خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة)..

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مكتبة خالد كودى(Khalid Kodi)
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15-08-2006, 05:35 PM

nada ali
<anada ali
تاريخ التسجيل: 01-10-2003
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)

    كله من كوستاوى
    اغلق للمدعو عبد الرازق الطالب سكة قوقل، فاصبح يأتى بموضوعات الاخرين/ات ( مع الصور) :-) و يعمل بيها بوستات زى العجب!
    قال شهادة للتاريخ قال!
    اول مرة اشوف شهادة للتاريخ عنوانها يبدأ ب "الجكس الجكس"!

    كل التقدير و الفخر بما يقوم به كودى و بقية الشرفاء!
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15-08-2006, 07:08 PM

Kostawi
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تاريخ التسجيل: 04-02-2002
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: nada ali)

    Quote: كله من كوستاوى


    ندى عليك الله ما تخربي علاقتي مع أبو رزقة, الزول ده صاحبي لزم. خوة القوقل دي أقوى من خوة الأم و الأب. كدى ركزي شوية.

    يلا يا أبو رزقة كودي عندو هولوكوستاويات جاية قريبا, حضر قوقولك و أدواتك الخطيرة جدا عشان نعري كودي صاح.

    ما تسمع كلام ندى دا. زولة بتاعت فتن ودايره تخرب البيناتنا.

    صديقك و أخوك كوستاوي
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16-08-2006, 05:21 AM

A.Razek Althalib
<aA.Razek Althalib
تاريخ التسجيل: 12-12-2004
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: nada ali)

    Quote: اول مرة اشوف شهادة للتاريخ عنوانها يبدأ ب "الجكس الجكس"!





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15-08-2006, 08:34 PM

Hisham Amin
<aHisham Amin
تاريخ التسجيل: 08-12-2003
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)


    they think they know and we dont talib
    they think they are smarter but they are not
    keep it up brother

    Hisham Amin
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15-08-2006, 11:34 PM

Khalid Kodi
<aKhalid Kodi
تاريخ التسجيل: 04-12-2004
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)

    Quote: كله من كوستاوى


    الله يكافىء الكان السبب.
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16-08-2006, 05:27 AM

A.Razek Althalib
<aA.Razek Althalib
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: Khalid Kodi)

    Quote: الله يكافىء الكان السبب.

    شنو يا مان سلوكـ جاطت زي سلوكياتكـ كده ولا شنو..؟

    أسمع؛
    قول يجازي..
    ما يكافئ..
    وفي العادة الجزاء من جنس العمل..
    وهذا ما أعتاد عليه الناس..

    شوفت..



    يكافئ دي جديدة لنج..
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16-08-2006, 00:20 AM

ahmed haneen
<aahmed haneen
تاريخ التسجيل: 19-11-2003
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)

    الأستاذ/ كمال عباس

    Quote: وها هو يثير موضوع أخر ليرتد السهم اليه مرة أخري ويسلط الضوء علي
    البؤرة الاكاد مية التي يعمل بها خالد وأسهاماتها ونشاطاتتها الانسانية
    المناهضة للحرب ولسياسة الا دارة الامريكية !!!!
    ....أتري هل أضر الطالب بكودي أم أفاده? وهل يفوت علي فطنة
    الطالب بأنه ينفع كودي من حيث يريد له الضرر ويضر من يريد لهم النفع?
    أم تراه يلعب عامدا لصالح ورق كودي?
    لست أدري?
    ملحوظة أني أحكم علي خيوط الطالب بالنتائج وليس بمراده......
    ونواياه.....


