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Al Qaeda pide a los jóvenes marroquíes que "emigren" hacia Alá y no en patera

Por: | 13 de septiembre de 2013


La organización terrorista del Magreb consagra, por primera vez, un vídeo a arremeter contra Mohamed VI 

En vez de “emigrar en patera los jóvenes deben emigrar hacia Alá”, es decir luchar contra el régimen marroquí y por el verdadero islam. Este es el mensaje clave que la rama magrebí de Al Qaeda (AQMI) traslada en el primer vídeo que, desde su creación en 2007, dedica íntegramente a Marruecos. En él se muestran imágenes de unos jóvenes navegando en una pequeña embarcación hacia, probablemente, España.

   Títulado “Marruecos: reino de la corrupción y el despotismo”, el vídeo de 41 minutos arremete contra el rey Mohamed VI, al que acusa de enriquecerse a costa de los pobres, y recurre incluso a los cables desvelados por Wikileaks para tratar de respaldar sus acusaciones. Denuncia además el cierre de las madrasas –solo fueron clausuradas escuelas coránicas radicales-, las torturas a presos salafistas y los lazos del monarca con presidentes como el estadounidense George Bush y el francés François Hollande.

   Al Andalous, la productora de la organización terrorista, concluye su reportaje colgado en web yihadistas mostrando imágenes de su líder, el argelino Abdelmalek Droudkel, y, sorprendentemente, de una manifestación del movimiento juvenil reivindicativo 20 de Febrero en la que no se ve a islamistas sino a militantes laicos.

   De todos los países del Magreb Marruecos ha resultado hasta ahora el más inmune a los zarpazos de Al Qaeda. Los analistas lo suelen achacar a la eficacia de sus servicios de seguridad y a que las monarquías de un mundo árabe muy convulso, sobre todo desde 2011, gozan de más legitimidad y arraigo que las repúblicas y suscitan menos vocaciones terroristas.

   La rama magrebí de Al Qaeda sí había comentado, en algunos comunicados, las políticas marroquíes. A finales de junio difundió el artículo de uno de sus ideólogos sobre la redada en Ceuta contra una red cuyos integrantes reclutaban y enviaban a yihadistas a Siria. “Lo verdaderamente triste de estas operaciones es que su ejecución fue totalmente coordinada con ejércitos del Emir de los Creyentes, perdón del Emir de los Hashashin (fumadorés de hachís)", escribe el autor refiriéndose al soberano alauí.

 

 

