Khamis, 10 Mac 2011
PEREMPUAN MEMULAKAN DEMO
pengorbanan telah bermula
tanpa pengorbanan tidak ada kemenangan
berani melawan berani menang!!!
DARI MESIR KE LIBYA KINI KE IVORY COAST DAN KE SAUDI ARABIA
ombak rakyat menuntut demokrasi telah berjalan jauh.
bermula di tunisia kini telah ke ivory coast, sudan, jordan,
yemen, bahrain, iran dan meroko.
paling terbaru rakyat telah mula bangun berdemo di saudi arabia
imam upahan saud telah mula mencari ayat dan nas untuk
mengharamkam tunjuk perasaan
ombak ini telah ampuh
ombak ini tidak dapat ditahan tahan
rakyat sedang menuntut hak mengundi
rakyat menuntut janagn ditipu di pipihanraya
penipuan piliharaya telah berlaku di ivory coast
presiden lama telah kalah tapi enggan berundur
macam ucapan najib dia mempertahankan kuasanya
hinnga ke titsan darah terakhir
DARI AKHBAR GUARDIAN LONDON
Marches by thousands of women in protest at Ivory Coast's president Laurent Gbagbo have ended in bloodshed after his army killed four people.
The women made their stand on International Women's Day, less than a week after Gbagbo's soldiers killed seven women at a peaceful demonstration, earning worldwide condemnation.
After a small women's march in the Treichville neighbourhood, one of several in Abidjan on Tuesday, security forces burst into the area and began shooting.
Shiite Muslims in the eastern province of Saudi Arabia held two demonstrations on March 3 to call for the release of prisoners. About 100 people staged the first protest in the Shiite Muslim village of Awwamiya in the kingdom’s Eastern Province. A similar number of people later demonstrated in the city of Qatif under strong police presence.
A third demonstration, demanding the release of Sheikh Tawfiq al-Amir, was held yesterday in al-Hofuf in the Eastern Province, according to Tawfiq al-Saif, a prominent Shiite activist from the eastern region, and a second activist, who declined to be identified for security reasons. Al-Amir, a Shiite Muslim cleric, was arrested on Feb. 27 after he called for a constitutional monarchy and equal rights, Human Rights Watch said in a statement on its website.
More than 100 activists, writers and academics warned King Abdullah of “the prevalence of corruption and nepotism” and the “widening gap between state and society,” according to an e-mailed copy of their petition statement on Feb. 27. They called on the king to move the country towards a constitutional monarch.
Awwamiya, a village north of Qatif on the kingdom’s Persian Gulf, was the scene of much larger demonstrations in 2009 after police sought to arrest Shiite cleric Nimr al-Nimr, who had said in a sermon that Saudi Shiites may be able to seek a state of their own in the future.
jumaat esok satu
demo besar telah dirancang
di saudi arabia - kita
lihat dan tunggu!