    لاقول ولا قوقل بعد هذا الأيجاز الكافي

    التحية .. لخالد الإنسان الفنان
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16-08-2006, 04:03 AM

A.Razek Althalib
<aA.Razek Althalib
تاريخ التسجيل: 12-12-2004
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: ahmed haneen)
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16-08-2006, 09:15 AM

Kostawi
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)

    يا رزقة ركز عليك الله...نحنا بنتكلم عن هولوكوستاتها ما رهيد البردي و وادي هجام----

    كدي واصل و ما تسمع كلام ناس أحمد حنين.
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16-08-2006, 10:18 AM

esam gabralla

تاريخ التسجيل: 03-05-2003
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)

    الف شكر للاخ عبدالرازق
    شفنا صورة صاحبنا خالد بعد ما بقي يهولوكوستاوى

    و عرفنا انو مبارى "الجكس الجكس"

    و مضيع وقته فى الفارغات
    شي دارفور و شي معارض رسم

    و الناس الفارغة زى المرة دى, هسه دى دخلها شنو بي فلسطين؟

    و حرب العراق؟ ناس فاضية ساكت



    كتر لينا من الفضايح دى يا عبدالرازق
    جعلها الله فى ميزان حسناتك
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17-08-2006, 09:51 PM

Khalid Kodi
<aKhalid Kodi
تاريخ التسجيل: 04-12-2004
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: esam gabralla)

    Quote: كتر لينا من الفضايح دى يا عبدالرازق
    جعلها الله فى ميزان حسناتك


    عبد الرازق الطالب لن يتقبل من عصام جبر الله حسنات،
    ولن يضعها فى ميزانه...

    حتى لايتم إتهامه بإقتناء حسنات علمانية ...وهى من الممنوعات فى اليوم إياهو.

    (عدل بواسطة Khalid Kodi on 17-08-2006, 10:24 PM)

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17-08-2006, 09:58 PM

Khalid Kodi
<aKhalid Kodi
تاريخ التسجيل: 04-12-2004
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)

    رغم ان الموقف العنيف من وزيرة الخارجية كاندوليزا رايس كان ضد الحرب فى العراق...الا أن دارفور كتنت دائما فى أجندة فاعلى كلية بوسطن.


    صحيفة الجامعة:


    http://media.www.bcheights.com/media/storage/paper144/n...collegepublisher.com


    Heights Exclusive: Interview with Secretary Rice
    Tom Wiedeman
    Posted: 5/23/06

    U.S. Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice gave an exclusive interview with editor in chief Tom Wiedeman of The Heights and Greg Frost of The BC Chronicle the day before addressing Boston College's graduating class to discuss Catholic education, American foreign policy, and why she wishes BC bad luck on the football field.

    The big question is, you got your Masters from Notre Dame, and we've got a little problem with Notre Dame here at BC.

    Rice: No, Notre Dame has a little problem with BC. I watched more Notre Dame undefeated national championship seasons go down at Boston College than any other place. You should be proud of it, and I've got a good connection with [offensive coordinator] Dana Bible, who was offensive coordinator at Stanford when I was there.

    You could pick any place to give a commencement address. Why did you pick BC this year?

    Rice: I've always had a lot of respect for Boston College. It's a fine institution of learning. It helped that the undersecretary for political affairs [R. Nicholas Burns '78] is a graduate, but when he brought the proposal to me, I thought I'd love to give a commencement address at Boston College. It's a place that I think has a reputation of being rigorous in its education but also reaching out to kids who perhaps wouldn't otherwise have had an opportunity - a lot of first-generation college graduates. It's a very special place in that way. I also have had my experiences with Catholic education and I'm rather fond of Catholic education. I think it tends to have a kind of rigor and discipline that is missing in a lot of institutions.

    You mentioned a Catholic education. You had a different look at Denver University and teaching at Stanford, and then going to Notre Dame. What's been the difference?

    Rice: I went to Catholic high school, actually: St. Mary's Academy in Denver. Sisters of Loretta in Denver. But I think our religious schools in America are quite special because they uphold their traditions, their religious tradition, but they do it in a context that still allows freedom of thought and freedom of expression and it's very interesting that some of our strongest academic institutions are also religious institutions. We talk so much in the United States about separation of church and state, but of course what that meant was that there wouldn't be any state religion and people would be free to choose to be religious or not. But religion of course plays an extremely important role in the United States and our institutions - our educational institutions - have married it quite well.

    I'm going to switch gears and ask you a couple questions about current events and foreign policy. The first one is would you be ready to offer any U.S. security guarantee as part of a final agreement with Iran over its nuclear program?