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o stop Spanish meddling in Gibraltar row
Little wonder the people of Gibraltar are preparing the warmest of welcomes for the Royal Navy frigate, HMS Westminster, when she docks on Monday as part of a routine exercise.
‘As soon as someone spots her on the horizon, we’ll have boats out to greet her,’ says Gareth Gingell from a local community action group called The Defenders of Gibraltar.
Foreign Office mandarins and high-brow British commentators may wince at the vulgar jingoism of it all. Why should a tiny tax haven be allowed to sour Britain’s relations with Spain?
As one Guardian columnist put it this week, places like Gibraltar are nothing more than ‘Churchillian theme parks of red pillar boxes, fish and chips and warm beer’.
Gibraltar yesterday unveiled designs for a new £20 silver coin featuring Churchill and the words ‘We shall never surrender’ (it had been planned for months).
This is a place so wedded to the British way of life that two juggernauts leave Britain every day just to stock the Gib branch of Morrisons. This week, the Gibraltarian government announced production of the world’s first stamp commemorating the birth of Prince George.
If you try to point out Spain's own string of post-colonial possessions on the African coast, such as Ceuta, the response is a furious outburst of sanctimonious shrieking (Robert Hardman pictured)
If you try to point out Spain's own string of post-colonial possessions on the African coast, such as Ceuta, the response is a furious outburst of sanctimonious shrieking (Robert Hardman pictured)
Yet such patriotism is scoffed at by sophisticated, Europhile bien-pensants for whom it is always ‘silly old Britain’ rather than her adversary that is clinging obsessively to the past.
This is the classic, arrogant perspective of the grand appeaser who has not had to endure hour after hour, day after day, sitting in 30c heat at the whim of a latter-day mini-Franco in the Spanish foreign ministry. Many of the people I find queuing stoically at the frontier happen to be Spanish, since Gibraltar employs 10,000 people from a part of Spain with more than 30   per cent unemployment.
Edward Macquisten of the Gibraltar Chamber of Commerce points out that the region has Gib to thank for one in six jobs. Spain is punishing its own.
In recent days, though, Madrid has ordered its commissars on the Gibraltar border to make life as miserable as possible for that pesky rock, with its full employment, its fish and chips, its low taxes, its photos of the Queen and its squeaky-clean little government.
This week, I have watched a perfectly fluid border-crossing turn into a five-hour traffic jam, with one arbitrary click of the fingers from a cross-looking man in a comedy moustache and green Guardia Civil uniform.
‘This is an utter disgrace. Get Rajoy [the Spanish Prime Minister] to suffer this,’ says Manuel Abad, 43, a Gibraltarian ship agent, waiting in a queue of mopeds stretching as far as I can see. The next scooter in the queue has Spanish plates and a Spanish rider. ‘Sack Rajoy!’ she shouts in Spanish.
Few have suffered as badly as Wayne McKay, a 37-year-old call-centre manager. Two weeks ago, he was beaten up by four Spanish policemen and thrown in a Spanish cell, and now awaits two charges of assault, after riding his bicycle up the wrong lane to Spanish passport control.
An exaggeration? Not when I listen to his patient, detailed account of the beating — right down to the Arabic tattoo between the shoulders of a policeman called ‘Jesus’, who stripped off his shirt before administering the first blows.
Five generations of Wayne’s family have been policemen in Gibraltar, and he has never been in trouble in his life. Now, he is a nervous wreck, as he prepares for his day in (a Spanish) court.
Yesterday, Gib’s chief minister Fabian Picardo assured me that Wayne has the full support of his government. ‘You can see much of what happened on video,’ he says, describing the Guardia Civil as ‘storm troopers’ reminiscent of the Turkish police in the classic film Midnight Express. In Madrid, the government has threatened everything from a £43 toll for crossing the border to the closure of Spanish airspace to British planes and even a ban on ships refuelling from Gibraltarian supply barges.
The people of Gibraltar are preparing the warmest of welcomes for the Royal Navy frigate, HMS Westminster, when she docks on Monday as part of a routine exercise
The people of Gibraltar are preparing the warmest of welcomes for the Royal Navy frigate, HMS Westminster, when she docks on Monday as part of a routine exercise
Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy also declared he was joining forces with Argentina’s Malvinas-mad President Cristina Kirchner to form a Brit-bashing double act at the UN — until it turned out he’d forgotten to discuss it with her.
At a more local level, Spain has resorted to diverting excess sewage to a Gibraltarian tourist spot. ‘Four years ago, they built a storm drain, and instead of sending it out into the bay they pointed it towards Western Beach,’ says Mr Picardo.
There has to be some sort of excuse for all this. Even the imploding administration of Mr Rajoy cannot admit it is bullying Gibraltar for the hell of it. So it has had to manufacture various trumped-up charges. For years, Madrid has been insisting that border checks are crucial to combat cigarette smuggling into Spain — although this hardly explains why there are five-hour queues to get into Gibraltar, as there were yesterday morning.
In the past few days, though, Spain has come up with an entirely different excuse. And it is one that is gathering sympathy and support in Spain. ‘This is a violation of EU and international law!’ thundered the Spanish foreign ministry, following this month’s construction of an artificial reef by the Gibraltar authorities.
Spain's Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy declared he was joining forces with Argentina's Malvinas-mad President Cristina Kirchner to form a Brit-bashing double act at the UN
Spain's Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy declared he was joining forces with Argentina's Malvinas-mad President Cristina Kirchner to form a Brit-bashing double act at the UN
