Friday, February 21, 2014

AMISOM Head of Mission Reacts to Attack on Villa Somalia (English Subtit...

Ciidamada bada dalka Australia oo jirdilay qaxooti Soomaali.

Nin Soomaali oo 3 qof mindiyeeyey oo isbitaalka waalida in lagu xiro lag...

Kenyan Child Abducted And Trafficked To South Sudan Returned

Two Awesome Dancing Kids

The Lives Of Blind Brothers Changed When 'Dad' Came Knocking


The lives of Leo, Nick and Steven Argel (from left) changed the day Ollie Cantos knocked on their door.
The lives of Leo, Nick and Steven Argel (from left) changed the day Ollie Cantos knocked on their door.
Leo, Nick and Steven Argel are 14-year-old triplets, and they've all been blind since birth.
Growing up in Arlington, Va., their single mother had a hard time caring for them.
"Every day was like: Wake up, go to school, come back home, and then you stay there for the rest of the day," Leo recalls in a visit to StoryCorps. "There were certain things that I wish I could do, like I wish I could go out and play in the snow like everyone else. 'Cause I've heard kids through the window — we could hear that they were having fun. The only thing I remember, when I was 7, we went to McDonald's and we went to the park. We rarely went outside."
Nick says it got so bad he wanted to die. "But it was one of the decisions I'm glad I did not make because I would have missed out on everything."
That all changed when they were 10. Ollie Cantos, a blind man in their community, got word of their situation and knocked on their door. He's now in the process of formally adopting the brothers.
At first, the brothers didn't believe Cantos was blind, so he demonstrated that he could read braille.
"It just made me feel like I had a person that I could trust," Nick says. "Because I didn't trust anyone."
Cantos, like the brothers, had a hard time growing up. He says he didn't have any friends, and people made fun of him.
He taught the brothers how to use their canes better by taking them to the corner store. One day, the store clerk asked Cantos if Leo was his son. Before Cantos could answer, Leo put his arm around him and said, "Yeah, that's my dad."
As Cantos remembers it, Leo said, "Well, you take us places, you protect us, you help us with our homework and make us happy. Sounds like a dad to me."
"Whenever I hear you call me 'Dad,' " Cantos tells the three brothers, "it's the highest compliment to me. You three used to be in the same situation that I was, and to see you come out of that and to be the way you guys are now, it's impossible to describe how grateful I am that I get to be your dad."
Audio produced for Morning Edition by Jasmyn Belcher.

Monday, February 10, 2014

Neighbours Descend On Woman After She allegedly Gave Her Child Chang'aa

Nairobi waste-to-energy project set to generate power, create jobs

By Julius Kithuure in Nairobi

February 06, 2014

With a 27-billion shilling ($314 million) waste-to-energy project scheduled to launch February 24th, officials are optimistic that Nairobi has finally found a long-term solution to waste management.
  • People and animals pick through the refuse at the Dandora dumpsite in Nairobi's eastern suburbs on December 10, 2009. [Simon Maina/AFP] People and animals pick through the refuse at the Dandora dumpsite in Nairobi's eastern suburbs on December 10, 2009. [Simon Maina/AFP]
The Nairobi County government signed a deal on September 28th with German companies Sustainable Energy Management UG and ISO International Development & Consulting GmbH, to build a solid waste recycling plant for turning millions of cubic tonnes of solid, organic and inorganic waste into electricity.
The new plant is expected to take two years to construct and will create 250 jobs directly and another 1,000 jobs for hauling, sorting and labelling garbage prior to its processing.
"Garbage management has been a headache to both policymakers and residents of this city for a long time," Nairobi County Governor Evans Kidero told Sabahi. "With this project, our projections show we can generate 70 megawatts of electricity per hour from the waste the city produces."
Kidero said the energy produced will be sold to Kenya Power Company to link to the national grid. It will help address the city's frequent power blackouts and rationing that occur during peak hours or when electricity-generating dams are under maintenance.
Nairobi's 3.2 million residents produce 2,000 tonnes of waste a day, but the city government only collects between 850 and 1,100 tonnes daily, according to the governor.
"The rest is dumped in illegal dumpsites or uncollected in the estates," Kidero said. "This project will improve our collection capability because the more garbage we collect, the more energy this plant will generate."
He said the county will increase its fleet of garbage trucks to collect waste in city estates and create main collection centres in Nairobi with the goal of collecting an additional 800 tonnes daily.