    Rice: First let me just set the record straight: We haven't been asked. I know there have some stories that the Europeans want us to give security guarantees. I've sat with my counterparts many times and nobody has said we ought to give security assurances to Iran. And it is a bit strange to talk about security assurances when you think about an Iran - quite apart from the nuclear issue - still as state doctrine believes in the destruction of Israel, that as state doctrine is active in terrorist operations in the Middle East, supporting Hezbollah in Lebanon, that is engaged in helping to foment violence in the south of Iraq, including, we believe, supporting technology that may be contributing to some of the deadliest violence against our forces. This is a question of Iranian behavior and from time to time people try to set this up as a U.S.-Iranian issue but Iran's problem is not with the United States. Iran's problem is with the international community. It's been unwilling to accept a course to a civil nuclear program that is acceptable to the international community, given the proliferation risk of Iran using that civil nuclear program to build a nuclear weapon. So we need to get the focus back on Iran's problem with the international system, not the U.S.-Iranian dimension.

    Obviously BC is a Jesuit school where there is a lot of talk about social justice. A couple of the issues that have been talked about on campus include Darfur and child soldiers in Uganda. What can be done about those situations?

    Rice: I'm glad you asked. Very often people think only about the administration's policies in the war on terror. But let me talk about a few other things that have been very important to this president: Darfur. When the president first came to office he wanted to do something about Sudan and he asked former Sen. Jack Danforth to become an envoy and we got a comprehensive peace agreement that settled the decades-old civil war between the North and the South, where the southern Christians had been bombed by the North, where there had been millions of people killed in that civil war and the United States brokered that arrangement. Before we could completely, however, put that into place,

    Darfur broke out, and the United States has been in the lead. It is the United States that has given, to date, about 89 percent of the food aid that has gone into Darfur through the World Food Program. It has been the United States that has been pushing for a robust U.N. security force to protect the people of Darfur and pushing NATO to provide logistical support to that security force. And it is the United States‚ in fact, Deputy Secretary of State Zoellick‚ who went to push with AU leaders and others for a peace agreement between the rebels and the Sudan government. So we've been very active in Darfur. What we need is more help from others in the international community, particularly states like China that have been reluctant to press the Sudanese government

    .
    President Bush a number of years ago asked the American people to give $15 billion over five years to the fight against AIDS, and it has literally saved the lives of thousands of Africans who would not have had treatment without it. He also was one of the founders with Kofi Annan of the Global AIDS Fund. So the United States is spending enormous amounts of resources to try to deal with the scourge of AIDS. The United States has been very active in the movement on trafficking of persons. Several years ago the president went to the United Nations and called on the world to stop modern slavery and we have been very active in working with countries, and when necessary, naming even some of our best friends as being unconcerned about the trafficking in women and the trafficking in children.

    Finally, speaking of women, when you look at the conditions that women were living in, for instance, in Afghanistan, the liberation of Afghanistan is one of the great human rights victories for women. You go now to Afghanistan, women walk the streets, women are in the police force, in the army. Under the Taliban, they were being herded into stadiums and executed for allowing the sound of their feet to be heard on the ground. And just one final point: this president has been very concerned about poverty alleviation. Official development assistance in this administration has doubled in Latin America, tripled in Africa. It is up two times in this president's administration. Why? Because we believe that assistance that is given to countries that are governing wisely, that are trying to deal with their people's condition, that America is a generous country and ought to be active. And that's why through assistance, through trade and through debt relief the United States has led that effort to alleviate poverty. So that's another side of the administration's policies that I think because there's so much going on with Iraq and Iran and the war on terror that sometimes people lose sight of.

    You mentioned Iraq and Iran, I was going to ask about North Korea. Would you be ready to link a peace treaty to any agreement with North Korea?

    Rice: The six-party agreement that we signed in September envisions a North Korean strategic choice to give up its nuclear weapons verifiably and then work on a broad front on other issues, not just the nuclear issue, including ways to end the state of war that has existed on the Korean peninsula since the Armistice was signed in 1953. But it can't be taken out of context of the need for the North Koreans to make a strategic decision to give up their nuclear weapons - and by the way they're not even at the table at this point so it's all a moot point. But I think none of us would like anything better than to have North Korea make that strategic choice, begin the verifiable dismantlement of its weapons, see the ability of the international system to reach out to the North Korean people so that there can be greater openness and a spotlight on that society, and ultimately to see peace on the Korean peninsula.