Supported by Greenpeace no less, the reef has been built to help replenish and protect dwindling fish stocks. Angrier than a ton of beef charging down the cobbles of Pamplona, Mr Rajoy and his ministers have railed at this ‘attack on the environment’.
Though Spain is happy to pump the contents of 10,000 lavatories into the path of Gibraltarian swimmers, it professes outrage that 73 blocks of hollowed-out concrete should be dumped on the ocean floor. Worse still, it claims, this is jeopardising the livelihoods of countless Spanish fishermen who earn their living in these waters. Compensation, Britain, por favor!
On the Spanish side of the border, I find considerable local sympathy for these claims, even from Spaniards who depend on Gibraltar for their livelihood.
There is just one problem with the Spanish argument. It is complete and utter codswallop. For I find that over the last few years, the Spanish department of agriculture and fisheries has installed no less than 25 identical artificial reefs along this Andalucian coastline. What’s more, it received an EU grant for three-quarters of the £11 million cost. ‘The only difference between their reefs and ours,’ says Mr Picardo, ‘is that the EU paid for the Spanish reefs. We paid for our own.’
What’s more, the only sort of fishing affected by the new reef is raking the sea bed — which is illegal anyway. And only one Spanish fishing boat is known to fish this area.
So, here we have it. Spain is punishing 30,000 Brits and thousands of Spanish workers for creating a marine sanctuary — just like its own — which may stop one fisherman from breaking the law.
It is beyond a joke. It is worse than ‘sabre-rattling’, as Mr Picardo described it recently. It is pure banditry. And it is entirely right that the British Government has finally ignored the feeble, hand-wringing, ‘don’t-upset-the-Spanish’ wing of the Foreign Office.
Instead, David Cameron has told Spain that Britain will not tolerate these threats, that Gibraltar has an inviolable right to self-determination, and that Britain is studying Spain’s behaviour for potential breaches of EU law.
Both he and Foreign Secretary William Hague have repeatedly condemned recent events, condemnations which, in the past, might have come from an ambassador or a junior FCO minister.
Spain is starting to get the message, aware its threats and sanctions will not stand up to legal scrutiny.
Just six weeks ago, I was here in Gibraltar after a Guardia Civil patrol boat fired plastic bullets at a blameless Gibraltarian on a jetski.
David Cameron has told Spain that Britain will not tolerate their threats, that Gibraltar has an inviolable right to self-determination and that Britain is studying Spain's behaviour for potential breaches of EU law
David Cameron has told Spain that Britain will not tolerate their threats, that Gibraltar has an inviolable right to self-determination and that Britain is studying Spain's behaviour for potential breaches of EU law
Back then, everyone here was moaning that the British Government was ‘not doing enough’.
Not any more.
‘David Cameron has been staunch on this,’ says Dominique Searle, editor of the Gibraltar Chronicle newspaper. ‘I can’t think of the last time the British Government was held in such high regard.’
In Britain, Jim Dobbin MP, Labour chairman of Westminster’s All-Party Group on Gibraltar proclaims cross-party unity on the issue.
Fabian Picardo has been touched by the response from Britain — especially Mail readers — and shows me a card he received from a little girl from London called Lucy, enclosing £10 of her pocket money. ‘There’s no address, so maybe you could ask her to get in touch so we can thank her,’ he says.
While I’m having a cup of tea with the battered Wayne McKay and his family, the view is the same. ‘If Cameron walked down Main Street, we’d shake his hand,’ says Wayne’s father, Peter, a former teacher.
He says the current situation is the worst since the days when the fascist Spanish leader General Franco closed the border completely.
‘This place was like a glorified Alcatraz back then. The only way to show my pupils the wider world was to take them on a ferry to Morocco. I’ll never forget when they all lurched over to one side of the bus. It was the first time they’d ever seen a scarecrow!’
Motorists queue at the border crossing between Spain and Gibraltar in La Linea de la Concepcion. Horns honk. Every time queues like this happen, the local tourist trade suffers another body blow
Motorists queue at the border crossing between Spain and Gibraltar in La Linea de la Concepcion. Horns honk. Every time queues like this happen, the local tourist trade suffers another body blow
Like everyone here, Peter asks how Spain has the temerity to attack Britain’s ‘colonial’ presence in Gibraltar while Spain sits on several chunks of Morocco — despite vocal protests from the Moroccan government.
In Ceuta, you can’t move for Spanish flags, Spanish road signs and Spanish police. It is impossible to find a single one of the 78,000 citizens who believes they should be Moroccan. And, interestingly, all seem sympathetic to Gibraltar.
‘If Gibraltar goes back to Spain, then we’ll have to go back to Morocco,’ says Ismail Abdel Krim, 42, a mechanic (of Moroccan descent) from the poor district of Los Rosales.
Back on the Rock, another traffic jam stretches into the distance. Horns honk. I can hear several babies screaming their heads off at various points in the queue. Every time queues like this happen, the local tourist trade suffers another body blow.
What’s the answer? Ask the FCO mandarins and they will call for calm and dialogue. Gibraltar’s UKIP MEP, William (Earl of) Dartmouth, has another idea. ‘The Queen has not been to Gibraltar for almost 60 years,’ he says. ‘Her presence would show that we mean business.’
Mr Picardo insists: ‘She needs no invitation to come to the most loyal part of her realm, and she would be assured of the warmest welcome anywhere in the world.’
Besides, it was not long ago that King Juan Carlos of Spain made a visit to Ceuta.
There is not the faintest chance of the Queen dropping by here any time soon — though next month’s National Day would be a good moment. If she did, the Spanish border would doubtless be slammed shut for days.
But it would probably be worth it just to hear what nonsense the desperate Mr Rajoy and his hypocritical sidekicks cook up next.


Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/debate/article-2395882/What-hypocrisy-With-Gibraltar-besieged-ROBERT-HARDMAN-visits-Spains-Rock--colonial-outpost-Africa-ocean-going-double-standards-refuse-surrender.html#ixzz2fBRXyaFF
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o stop Spanish meddling in Gibraltar row
Little wonder the people of Gibraltar are preparing the warmest of welcomes for the Royal Navy frigate, HMS Westminster, when she docks on Monday as part of a routine exercise.
‘As soon as someone spots her on the horizon, we’ll have boats out to greet her,’ says Gareth Gingell from a local community action group called The Defenders of Gibraltar.
Foreign Office mandarins and high-brow British commentators may wince at the vulgar jingoism of it all. Why should a tiny tax haven be allowed to sour Britain’s relations with Spain?
As one Guardian columnist put it this week, places like Gibraltar are nothing more than ‘Churchillian theme parks of red pillar boxes, fish and chips and warm beer’.
Gibraltar yesterday unveiled designs for a new £20 silver coin featuring Churchill and the words ‘We shall never surrender’ (it had been planned for months).
This is a place so wedded to the British way of life that two juggernauts leave Britain every day just to stock the Gib branch of Morrisons. This week, the Gibraltarian government announced production of the world’s first stamp commemorating the birth of Prince George.
If you try to point out Spain's own string of post-colonial possessions on the African coast, such as Ceuta, the response is a furious outburst of sanctimonious shrieking (Robert Hardman pictured)
If you try to point out Spain's own string of post-colonial possessions on the African coast, such as Ceuta, the response is a furious outburst of sanctimonious shrieking (Robert Hardman pictured)
Yet such patriotism is scoffed at by sophisticated, Europhile bien-pensants for whom it is always ‘silly old Britain’ rather than her adversary that is clinging obsessively to the past.
This is the classic, arrogant perspective of the grand appeaser who has not had to endure hour after hour, day after day, sitting in 30c heat at the whim of a latter-day mini-Franco in the Spanish foreign ministry. Many of the people I find queuing stoically at the frontier happen to be Spanish, since Gibraltar employs 10,000 people from a part of Spain with more than 30   per cent unemployment.
Edward Macquisten of the Gibraltar Chamber of Commerce points out that the region has Gib to thank for one in six jobs. Spain is punishing its own.
In recent days, though, Madrid has ordered its commissars on the Gibraltar border to make life as miserable as possible for that pesky rock, with its full employment, its fish and chips, its low taxes, its photos of the Queen and its squeaky-clean little government.
This week, I have watched a perfectly fluid border-crossing turn into a five-hour traffic jam, with one arbitrary click of the fingers from a cross-looking man in a comedy moustache and green Guardia Civil uniform.
‘This is an utter disgrace. Get Rajoy [the Spanish Prime Minister] to suffer this,’ says Manuel Abad, 43, a Gibraltarian ship agent, waiting in a queue of mopeds stretching as far as I can see. The next scooter in the queue has Spanish plates and a Spanish rider. ‘Sack Rajoy!’ she shouts in Spanish.
Few have suffered as badly as Wayne McKay, a 37-year-old call-centre manager. Two weeks ago, he was beaten up by four Spanish policemen and thrown in a Spanish cell, and now awaits two charges of assault, after riding his bicycle up the wrong lane to Spanish passport control.
An exaggeration? Not when I listen to his patient, detailed account of the beating — right down to the Arabic tattoo between the shoulders of a policeman called ‘Jesus’, who stripped off his shirt before administering the first blows.
Five generations of Wayne’s family have been policemen in Gibraltar, and he has never been in trouble in his life. Now, he is a nervous wreck, as he prepares for his day in (a Spanish) court.
Yesterday, Gib’s chief minister Fabian Picardo assured me that Wayne has the full support of his government. ‘You can see much of what happened on video,’ he says, describing the Guardia Civil as ‘storm troopers’ reminiscent of the Turkish police in the classic film Midnight Express. In Madrid, the government has threatened everything from a £43 toll for crossing the border to the closure of Spanish airspace to British planes and even a ban on ships refuelling from Gibraltarian supply barges.
The people of Gibraltar are preparing the warmest of welcomes for the Royal Navy frigate, HMS Westminster, when she docks on Monday as part of a routine exercise
The people of Gibraltar are preparing the warmest of welcomes for the Royal Navy frigate, HMS Westminster, when she docks on Monday as part of a routine exercise
Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy also declared he was joining forces with Argentina’s Malvinas-mad President Cristina Kirchner to form a Brit-bashing double act at the UN — until it turned out he’d forgotten to discuss it with her.
At a more local level, Spain has resorted to diverting excess sewage to a Gibraltarian tourist spot. ‘Four years ago, they built a storm drain, and instead of sending it out into the bay they pointed it towards Western Beach,’ says Mr Picardo.
There has to be some sort of excuse for all this. Even the imploding administration of Mr Rajoy cannot admit it is bullying Gibraltar for the hell of it. So it has had to manufacture various trumped-up charges. For years, Madrid has been insisting that border checks are crucial to combat cigarette smuggling into Spain — although this hardly explains why there are five-hour queues to get into Gibraltar, as there were yesterday morning.
In the past few days, though, Spain has come up with an entirely different excuse. And it is one that is gathering sympathy and support in Spain. ‘This is a violation of EU and international law!’ thundered the Spanish foreign ministry, following this month’s construction of an artificial reef by the Gibraltar authorities.
Spain's Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy declared he was joining forces with Argentina's Malvinas-mad President Cristina Kirchner to form a Brit-bashing double act at the UN
Spain's Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy declared he was joining forces with Argentina's Malvinas-mad President Cristina Kirchner to form a Brit-bashing double act at the UN