A cleaner, healthier Nairobi

Kidero said the project is the only one of its kind in the country. "It will mark a realisation of our long dream of a cleaner city which has been a challenge because of lack of waste management technical expertise," he said.
"Bio-waste accounts for 60% of the solid waste in the city. Most slaughterhouses are unable to properly dispose of their waste to the required hygiene or safety standard, but I am sure [they] will be relieved and ready to send their waste to this project," he said.
The power plant will be constructed at the Dandora dumpsite in Nairobi's eastern suburbs. At 30 acres, it is one of Africa's largest dumping and scavenging sites, and residents who live near it support the project as a long-term solution to the health menace that routinely affects their lives.
"It has been an eyesore for years," said Sarah Njoroge, a 45-year-old housewife who rents a house near the dumpsite. "When it is hot, the stench is nauseating and we cannot eat in peace because of marauding houseflies. I am now relieved the power plant coming up is a long-term solution."
Njoroge said she fears the health risks associated with the dumpsite because it attracts rats, which sneak into houses, and scavenging birds, which litter garbage on residential properties.
"There is risk of contracting diseases because what is disposed here is unregulated and comes from industrial, agricultural, domestic and medical waste," she told Sabahi.
Kaberia Lula, a 32-year old mechanical engineer who lives in Nairobi, predicted the project would exceed expectations.
"The practice of waste-to-energy and heating should become a model for other counties," he told Sabahi. "Nairobi should explore modalities of acquiring garbage from other counties should demand for trash outstrip supply when this project starts."

Waste-to-energy project 'a shining example'

Ayub Macharia, director for environment education, information and public participation at the National Environmental Management Authority, said the project would pave the way for the rehabilitation of the Dandora dumpsite, which will appease the local population and environmentalists alike.
Kenya generates 1,600 megawatts of electricity daily against a peak demand of 1,500 megawatts, with demand growing at an average rate of 8% a year, according to statistics from the Kenya Electricity Generating Company (KenGen).
KenGen generates a little over 1,200 megawatts, while other private companies generate the balance.
"This project's 70 megawatts will supplement the power supply because with burgeoning real estate developments, more power will be needed in the city and the country in general," Macharia told Sabahi.
He said other parts of Kenya, especially larger cities, should embrace the waste-to-energy strategy because renewable energy reduces the use of fossil fuels and is therefore a solution to global warming.
A section of the new plant unit will be dedicated for identifying glass, plastic, metal, cardboard and other materials that can be recycled. Currently recycling is done by small private companies and individuals on a small-scale basis.
"Actually, it has solved the need to relocate the dumpsite as the city authorities have been proposing," Macharia told Sabahi. "This project will serve as a shining example to other Kenyan counties. It is a giant step towards the beginning of reduction, reusing and recycling of trash."

Kenyan security forces storm Mombasa mosque in bloody confrontation

By Bosire Boniface in Garissa

February 03, 2014

Masjid Mussa, a mosque in the Kenyan city of Mombasa, was on Sunday (February 2nd) the scene of another confrontation between the country's security forces and suspected radicalised youths.