    There have been some who have voiced concerns about the invitation to bring you to speak - I don't know if you heard about Senator McCain down in New York last week. Have you gotten used to these protests? What do you feel about people protesting your speeches?

    Rice: Well, first of all I was a university professor and a university provost and I'm no stranger to controversy on university campuses. It's a part of what makes university campuses what they are. People can speak their minds, they can stand on both sides of issues, they can debate them. I'm very proud to have been asked by Boston College to come here. I'm very excited about giving the speech. I promise you it won't be long. I promise you that I remember that the one thing I don't remember about my commencement was what the speaker said. And so I think it's a great opportunity to be here.

    But I've been asked this one when I've faced protests in various places around the world: this is what democracy is all about. People are able to give full voice to their views. The only issue is that they also have to let others give full voice to their views. That's the bargain in democracy: you get to say what you think but others get to say what they think, too. And there can't be a monopoly on only hearing one set of views. That's what would be anti-democratic: not to protest but to insist on a monopoly of your views. I also know that I am very proud to be associated with a president who believes that there is no place on Earth and that there are no people on Earth who should be denied that freedom. Because if you look at Kabul or Baghdad in 2000 or 2001, these were places where speaking your mind would get you killed immediately. No questions asked. And now, speaking your mind means being able to stand up and say whatever you think about Prime Minister Maliki or President Karzai, to organize yourself politically, to have your views heard.

    One of my proudest moments, not out of personal pride but pride for this person, was during the debate of the Afghan constitution. There was a woman - and it was described to me by people from our embassy who were there as a smallish woman - and this warlord was giving a speech. And this very small woman got up and she delivered a speech against him for his brutality against the Afghan people, and said that people like him should not expect to have any place in a future government in Afghanistan. Now that's unthinkable under the Taliban - unthinkable. And so as people protest policies in Iraq or Afghanistan that's just fine, but I hope that we would not forget that these were people who were living under the most brutal dictatorships of the 20th and 21st centuries, dictators‚ particularly in Saddam Hussein's case‚ had used chemical weapons against his own people, and against his neighbor, who had invaded his neighbors twice, who had filled mass graves with at least 300,000 people, and the world is better off without him.

    At what point does the immigration situation require a State Department response? What is diplomacy's role?

    Rice: First of all, the immigration debate in this country I hope will follow the course that the president laid out the other night, which is a civil debate about what is a very difficult issue, but recognizing that we should be a country of laws, that we do have to defend our borders but we're also a country of immigrants and a country that wants to be humane to people who have lived among us, who have worked among us, who have roots in the United States and need to be treated with dignity, and if we can achieve that balance and be both a country as the president said that is welcoming and a country that is lawful, we'll continue the proud heritage of immigrants to America who contribute and contribute overwhelmingly to the success of this country. The wonderful thing about America is ultimately it doesn't matter if you're German-American or African-American or Mexican-American; you're American because you're committed to an idea. And in a world where people still hold on to ethnic differences from five and six and seven hundred years ago, America is the model that really needs to be understood and to provide a kind of touchstone for the idea of a multi-ethnic democracy. So this immigration debate is very important in our country and I hope we carry that civil tone. The State Department gets involved because of course it's an issue of international borders. I talk all the time to my Mexican and Canadian colleagues‚ our two closest borders‚ and I say to them I hope you'll begin your sentences with "America has a right to uphold its laws and to defend its borders" and go on then to talk about the treatment of immigrants and I think they understand that. But it is very often a source of discussion when I meet with my colleagues from Mexico or from Canada. There's a lot at stake for everybody.

    Boston College has a proud tradition of graduates going into public service. If you're talking to students or seniors at BC, what is it important to study, what kinds of skills is it important to gain if they want to go into public service and especially the Foreign Service?

