Isnin, 31 Januari 2011
SALUT UNTUK ANAK MUDA
bila agaknya mat sabu akan memakai denim blue
bila agaknya arul akan memakai denim blue
jangan jadi poyo
adalah sebahagian dari ikon cool
bila mat sabu pakai denim blue
bila arul pakai denim blue
barulah malaysia akan berubah
kah kah kah
HARI HARI AKHIR SAEKOR MUBARAK – guardian london
warga mesir benci dengan first lady mesir
warga mesir benci dengan mahafiraun
kebencian ini telah diterjemahkan dengan turun ke jalan raya
rakyat mesir telah berpuluh kali ditipu dengan pilihanraya
seluruh negara arab sedang berubah dan menunggu berita dari cairo
seluruh warga arab sedang menunggu kejatuhan mubarak
telah diberitakan bahawa kapalterbang yang akan
membawa mubarak lari telah sedia menunggu
kalau first lady tunisia lari dengan 1.5 tan emas
berapa pula yang akan di bawa lari oleh first lady mesir
flom: fat lady of malaysia
HARI KE 5 RAKYAT MESIR TURUN KE JALAN RAYA
As Egypt erupted in a fifth day of dissent and popular anger, the square nursed its wounds of revolution – as did the people, bandaged and bruised, who turned up to fill it again.
Streets were littered with debris, glass, rocks and shotgun casings. Charred fire engines and two army scout cars, torched on Friday night, were towed away with the help of the crowd. And throughout the day, a vast pall of smoke hung in the sky over the capital: set alight the night before, the headquarters of Mubarak's National Democratic Party were still blazing despite the efforts of firemen.
For the protesters, Mubarak's address to the nation in the early hours, in which he announced that he was firing his entire government but not himself, meant little. Indeed, for many, it merely rubbed salt into their wounds.
"All he said was empty promises and lies. He appointed a new government of thieves, one thief goes and one thief comes to loot the country," said Mahmoud Mohammed Imam, a 26-year-old taxi driver. "This is the revolution of the people who are hungry, this is the revolution of the people who have no money against those with a lot of money."
Mubarak's broadcast was almost surreal in its lack of awareness of the crisis that is engulfing Egypt's creaking 30-year leadership: a crisis that, while it has many points of tension, is held together by a single issue – the desire of so many to depose him.