Security forces stormed the mosque complex late Sunday in response to what they said was an organised effort to recruit and train youths in jihadist activities, Mombasa County Police Commander Robert Kitur told Sabahi.
Of the three killed in the incident, one was police officer who succumbed to knife wounds, he said, adding that 200 people were arrested in the confrontation.
A court on Monday ordered that 129 people arrested in the operation, including three women, be held until February 7th to give police time to complete investigations, Kitur said.
As the security forces made their way to the mosque, they were met by youths armed with guns, machetes, swords and batons, refusing to let them enter compound, according to Kitur. He said security forces stormed the mosque after the youths defied orders to surrender and fired gunshots at the security officers.
"We confiscated knives, banners and flags associated with al-Shabaab. Police had to climb the minarets to bring down the hoisted flags," Kitur said, adding that it took security forces more than five hours to clear the four-storey mosque complex.
"We got wind of the meeting on Thursday [January 30th] through a tip off from the public. The meeting was also publicised through leaflets and social media," he said. "We had issued a warning that we will not allow such a meeting because it was illegal."
Coast region police Chief Aggrey Adoli said security forces were keen to quickly end the standoff in order to bring normalcy to the town.
He said security forces were on alert in case the meeting and subsequent security attention were a ploy to distract security forces from al-Shabaab terror attacks elsewhere.
"The radicalisation meeting had been ongoing since morning. We are also investigating that a meeting also took place on Friday," he told Sabahi. "We believe the youths wanted to create a standoff situation to last for hours or days or even months to create attention. The youths defied security forces order to unconditionally abandon the meeting and disperse."
Police wanted to peacefully disperse the meeting, and to prevent casualties and damages to the holy site, he said.
Adoli said security officials are planning to hold a meeting with Muslim clerics in the region to discuss the ongoing situation. Part of the agenda for the meeting would be to discuss the possible closure of Masjid Mussa because of its use by youths and radical clerics to brew trouble in the country, he said.
"We believe the radical group is using the mosque in a bid to attract forceful security responses which in turn attract a backlash against the security forces," he said.
In response to the possible mosque shutdown, Mombasa County Senator Hassan Omar Hassan said Sunday via Facebook, "I sincerely hope that such reports are untrue as no government can harbour an intent of such extreme transgression against any faith. It will be an act of provocation which I strongly oppose."
"I urge all leaders and the wider formation of our Mombasa citizen to engage our best efforts to find a solution to these issues," he said, adding that the solution "must be founded on engagement and dialogue".
Masjid Mussa is reputed for spreading radicalism and is known to be frequented by supporters of the late Aboud Rogo Mohammed who was killed in a drive-by shooting in August 2012, an event that sparked days of rioting in Mombasa.
Rogo and his successors often used the mosque as a venue to make speeches, sermons and lectures on the virtues of jihad.

Mosque storming triggers resentment

Abdi Mwashumbe, 34, a Mombasa resident, said he was inside the mosque when the confrontation between the youths and the security forces began.
He said tension started building when police officers used loud speakers to order the congregation to exit the mosque with their hands in the air.
Those orders were followed with a group of youths inside the mosque chanting religious slogans, he said.
"Some of the congregation was unaware that a radicalisation meeting was going on in the complex," Mwashumbe told Sabahi. "Those of us who were not aware of anything wanted to heed the police orders and get out, but some youths inside dared us to leave."
"It felt like a hostage situation because we were being used as a shield," he said, adding that after about two hours he was able to "casually stroll and sneak out of the mosque".
Mwashumbe said that at around 3 pm, after he had escaped, he heard gunshots and teargas being fired.
"I just hope the police will thoroughly interview those who have been arrested because some are innocent," he said.
Sheikh Abdallah Kheir, an imam and lecturer of sociology at Kenyatta University, condemned the use of force at the mosque.
He said the meeting at the mosque had been published as a religious lecture and the police had no reason to disrupt it.
"A mosque is holy place, but the police entered the mosque with their shoes and opened gunfire and teargas on those inside," he told Sabahi.
According to police sources, officers only fired their weapons outside the mosque.
Kheir said the government should address radicalisation by providing opportunities for youths.
"Many youths are idle and vulnerable to ideologists who sway their mind. The government also needs to address historical injustices and marginalisation of the youths in Coast region," he said.
  • A police officer swings his baton at several detained men outside Masjid Mussa in Mombasa on February 2, 2014. [Ivan Lieman/AFP] A police officer swings his baton at several detained men outside Masjid Mussa in Mombasa on February 2, 2014. [Ivan Lieman/AFP]
  • Young men lie on the ground outside Masjid Mussa in Mombasa after being arrested February 2, 2014. [Ivan Lieman/AFP] Young men lie on the ground outside Masjid Mussa in Mombasa after being arrested February 2, 2014. [Ivan Lieman/AFP]
  • A youth stays defiant holding a jihadist banner after being arrested in the Majengo area of Mombasa on February 2, 2014. [Ivan Lieman/AFP] A youth stays defiant holding a jihadist banner after being arrested in the Majengo area of Mombasa on February 2, 2014. [Ivan Lieman/AFP]
  • Some of the individuals arrested during the operation at Masjid Mussa are escorted Monday (February 3rd) by security forces to a courthouse in the Mombasa neighbourhood of Shanzu. [Bosire Boniface/Sabahi] Some of the individuals arrested during the operation at Masjid Mussa are escorted Monday (February 3rd) by security forces to a courthouse in the Mombasa neighbourhood of Shanzu. [Bosire Boniface/Sabahi]