Supported by Greenpeace no less, the reef has been built to help replenish and protect dwindling fish stocks. Angrier than a ton of beef charging down the cobbles of Pamplona, Mr Rajoy and his ministers have railed at this ‘attack on the environment’.
Though Spain is happy to pump the contents of 10,000 lavatories into the path of Gibraltarian swimmers, it professes outrage that 73 blocks of hollowed-out concrete should be dumped on the ocean floor. Worse still, it claims, this is jeopardising the livelihoods of countless Spanish fishermen who earn their living in these waters. Compensation, Britain, por favor!
On the Spanish side of the border, I find considerable local sympathy for these claims, even from Spaniards who depend on Gibraltar for their livelihood.
There is just one problem with the Spanish argument. It is complete and utter codswallop. For I find that over the last few years, the Spanish department of agriculture and fisheries has installed no less than 25 identical artificial reefs along this Andalucian coastline. What’s more, it received an EU grant for three-quarters of the £11 million cost. ‘The only difference between their reefs and ours,’ says Mr Picardo, ‘is that the EU paid for the Spanish reefs. We paid for our own.’
What’s more, the only sort of fishing affected by the new reef is raking the sea bed — which is illegal anyway. And only one Spanish fishing boat is known to fish this area.
So, here we have it. Spain is punishing 30,000 Brits and thousands of Spanish workers for creating a marine sanctuary — just like its own — which may stop one fisherman from breaking the law.
It is beyond a joke. It is worse than ‘sabre-rattling’, as Mr Picardo described it recently. It is pure banditry. And it is entirely right that the British Government has finally ignored the feeble, hand-wringing, ‘don’t-upset-the-Spanish’ wing of the Foreign Office.
Instead, David Cameron has told Spain that Britain will not tolerate these threats, that Gibraltar has an inviolable right to self-determination, and that Britain is studying Spain’s behaviour for potential breaches of EU law.
Both he and Foreign Secretary William Hague have repeatedly condemned recent events, condemnations which, in the past, might have come from an ambassador or a junior FCO minister.
Spain is starting to get the message, aware its threats and sanctions will not stand up to legal scrutiny.
Just six weeks ago, I was here in Gibraltar after a Guardia Civil patrol boat fired plastic bullets at a blameless Gibraltarian on a jetski.
David Cameron has told Spain that Britain will not tolerate their threats, that Gibraltar has an inviolable right to self-determination and that Britain is studying Spain's behaviour for potential breaches of EU law
David Cameron has told Spain that Britain will not tolerate their threats, that Gibraltar has an inviolable right to self-determination and that Britain is studying Spain's behaviour for potential breaches of EU law
Back then, everyone here was moaning that the British Government was ‘not doing enough’.
Not any more.
‘David Cameron has been staunch on this,’ says Dominique Searle, editor of the Gibraltar Chronicle newspaper. ‘I can’t think of the last time the British Government was held in such high regard.’
In Britain, Jim Dobbin MP, Labour chairman of Westminster’s All-Party Group on Gibraltar proclaims cross-party unity on the issue.
Fabian Picardo has been touched by the response from Britain — especially Mail readers — and shows me a card he received from a little girl from London called Lucy, enclosing £10 of her pocket money. ‘There’s no address, so maybe you could ask her to get in touch so we can thank her,’ he says.
While I’m having a cup of tea with the battered Wayne McKay and his family, the view is the same. ‘If Cameron walked down Main Street, we’d shake his hand,’ says Wayne’s father, Peter, a former teacher.
He says the current situation is the worst since the days when the fascist Spanish leader General Franco closed the border completely.
‘This place was like a glorified Alcatraz back then. The only way to show my pupils the wider world was to take them on a ferry to Morocco. I’ll never forget when they all lurched over to one side of the bus. It was the first time they’d ever seen a scarecrow!’
Motorists queue at the border crossing between Spain and Gibraltar in La Linea de la Concepcion. Horns honk. Every time queues like this happen, the local tourist trade suffers another body blow
Motorists queue at the border crossing between Spain and Gibraltar in La Linea de la Concepcion. Horns honk. Every time queues like this happen, the local tourist trade suffers another body blow
Like everyone here, Peter asks how Spain has the temerity to attack Britain’s ‘colonial’ presence in Gibraltar while Spain sits on several chunks of Morocco — despite vocal protests from the Moroccan government.
In Ceuta, you can’t move for Spanish flags, Spanish road signs and Spanish police. It is impossible to find a single one of the 78,000 citizens who believes they should be Moroccan. And, interestingly, all seem sympathetic to Gibraltar.
‘If Gibraltar goes back to Spain, then we’ll have to go back to Morocco,’ says Ismail Abdel Krim, 42, a mechanic (of Moroccan descent) from the poor district of Los Rosales.
Back on the Rock, another traffic jam stretches into the distance. Horns honk. I can hear several babies screaming their heads off at various points in the queue. Every time queues like this happen, the local tourist trade suffers another body blow.
What’s the answer? Ask the FCO mandarins and they will call for calm and dialogue. Gibraltar’s UKIP MEP, William (Earl of) Dartmouth, has another idea. ‘The Queen has not been to Gibraltar for almost 60 years,’ he says. ‘Her presence would show that we mean business.’
Mr Picardo insists: ‘She needs no invitation to come to the most loyal part of her realm, and she would be assured of the warmest welcome anywhere in the world.’
Besides, it was not long ago that King Juan Carlos of Spain made a visit to Ceuta.
There is not the faintest chance of the Queen dropping by here any time soon — though next month’s National Day would be a good moment. If she did, the Spanish border would doubtless be slammed shut for days.
But it would probably be worth it just to hear what nonsense the desperate Mr Rajoy and his hypocritical sidekicks cook up next.


Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/debate/article-2395882/What-hypocrisy-With-Gibraltar-besieged-ROBERT-HARDMAN-visits-Spains-Rock--colonial-outpost-Africa-ocean-going-double-standards-refuse-surrender.html#ixzz2fBRXyaFF
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ESPAGNOL HYPOCRITE

Es una pena que miles de marroquíes tengan que emigrar de su país, sobre todo ahora, que las políticas de la UE en materia agroalimentaria, son mucho más permisivas con algunos de sus productos.
No me parece que pueda utilizarse la política de emigración como una vía de aperturismo o de seguridad frente a las amenazas contra la seguridad de un país. Pero me inclino a pensar que favorecen el régimen.
Una lástima que no existan planteamientos y defensores de posturas moderadas, ajenas al fanatismo, a la corrupción criminal y al terrorismo, que secunden una oposición democrática.

Parece ser que la respuesta del monarca marroqui no ha hecho esperar al ser tajante y contundente al decidir asistir personalmente en las celebraciones de investidura del presidente electo de Mali donde Al Quaeda recibio todo un buen pelotazo en su trasero

al ver este video en este blog del pais no era extrano por prte del peridista que quiere mostrarnos desde su punto de vita una realidad mientras que su objetivo es danar a marreucos con la ayda de aqmi terroristas . no vamos a ceder ni nos hace miedo .lucharemos contra estos teroritas de aqmi o sea DRS puesto que este grupo esta constituyido des ex gia argelino infiltrados y derigidos por DRS .al senor Ignacio Cembrero si tienes problema con alguien del Palacio hay que dicirlo directamente y no con medio de un video que youtube por su contenido.tambien tantas informaciones no son correctas .digo a estos teroritas que vayan al infierno de que islam hablan de que jihad hablan los sirios los hombres viven a la juerga en hoteles 5 estrellas o campamentos y piden los otros jovenes van para morir que barbaridad.