    Rice: First of all I think anything you study in college has really only one purpose and it's not actually to decide what you're going to do in the job market, it's to find what you're passionate about. It's to find what makes you want to get up in the morning and go and do that. And once you've found your passion - and hopefully your passion and your talents will be in the same place - you're going to end up being successful at what you do. And when I swear in classes of the Foreign Service officers they come from the widest variety of backgrounds. They're people who studied engineering, they're people who studied languages, they're people who studied science; we have mid-career people who come in who've made a military career or a career as a schoolteacher and then they come into the Foreign Service.

    You can do public service at any time in your life and from any training and platform. The only thing that I think you have to have is a realization, a willingness, to want at some time in your life to give back. Because without great public servants, without people who have done this work for so many years and continue to do it, we wouldn't have the freedoms that we have in the United States, and whatever you've chosen to do in life, you wouldn't have been able to pursue it without others who gave back. You're at a school at Boston College where people who teach you and mentor you do service and believe in service and believe in causes bigger than yourself. And that's all that I would ask of students, that at some time in your life, you serve a cause that's bigger than yourself. It's the most rewarding thing that you can do. And I know that Boston College also has a tradition of public service for students while they're in college - Stanford had a similar tradition - and I know that it's sometimes hard to find the time to tutor that kid or to go and work in a homeless shelter or whatever you choose to do, and you've got your studies and your sports and hopefully a social life, but I can assure you that anybody who does it finds that you get a new energy from it even if you have a little trouble juggling the schedule, that it's one of the most energizing things that you can do.

    Vice President Cheney recently accused Russian President Vladimir Putin of restricting the rights of Russia's citizens and using energy resources for black mail. That signaled a shift in U.S. policy, and yet Russia experts have complained of a resurgence in the Kremlin's old totalitarian ways for several years. Why has the United States waited so long to challenge Moscow on this point?

    Rice: Well, in fact we have been challenging Moscow on these points for more than a year now and in some ways a couple of years. I'll give you a few examples. When the NGO Law came out we were very vocal that this NGO Law had the potential to restrict the important work of the non-governmental sector that is at the core of the democratization of Russia. We spent a lot of time on it and we talked about it publicly. I talked about the Russian use of energy as a weapon back when the Russians tried to withhold gas from Ukraine in what the Russians said was a commercial dispute and I remember saying that if it was a commercial dispute you would not have sent the president of Russia out to issue the ultimatum, you would have sent the president of Gazprom out to issue the ultimatum. So these are things we've been saying and talking about for some time. They perhaps got put together in the vice president's speech, but these have been issues with the Russians and we've been vocal about them.

    Yet as the president said, nobody's going to give up on Russia. We know that it's not the Soviet Union. I studied the Soviet Union, I went to the Soviet Union as a graduate student I hate to tell you in 1979 when Leonid Brezhnev was the general secretary of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union. The general secretary of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union, if he still exists, which I guess he probably does, isn't somebody that you can name or that I can name today. That shows how far this country has come. It does have a growing middle class, it does have growing property rights. There are some protections for individual freedoms, but we have to worry that the kind of institutionalization of democracy that is so important - with a free press, with a judiciary that's independent, with a legislature that is a real legislature - that is what has not taken place and indeed where there have been some reversals in Russia. And so we have to speak the truth as we know it. It's also important for Russia not to intimidate its neighbors. The small states around Russia that used to be part of the Soviet Union are now independent and they have to be respected as such.

    Finally, if Russia is to be a reliable energy supplier in the energy markets, which is extremely important these days, Russia has to behave in a way that its customers are to believe that these really will be matters of commerce and not matters of politics. So it was important to speak up on it, but we still have a good relationship with Russia. We work together on all kinds of issues and as I said we've come a long, long way from when there was a hammer and sickle above the Kremlin.
    --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
    © Copyright 2006 The Heights

    (عدل بواسطة Khalid Kodi on 17-08-2006, 10:01 PM)

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17-08-2006, 10:14 PM

Khalid Kodi
<aKhalid Kodi
تاريخ التسجيل: 04-12-2004
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)

    وفى الموقع الرسمى:


    http://www.state.gov/secretary/rm/2006/66742.htm


    Interview With Boston College Magazine and Boston College Student Newspaper The Heights

    Secretary Condoleezza Rice
    Boston, Massachusetts
    May 22, 2006

    QUESTION: You could pick any place to give a commencement address. Why did you pick BC this year?