Friday, February 7, 2014

Very Emotional Video new convert To Islam the best scenes Ever seen in W...

C. Africa crowd lynches fleeing Muslim: witnesses


Members of the Central African Armed Forces (FACA) lynch to death a man suspected of being a former Seleka rebel on February 5, 2014, in Bangui
View photo
  • .
Bangui (Central African Republic) (AFP) - A mob lynched a Muslim on Friday after he fell off a crowded lorry driving thousands of frightened civilians out of the strife-torn capital of the Central African Republic.

A large convoy of lorries and taxis packed with Muslims fleeing Christian vigilantes headed north from Bangui under a slew of insults from angry residents, locals said.
The mob set on the victim after he fell off one of the lorries and hacked to pieces his body, which still lay by the side of the road by late morning, an AFP photographer saw.
Armed Christian "anti-balaka" fighters tried to attack a second vehicle in the convoy, but they dispersed when troops from an African peacekeeping force, MISCA, fired warning shots.
Muslim Central Africans and foreigners have been fleeing Bangui for several months to escape killings, looting and harassment by armed militias drawn from the Christian majority in the city, in defiance of calls for peace by religious leaders.
The lynching comes just two days after uniformed Central African troops attacked a Muslim right after a military ceremony in Bangui, stabbing and stoning him to death.
UN envoy to the CAR Boubacar Gaye condemned the climate of impunity that allowed "a man to be attacked in broad daylight and his body desecrated."
Defence Minister Thomas-Theophile Timangoa told the country's transitional parliament Thursday that a probe had begun into the lynching and that human rights experts had been asked to help.
'Left to fend for themselves'

