monitoring at Lebanon's airport and seaports to prevent weapons shipments to Hezbollah as required under the U.N. cease-fire resolution.(AP Photo/Hussein Malla)

 

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The air crew from a Middle East Airlines plane from Paris, the first to arrive in Lebanon after Israel's air and sea blockade was lifted at 1500 GMT on Thursday, react to being photographed as they walk away after landing at Beirut's Rafik Hariri International Airport, Thursday Sept. 7, 2006. Israel went ahead with plans to lift its air and sea blockade of Lebanon on Thursday despite objections from the army and the families of two captured Israeli soldiers, officials said. (AP Photo/Matt Dunham)

 

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A Lebanese Middle East Airlines (MEA) plane flies over the city centre of Beirut before landing at the international airport September 7, 2006. A Lebanese civilian airliner flying directly from Paris circled Beirut before landing on Thursday, marking the lifting of an Israeli air blockade against Lebanon, airport sources said. REUTERS/Reinhard Krause (LEBANON)

 

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A Lebanese Middle East Airlines (MEA) plane lands at Beirut's international airport September 7, 2006. A Lebanese civilian airliner flying directly from Paris circled Beirut before landing on Thursday, marking the lifting of an Israeli air blockade against Lebanon, airport sources said. REUTERS/Jamal Saidi (LEBANON)

 

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The co-pilot of a Middle East Airlines (MEA) plane waves the Lebanese flag from the cockpit after landing at Beirut airport. A Lebanese airliner touched down in Beirut to mark the lifting of Israel's punishing eight-week air blockade amid intense international efforts to underpin a UN-brokered ceasefire.(AFP/Anwar Amro)

 

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The co-pilot of a Middle East Airlines plane from Paris, the first to arrive in Lebanon after Israel's air and sea blockade was lifted at 1500 GMT on Thursday, waves a Lebanese flag from the window of the cockpit after landing at Beirut's Rafik Hariri International Airport, Thursday Sept. 7, 2006. Israel went ahead with plans to lift its air and sea blockade of Lebanon on Thursday despite objections from the army and the families of two captured Israeli soldiers, officials said. (AP Photo/Matt Dunham)

 

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Members of the media document the arrival of a Middle East Airlines plane from Paris, the first to arrive in Lebanon after Israel's air and sea blockade was lifted at 1500 GMT on Thursday, at Beirut's Rafik Hariri International Airport, Thursday Sept. 7, 2006. Israel went ahead with plans to lift its air and sea blockade of Lebanon on Thursday despite objections from the army and the families of two captured Israeli soldiers, officials said. (AP Photo / Matt Dunham)

 

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A group of German border police and customs experts, who came to help Lebanon check traffic through its ports, arrive at the Lebanese Government House to meet with Lebanese officials, in Beirut, Lebanon, Thursday Sept. 7, 2006 to work out plans for German help in monitoring at Lebanon's airport and seaports to prevent weapons shipments to Hezbollah as required under the U.N. cease-fire resolution.(AP Photo/Hussein Malla)

 

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Three German border police and customs experts in Lebanon to help check traffic through its ports, are seen left next to Germany's Foreign Minister Frank-Walter Steinmeier, right, who is speaking during a press conference at the Lebanese Government House, in Beirut, Lebanon, Thursday Sept. 7, 2006. Steinmeier flew into Beirut Thursday to work out plans for German help in monitoring at Lebanon's airport and seaports to prevent weapons shipments to Hezbollah as required under the U.N. cease-fire resolution.(AP Photo/Hussein Malla)

 

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Harrier fighter jets are parked on the deck of Italian aircraft carrier Garibaldi, which is stationed off the coast of Beirut, Lebanon September 7, 2006. REUTERS/Alessandro Bianchi (LEBANON) 

 

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The crew of an Italian navy helicopter demonstrate the capabilities of the targeting system by pointing it at the Saint Giusto naval ship, which is stationed off the coast of Beirut, Lebanon September 7, 2006. REUTERS/Alessandro Bianchi (LEBANON) 

 