    SECRETARY RICE: Well, I've always had a lot of respect for Boston College and it's a fine institution of learning. It helped that the Under Secretary for Political Affairs is a graduate, but when he brought the proposal to me, I thought, "I'd love to do the commencement address at Boston College." It's a place that I think has the reputation of being rigorous in its education, but also reaching out to kids who perhaps wouldn't have otherwise had an opportunity, a lot of first-generation college graduates. It's a very special place in that way. And I also have had my experiences with Catholic education and I'm rather fond of Catholic education. I think it tends to have a kind of rigor and discipline that is missing in a lot of institutions.


    QUESTION: You kind of mentioned the Catholic education. I mean, you had it kind of difficult going to Denver and then at Stanford --


    SECRETARY RICE: Right, yes.


    QUESTION: -- and then going to Notre Dame.


    SECRETARY RICE: Yes.


    QUESTION: What's kind of the difference?


    SECRETARY RICE: But I went to Catholic high school, actually.


    QUESTION: Oh, okay.


    SECRETARY RICE: Yeah, I went to St. Mary's Academy in Denver, Sisters of Loretta, in Denver. But I think our religious schools in America are quite special, because they uphold their traditions, their religious traditions, but they do it in a context that still allows freedom of thought and freedom of expression. And it's very interesting that some of our strongest academic institutions are also religious institutions. And that's -- we talk so much in the United States about separation of church and state, but of course, what that meant was that there wouldn't be any state religion and people would be free to choose to be religious or not.


    But religion, of course, plays an extremely important role in the United States and our institutions are -- educational institutions, I think, have married it quite well.


    QUESTION: I'm going to switch gears and ask you a couple of questions about current events and foreign policy.


    SECRETARY RICE: Sure.


    QUESTION: The first one is, would you be ready to offer any U.S. security guarantee as part of a final agreement with Iran over its nuclear program?


    SECRETARY RICE: Well, first, let me just set the record straight. We haven't been asked. You know, there have been some stories that the Europeans want us to give security guarantees. I've sat with my counterparts many times and nobody has said, "We ought to give security assurances to Iran." And it is a bit strange to talk about security assurances when you think about an Iran, quite apart from the nuclear issue, that still, as state doctrine, believes in the destruction of Israel, that, as state doctrine, is active in terrorist operations in the Middle East, supporting Hezbollah and Lebanon, that is engaged in helping promote violence in the south of Iraq, including, we believe, supporting technology that may be contributing to some of the deadliest violence against our forces.


    This is a question of Iranian behavior and from time to time, people try to set this up as a U.S.-Iranian issue, but Iran's problem is not with the United States. Iran's problem is with the international community. It's been unwilling to accept a course to a civil nuclear program that is acceptable, given -- to the international community, given the proliferation risk of Iran using that civil nuclear program to build a nuclear weapon. And so we need to get the focus back on Iran's problem with the international system, not the U.S.-Iranian dimension.


    QUESTION: There's -- in the United States, BC is a Jesuit school, there's a lot of talk about social justice, things like that. When you look at a couple of the big issues that have been going on on campus, issues in Darfur, of course, and then there have been other talks about child soldiers in Uganda, other issues going on that just haven't been talked about, what -- I guess, not how do you feel about those, but what kind of new things need to be done on those issues?


    SECRETARY RICE: Well, I'm glad you asked, Tom, because let me give you just a sense. Very often, people think only about the Administration's policies in the war on terror, but let me talk about a few other things that have been very important to this president.


    Darfur; when the President first came to office, he wanted to do something about Sudan and he asked former Senator Jack Danforth to become an envoy and we got a Comprehensive Peace Agreement that settled the decades-old civil war between the north and south, where the Southern Christians had been bombed by the north, where there had been millions of people killed in that civil war. And the United States brokered that arrangement.