Thousands of Muslims have been fleeing Bangui in fear for their lives as they face vengeance attacks from Christian militia in a spiralling cycle of religious violence.
The violence was sparked after the Seleka rebel group installed Michel Djotodia as the country's first Muslim president in a coup in March 2013.
The following months saw rogue Seleka fighters unleash a wave of atrocities against Christians, prompting the emergence of "anti-balaka" (anti-machete) militia who began launching revenge attacks.
In Geneva, UN refugee agency spokeswoman Fatoumata Lejeune-Kaba said Friday that 8,762 people, have crossed into eastern Cameroon in the past 10 days alone, mainly Muslims "who say they feared for their safety".
While many Muslims try to flee Bangui, others seek safety near the capital, abandoning towns and villages in the provinces where they come under attack.
Up to 4,000 Muslims have taken refuge at the Bangui airport, near the bases of French and African troops, and hope to leave the country in the next few weeks.
French Defence Minister Jean-Yves Le Drian, who is due in Bangui on February 12, said in an interview Thursday that an extension of the current UN mandate for France's 1,600-strong contingent was "likely".
New interim president Catherine Samba Panza -- who took over in January after Djotodia was forced to resign -- has asked the UN for a full-fledged peacekeeping operation.
She said the French and some 5,000 African "forces do not have enough men to reestablish and assure the security of the people".
Samba Panza's government faces a massive task in restoring peace, with the territory outside the capital largely lawless and in the hands of warlords.
Atrocities, the fear of attack and a lack of food have displaced almost a quarter of the country's population of about 4.6 million, while the UN and relief agencies estimate that at least two million people need humanitarian assistance.
"Civilians remain in constant fear for their lives, and have been largely left to fend for themselves," the emergency coordinator for Doctors Without Borders (MSF), Martine Flokstra, said Friday.
"In the northwest and in Bangui, we are currently witnessing a direct retaliation against the Muslim minority," she added in a statement.
"We are concerned about the fate of these communities trapped in their villages, surrounded by anti-balaka groups and also about the fact that many Muslim families are being forced into exile to survive."

Investigating genocide in Somaliland


News headlines from Somaliland, Somalia and the world.


222 Khadar Ahmed Like, 64, inspects the site of a mass grave on the edge of Hargeisa [James Reinl/Al Jazeera]

As many as 200,000 people were buried in mass graves in the 1980s under Somali dictator Mohamed Siad Barre.

06 Feb 2014 11:15
Hargeisa, Somaliland – Frankincense wafts through the air of a quiet building on the outskirts of Hargeisa, in the self-declared republic of Somaliland. It masks the odour of the remains of 38 men, whose skeletons are packed into cardboard boxes.
The tattered containers will be opened this month with the arrival of a forensics team on February 10. Somaliland officials want to show that the men were victims of a clan-based killing spree carried out by Somalia’s government in the 1980s.
Boxes with the remains of 38 men killed during a government crackdown in the 1980s [James Reinl/Al Jazeera]

They say as many as 200,000 men, women and children were executed and buried in mass graves. They accuse Somalia’s late dictator, Mohamed Siad Barre, of atrocities and want to put his alleged henchmen on trial.
“Everybody is missing a relative. Fathers, mothers, brothers, cousins,” said Khadar Ahmed Like, who runs the territory’s War Crimes Investigation Commission. “It is about getting the perpetrators in court. Unless we learn lessons, heads of state can do what they want.”
This month’s post-mortems mark the latest bid to secure justice for Somaliland’s victims. The atrocities date back to when Somaliland was part of Somalia and governed by Barre from the capital, Mogadishu.
In the 1980s, his increasingly authoritarian regime cracked down on the rebel Somalia National Movement (SNM) and targeted members of the Isaaq clan from northwestern Somalia who had created the group.
National forces arrested Isaaq clansmen suspected of having links to the SNM between 1984-88, commissioners say. Men, women and children were bound and frogmarched to the edges of towns and executed.
Somalilanders recount gruesome stories of Isaaq schoolchildren being killed and having their blood drained to provide transfusions to injured soldiers.
Grisly crackdown
Yusuf Mire, 58, is still angry about what happened. He points to the amputated stump of his left arm, where he was shot by Somali national forces during a crackdown in the central Somaliland town of Burao in 1988.
Somaliland’s mass graves look like little more than patches of dirt and weeds [James Reinl/Al Jazeera]