Ignacio Cembrero es mayor de edad,y sabe lo que hace y no necesita a nadie de izquieradas que salga en su defensa,y como periodista que es comete el error de permitirse el derecho de opinar cuando su profesion le limita a informar
Alguien del polisario escribio sobre IGnacio Cembrero lo
siguiente :
Al periodista Ignacio Cembrero (El País 31/07/2008) se le fue la dialéctica y por momentos no se acordó que estaba informando y no opinando.
Este es el error profesional que Ignacio comete ademas de elegir solamente los articulos que dañas la imagen del regimen marroqui,cuando entre muchas noticias de la semana tambien destacan aquellas como la propuesta real sobre la ley de immigracion que es muy importante,no la fue para Ignacio Cembrero que solo busca aquellas de mala uva

a vrais dire , j été entrain de télécharger des films pornographique, quant j ai vu ce vidéo , je les télécharger aussi, et je les met dans le même dossier des films pornographique, ce films est vraiment le meilleur films porno que j'ai vue, en breff, bezzzaf alikom mohammed 6, le meilleurs des gents et le meilleurs des rois,

Salvo la ñencionada traducción errónea de Hashashin (asesinos) en casi todos los comentarios, en lugar de asesinos la palabra significa fumadores de Hachís, el artículo es digno de lectura y de análisis. Alqaeda es como el diablo está en todas partes y tiene seguidores en todo el planeta. Y su mejor aliado es la pobreza. Por allí debemos combatir este monstruo de la muerte. Entonces, periodistas, dejáros de criticar dogmáticamente a quienes intentan escribir sobre la realidad donde vivimos. Debemos saber que este hombre trabaja para un periódico progresista El país, con una importante opinión pública de gente solidaria que esta sobre el terreno en toda Äfrica, incluido Marruecos, mediante acuerdos de cooperación. Por tanto, dichos lectores, les interesaría informarse sobre el terreno entorno a la situación política y económica de estos países, y la prensa tiene encomendada la misión de informar. Entonces, mejorar la realidad económica y social , y política es la mejor forma de acabar con la lacra del terrorismo. Esa es la

El amigo Ignacio,de las mil noticias que puede escribir un articulo,por desgracia solo eleige aquella que de alguna manera daña la imagen del regimen monarquico de Marruceos o crea cierta muchedumbre al respecto,y es que Ignacio se ha marcado fiel a su doctrina y parece ser que el Polisario le freno los pies en 2008 cuando califico a su republica de pseudo........... entonces se lanzaron en su contra luego compraron su pluma a precio muy barato
En lo que concierne al Quaeda,ten por seguro amigo Ignacio,que los marroquies por naturaleza no se alinarian jamas con tal organizacion terrorista que aun no ha sentado su trasero en el pais vecino argelia
El gobierno marroqui ha hecho muy bien en cerrar las madrasas coranicas en Marrakech,que sus duenos las querian convertir en las madrasas talibanes y si eso no ha gustado a al Quaeda,pues mucho mejor
Y para terminar a ver si Ignacio Cembrero escriba alguna vez en favor del reino de Marruceos,lo veo muy raro,porque a IGnacio ya se le ha visto el plumero

Marruecos no es ajeno a la influencia entre sus jóvenes de los dircusos radicales, Mohamed VI y su poderoso Majzén sí están sabiendo controlarlos. Para bien o para mal se trata de un estado policial que lo controla todo, personalmente pìenso que Marruecos debe abrirse más a un pensamiento aún más moderado, dando pasos a una verdadera libertad de conciencia y dejar que las minorías no musulmanas o laicas también tenga cabida en la sociedad marroquí. El drama de los paises árabes es que no permiten, por el momento, crear una sociedad civil realmente libre, autónoma y que tome sus propias decisiones.

Los espanoles debriais estar má que agradecidos a M6 por que sin el,Marruecos seria una pesadilla para Espania.Pero al parecer ,vuestro odio hacia el moro,os tiene tan ciegos ,que no veis más allá del plato de abechuelas que teneis delante de las narices.Somos muchos los marroquies que amamos a Espania y su cultura a pesar de vuestro incomprensible Desprecio hacia todo lo marroqui.A ver si algun dia despertais de vuestro trauma.
Feliz noche.

A Al Queda le queda mucho por andar. No aprenden de los errores ajenos. Una cosa es el amor a dios y otra muy distinta el amor al poder, sustentado en el amor a la riqueza, cuyos pilares son la venganza y el crimen. Las guerras de religión, en el pasado histórico de Europa, causaron millones de muertos y no arreglaron nada. Detrás de toda guerra, sea del signo que sea, están los intereses económicos que la promueven, disfrazados siempre con ideologías.

