What if? What if Obama had not forced Egypt to allow the Muslim Brotherhood to participate in their government’s election process in 2011?
The Obama administration is secretly crafting a plan for Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak to leave office immediately – a plan that includes a place for the fundamentalist Muslim Brotherhood to be in an interim government, The New York Times reported Thursday night.
More importantly, though, the proposal calls for the transitional government to invite members from the banned Muslim Brotherhood to begin work to open up the country’s electoral system in an effort to bring about free and fair elections in September, the officials told the Times.
The Obama administration is directly responsible of the crisis continuing to unfold in Egypt. Obama’s nation building for the United States is simple: expand the Islam globally in conjunction with the Muslim Brotherhood and al Qaeda. We saw it in Egypt and now in Syria. Turkey’s complicit role in this scheme to build a new Caliphate is now in jeopardy as Saudi Arabia is supporting the military over the Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt.
What if Obama had not intervened in Egypt is now only a pointless discussion. The real discussion is what will happen in the United States when our economy collapses due to this administration’s actions?
President Obama was joined by comedian Larry David Saturday as he hit the links for the fifth round of golf of his Martha’s Vineyard vacation.
The “Curb Your Enthusiasm” star arrived with the president at the Farm Neck Golf Club in Oak Bluffs, the Associated Press reported.
It’s the second time the president and David have hung out during Obama’s eight-day vacation: on Wednesday, the comedian was in attendance at a star-studded cocktail reception hosted at the home of Comcast CEO Brian Roberts. David recently starred in the HBO movie “Clear History,” which is set on the tony Massachusetts island.
Islamist protests descended into a bloodbath across Egypt on Friday, with around 50 killed in Cairo alone on a “Day of Rage” called by followers of ousted President Mohamed Morsi to denounce a crackdown by the army-backed government.
As automatic gunfire echoed across Cairo, the standoff seemed to be sliding ever faster towards armed confrontation, evoking past conflict between militant Islamists and the state in the most populous Arab nation.
More than 40 people were also killed in provincial cities, taking the overall toll close to 100, although the intense shooting eventually died down in Cairo at dusk as a curfew began.