“My relatives were taken from the house to be slaughtered,” he told Al Jazeera. “We want recognition that genocide took place in Somaliland. We will send this to the UN and get the right to be separated from the rest of Somalia.”
In 1988, Barre sent aircraft and troops to the SNM stronghold of Hargeisa, killing more than 40,000 people and reducing the city to rubble. But the campaign backfired and consolidated the opposition forces, which took Mogadishu in January 1991.
Four months later, Somaliland broke away from Somalia. While Somalia collapsed into more than two decades of civil war, Somaliland gradually developed better security, a livestock trade, its own currency and democratic elections.
Evidence of atrocities emerged in May 1997, when heavy rains washed away dirt to uncover skeletons from Hargeisa’s mass graves. But efforts to raise the profile of the atrocities failed to gain traction beyond the isolated region.
“We are now going to bring this to the international arena,” Somaliland’s Foreign Minister Mohamed Bihi Yonis, told Al Jazeera. “The perpetrators are hanging around, living a normal life. Those who are living in the West, we must go after them.”
This latest drive, funded by the US-based Center for Justice and Accountability (CJA), saw the 38 bodies exhumed in September 2012. This month’s visit by an eight-person team will study the skeletons for evidence of systematic killings and will excavate a second site.
Yusuf Mire still feels pain in the arm that was amputated after he was shot by a Somali soldier [James Reinl/Al Jazeera]

“Hargeisa is a graveyard,” said Jose Baraybar, a forensics expert who manages the team. “Some say there are 200,000 bodies under the ground. Others say 60,000. Nobody really knows. That’s why we have to get the record straight.”
Gathering evidence
They will look for bindings, close-range headshot wounds and other signs of systematic killing, said Baraybar, who has worked on probes in Haiti, Bosnia and elsewhere. Evidence that victims hailed from the same clan could indicate genocide, rather than mass-murder.
The three-year project will train locals to unearth Somaliland’s 226 known mass graves. The commission has listed 33 suspects for prosecutions. They include Barre’s son-in-law, Mohamed Said Hirsi, better known as “General Morgan”.
But there the project hits a snag, because Somaliland is not recognised by other countries.
Officials in Hargeisa lack the clout to push for a UN-backed tribunal, such as those that prosecuted the criminals of Rwanda and Yugoslavia. Legally, Somaliland is part of Somalia, which has not joined the International Criminal Court.
“They are a long way from launching prosecutions,” said Baraybar. “All of the killers have left Somaliland – they’re in Somalia, the US and Europe. Prosecution is very difficult for a country that is not a country yet.”
Down south in Mogadishu, there is little appetite for war crimes tribunals – either for Barre’s brutality in Somaliland or any other atrocity that has occurred in years of violence between rival clans, Islamists and foreign forces.
Like, a 64-year-old father-of-eight who lived in exile in the 1980s, said the suspects include members of Somalia’s government and parliament – although he declined to reveal their names for fear of repercussions.
Some live in Somalia, but others are in Kenya, Europe and the US, he said. Prosecutions must begin soon because the atrocities started almost 30 years ago, and some of the masterminds have already died.

“Hargeisa is a graveyard. Some say there are 200, 00 bodies under the ground. Others say 60,000. Nobody really knows. That’s why we have to get the record straight.”

- Jose Baraybar, forensics expert
Not all perpetrators have escaped justice. In 2012, seven Somali victims secured a $21 million judgement against Mohamed Ali Samantar, a Barre-era prime minister, for planning the torture and killing of Isaaq clansmen, in a US court.
It was one of three civil cases that the CJA has helped bring against Somalis who migrated to the US, using a statute that provides civil remedies for overseas abuses. But such cases fall short of the criminal tribunal that many in Somaliland want.
‘We remember’
The bombing of Hargeisa and other atrocities cast long shadows across the breakaway region. Few Somalilanders want to rejoin Somalia, despite recent security gains under a UN-backed government in Mogadishu.
Somaliland parents tell their children stories about the cruelties. The cash-strapped government spends $50,000 on the war crimes commission each year, and is building a $300,000 museum to showcase skulls and weapons from the bloody era.
“When the former Somali government controlled the country, many Somaliland people were killed,” said Mohamed Jamal Emil, a 21-year-old who lives in a hut on the outskirts of Hargeisa. “It was a long time [ago], but we remember. My parents told me.”
Somaliland diplomats are in talks with counterparts from Mogadishu over long-term autonomy and independence. The atrocities and prospects for a tribunal could feature in the negotiations.
For Baraybar, the war-crimes sleuth, there is more to this probe than the prosecutions it may yield.
“While perpetrators die, the dead remain where they are. As long as they remain where they are, they tell us a story. That story has a healing power. Hearing that story is the right of those who survived, and of future generations,” he said.
“The grandchild must know what happened to his grandfather.”
Follow James Reinl on Twitter: @jamesreinl