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Spain's Defence Minister Jose Antonio Alonso, speaks during a special session of the lower chamber of Parliament where Spain decided to move toward sending up to 1,100 troops to Lebanon, in Madrid, Thursday, Sept. 7, 2006. (AP Photo/Daniel Ochoa de Olza)

 

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Lebanese firemen try to extinguish blazing relief supplies in a U.N. warehouse at Beirut's seaport, Lebanon, Thursday Sept. 7, 2006. Firemen struggled to put out the blaze and prevent it from reaching one of the docks where relief aid shipments sent to help Lebanese after a 34-day fighting between Israeli forces and Hezbollah guerrillas were stored. But a warehouse run by the U.N. refugee agency caught fire, and a large number of blankets, tents and mattresses inside were burned, UNHCR spokeswoman Astrid Van Stort said. (AP Photo)

 

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Syrian President Bashar Assad, right, meets Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov in Damascus on Thursday, Sept. 7, 2006. Russia's foreign minister said Thursday it would be impossible to find a lasting solution to the Middle East conflict without involving Syria in the efforts. Sergey Lavrov, who is on a Middle East tour, made the remark at Damascus airport upon arrival from neighboring Lebanon. (AP Photo Sana)

 

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Syrian Vice-President Farouk al-Sharaa during a meeting in Damascus on Thursday, Sept. 7, 2006 with Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov. Lavrov, who arrived here coming from Lebanon, is on a Middle East tour that would also take him to Israel and the Palestinian territories. His tour aims at exploring ways of reviving the stalled Middle East peace process and reaching a settlement to the decades old Arab-Israeli conflict.(AP Photo/ Bassem Tellawi).

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Israeli Foreign Minister Tzipi Livni and her Italian counterpart Foreign Minister Massimo D'Alema (L) attend a news conference in Tel Aviv September 8, 2006. Italy said on Friday it would soon deploy more troops to southern Lebanon that along with the dispatch of other European soldiers would comprise an 'effective ground force', opening the way for all Israeli troops to leave. REUTERS/Eliana Aponte (ISRAEL)

 

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Top U.N. legal counsel Nicolas Michel, right, shakes hands with Justice Minister Charles Rizk, left, during a meeting at Rizk's house in Beirut, Lebanon, Thursday Sept. 7, 2006. A U.N. legal team Thursday said it had made progress in establishing the legal framework for an international tribunal to prosecute those charged in the assassination of former Lebanese Prime Minister Rafik Hariri. The legal team handed the justice minister a draft document spelling out details of the structure and legal framework of an international tribunal. (AP Photo/Hussein Malla)

 

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Spanish Foreign Minister Miguel Angel Moratinos (L) and UN Secretary General Kofi Annan at the Zarzuela palace in Madrid. Annan says a "credible force" of 5,000 international peacekeepers will take up positions in southern Lebanon within days as Israel begins lifting its eight-week blockade.(AFP/Pierre-Philippe Marcou)

 

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UN Secretary General Kofi Annan (L) watches while Spanish Prime Minister Jose Luis Rodriguez Zapatero speaks at a joint press conference at the Moncloa Palace in Madrid. Annan says a "credible force" of 5,000 international peacekeepers will take up positions in southern Lebanon within days as Israel begins lifting its eight-week blockade.(AFP/Javier Soriano)

 

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UN Secretary General Kofi Annan says a "credible force" of 5,000 international peacekeepers will take up positions in southern Lebanon within days as Israel begins lifting its eight-week blockade.(AFP/Javier Soriano)  

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Welcome to the Cedar's Revolution Website

The Cedar's Revolution stands for Horriyeh, Siyadeh, Istiqlal (Freedom, Sovereignty, Independence), and Haqiqa, Horriyeh, Wahdeh wataniyeh (Truth, Freedom, National unity) for all Lebanese, not based on race, color, creed, religion, national heritage, sex, age, or disability - Truely A Lebanon for ALL LEBANESE.

This site will not rest till Lebanon see's Horriyeh, Siyadeh, Istiqlal (Freedom, Sovereignty, Independence)