Qué bien! Alqeda mata dos pajaros de un tiro: menos inmigracion sin futuro a Europa, con un destino de pobreza, mendicidad, precariedad creyendose que Europa es la tierra de las oportunidades y un golpe al regimen autócrata, no democrático de Mohamed VI! Seguid asi alqeda, eso nos conviene!!!!!

Señor CEMBRERO a qué viene el último párrafo! Es la esencia de la maldad, del odio que rezuman tus panfletos cada vez que escribes sobre Marruecos! Me explico: tuviste la poca vergüenza en adoptar el discurso de los ideólogos sangrientos de al Qaida insultando al Rey por haber colaborado con las autoridades españolas para desmantelar a una célula de envío de volontarios en Ceuta cuyos miembros efectivamente murieron en acciones suicidas en Siria !!!!! Hacia falta hacer esta apología a estos terroristas! Querido CEMBRERO tu mirada hacia el sur la puedes guardar estamos nosotros quienes somos mas decepcionados y aburridos

Es que los marroquíes nos gusta más las tapas la paella y apreciamos el buen vivir! Cómo toda buena persona sensata digo yo y eso honra a los españoles y a España ! A los de Al Qaida les tenemos muy que muy frustrados ! Y algún periodista por allí también que no se entró todavía que en Marruecos no hay régimen sino una monarquía constitucional con gobierno elegido por el pueblo hace poco cuesta a quien le cuesta admitir! Y que prefiere tener al sur a nos chiflados barbudos para que pueda ganarse la vida como periodista

Cada vez nos sorprendes mas señor CEMBRERO! esta vez es el colmo! No le basto prestar su pluma haciendo de portavoz en España de la secta fundamentalista malamente llamada justicia y espiritualidad es ahora el perfecto traductor del decir de Al Qaida y no sabe que somos muchos los lectores arabes de este periódico y que no va a engañarnos por más que se autoproclama mejor experto de Marruecos! Emigrar a Alá no significa señor Cembrero luchar contra el régimen marroquí! Ahí te hemos pillado fuiste más alqaidista que mismísimo Ben Laden jajaja

es una maniobra de distracción, de la escuela de las Américas, para ayudar al reyezuelo descendiente de boabdil, que ha perdido popularidad entre las huestes de la libertad,

K pasa zebelito PORQUE me censuras mis comentarios satiricos .no aceptas libertad de expresion faciscta

Solo falta que pongas comunicados de hitler , polpot , gengis khan , amine dada e Kim Yom sung sobre su opinion del rey. Estaras frotandote las manos pensando que y'a tienes un aliado mas en tu intento de destruir marruecos. AL QAEDA - CEMBRERO ASSOCIATED PRESS

Para Popoqui, y que de paso se vuelvan también todos los españoles que hay en Marruecos, Alemania y Reino Unido... Que igualmente están de más... Que se vuelvan aquí a engrosar las colas del Inem.
Cembrero, por tus artículos cualquiera creería que en Marruecos sólo pasan catástrofes, aún está por ver un artículo tuyo positivo sobre nuestro vecino del sur. Si fuera por tus artículos hace tiempo que Marruecos habría desaparecido del mapa...

Desde Melilla lo he visto venir. La señal de "debilidad" de Mohamed VI al desdecirse de su indulto al pederasta español que no era español ha abierto la puerta a un envalentonarse de los peores islamistas, ya que es típico del marroquí tomar las explicaciones por cobardía o flaqueza. Mohamed VI será lo que sea, pero era nuestro HP. Dios nos asista cuando lleguen los otros.

Eso, y que los que hay en España vuelvan a Allah y vuelvan a Marruecos, que aquí están de más.

Los comentarios de esta entrada están cerrados.

Sobre el autor

es un veterano periodista español cuya carrera oscila entre Europa y sus vecinos norteafricanos, pero que decepcionado y aburrido por el inmovilismo del Viejo Continente, mira cada vez más hacia el sur

Un vétéran journaliste espagnol dont la trajectoire oscille entre l’Europe et ses voisins d’Afrique du Nord, mais qui, déçu et ennuyé par l’immobilisme du Vieux Continent, regarde chaque jour un peu plus vers le sud.

A veteran Spanish journalist whose career swings from Europe to its North African neighbors, but who is disappointed and bored by the immobility of the Old Continent and increasingly looks to the south.

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