Tuesday, February 4, 2014

Breaking Baghdad: Chem weapons lab discovered in rebel-controlled Iraq

Bizarre Bahrain: 7yrs in jail for 'offending' king makes regime 'ridicul...

الاتجاه المعاكس- وثيقة الإصلاح الشامل في السودان

Taa Za Kuongoza Magari Pekee Kutumika Jijini Nairobi

Tumbojoto Baada Ya Mizoga Ya Punda 11 Kupatikana, Kirinyaga

Mgaagaa: Mlemavu Anayejikimu Kwa Kupika Na Kuuza Githeri

Businessmen Venture Into The Poultry Business In Somalia

Monday, February 3, 2014

Sunday, February 2, 2014

‫تعلم كيف تصلي على الميت في عشر دقاق الشيخ نهاري

الموت طريقة غسل الميت و تكفينه و دفنه للعظة و العبرة YouTube

طبيب كوري من مركز BRT يعالج المشلولين واالمعاقين بطريقة اعادة ضبط الدماغ...

1 Feared Dead, Scores Injured At Masjid Musa Mosque

عاجل الشيخ خالد وهو في السجن مسرب 2013

بيان أبناء الشيخ خالد الراشد في الرد على بيان الداخلية

تعليقا على خبر اطلاق سراح الشيخ خالد الراشد

فلم وثائقي يكشف سبب إعتقال الشيخ خالد الراشد الجزء 1

لحظه اعتقال الشيخ اثنا المحاضره دفاعاًعن رسول الله

عاجل : الشيخ عبدالمجيد الزنداني - يتحدث عن الانقلاب العسكري في مصر وما ه...

تعليق في قمه الروعه لفيصل القاسم علي الانقلاب العسكري في مصر

أمير سعودي محترم ما كأنه أمير.. ليت كل الأمراء مثله.

سمر بدوي ترد على والدها محمد رائف الشمري

الكلمة التي أرعبت نايف بن عبدالعزيز وهزت عرش أل سعود

السعودية بلاد العجائب l السيد هادي المدرسي

سيدة تلجأ لطريقة خطيرة لكسب لقمة العيش في السعودية

المرأة القيادية

الطفل القائد

حازم أبوإسماعيل يسب ويلعن السعودية

فيلم وثائقي عن رجب طيب أردوغان

الرسالة التي أبكت أردوغان لاسماء البلتاجي وماذا قال بعد ذلك (كاملة ) متر...

كيف ولماذا تآمرت السعودية على الإخوان المسلمين في مصر؟

Saturday, February 1, 2014

مدمنات في عمر الزهور

أم سعودية تربي الثعابين لتوفير القوت لابنتها

The Effects of Alcoblow on Kenyans

Health Unlimited: Living with Disability

How To Have An Islamic Wedding? - Mufti Menk

Violence & hatred towards Shi'a ~ Dr. Yasir Qadhi

Unity does not mean Uniformity & The Hadith of the 73 sects ~ Dr. Yasir ...

Marriage Advice for Converts

Soumaya Fanoun New Muslim Revert in Jordan

Convert to Islam Ukrainian Sister Um-salamah & Her Daughter

2 - ضيق الرزق و علاجه | للبيوت اسرار | الشيخ عبد الرحمن منصور

لقاء التلفزيون الألماني مع الدكتور طارق السويدان - ١.

CCTV Footage Showing How Former Police Reservist Was Killed