    Before we could completely, however, put that into place, Darfur broke out and the United States has been in the lead. It is the United States that has given -- to date, about 89 percent of the food aid that has gone into Darfur is American food assistance through the World Food Program. It has been the United States that's been pushing for a UN -- a robust UN security force to protect the people of Darfur and pushing NATO to provide logistical support to that security force. And it is the United States -- in fact, Deputy Secretary of State Zoellick who went to push with AU leaders and others for a peace agreement between the rebels and Darfur -- and the Sudan Government. So we've been very active in Darfur. What we need is more help from others in the international community, particularly states like China that have been reluctant to press the Sudanese Government
    .


    AIDS; President Bush, a number of years ago, asked the American people to give $15 billion over five years to the fight against AIDS. And it has literally saved the lives of thousands of Africans who would not have had treatment without it. He also was one of the founders, with Kofi Annan, of the Global AIDS Fund. And so the United States is spending enormous amounts of resources to try and deal with the scourge of AIDS.


    The United States has been very active in the movement on trafficking in persons. Several years ago, the President went to the United Nations and called on the world to stop modern slavery. And we have been very active in working with countries and, when necessary, naming even some of our best friends as being unconcerned about the trafficking in women and the trafficking in children.


    Finally, speaking of women, when you look at the conditions that women were living in, for instance, in Afghanistan, the liberation of Afghanistan is one of the great human rights victories for women. You go now to Afghanistan, women walk the streets, women are in the police force, in the army. Under the Taliban, they were being herded into stadiums and executed for allowing the sound of their feet to be heard on the ground.


    So I think -- and just one final point. This president has been very concerned about poverty alleviation. Official development assistance in this Administration has doubled in Latin American, tripled in Africa. It is up two times in this president's administration. Why; because we believe that assistance that is given for -- to countries that are governing wisely, that are trying to deal with their people's condition, that America is a generous country and ought to be active. And that’s why, through assistance, through trade, and through debt relief, where the United States led that effort as well, we've done so much to try to alleviate poverty.


    So that's another side of the Administration policies that I think, because there is so much going on with Iraq and Iran and the war on terrorism, that sometimes people lose sight of.


    QUESTION: You mentioned Iraq, Iran. I was going to ask you about North Korea.


    SECRETARY RICE: Yes, there is North Korea too.


    QUESTION: Would you be ready to link a peace treaty to any agreement with North Korea? There was some talk about that this week.


    SECRETARY RICE: Yes; the six-party agreement that we signed in September envisions a North Korean strategic choice to give up its nuclear weapons verifiably and then work on a broad front on other issues, not just the nuclear issue, including ways to end the state of war that has existed on the Korean peninsula since the armistice was signed in 1953.


    But it can't be taken out of context of the need for the North Koreans to make a strategic decision to give up their nuclear weapons -- and by the way, they're not even at the table at this point. It's all a moot point. But I think we would -- none of us would like anything better than to have North Korea make that strategic choice, begin the verifiable dismantlement of its weapons, see the ability of the international system to reach out to the North Korean people so that there can be greater openness and spotlight on that society. And ultimately, to see peace on the Korean peninsula.


    QUESTION: I don't want to talk too much about the protests, but there have been some vocal groups. I think most people are very excited --


    SECRETARY RICE: Thank you.


    QUESTION: -- that you're coming, as I know we both are, and -- but there have been some people who have voiced concerns. I don't know if you heard about Senator McCain down in New York this week, or last week, but have you gotten used to these kinds of protests? How do you feel about when they happen, when you give speeches like this?


    SECRETARY RICE: Well, first of all, as a university professor and a university provost, I'm no stranger to controversy on university campuses and its part of what makes university campuses what they are. People can speak their minds, they can stand on both sides of issues, they can debate them. I'm very proud to have been asked by Boston College to come here. I'm very excited about giving the speech. I promise you it won't be long. I promise you that. I remember that the one thing I don’t remember about my commencement was what the speaker said. And so I think it's a great opportunity to be here.


    But I've been asked this when -- you know, when I've faced protests in various places around the world. This is what democracy is all about, because people are able to give full voice to their views. The only issue is that they also have to let others give full voice to their views. That's the bargain in democracy. You get to say what you think, but others get to say what they think too. And there can't be a monopoly on only hearing one set of views. That would be -- that's what would be anti-democratic; not to protest, but to insist on a monopoly of your views.


    I also know that I'm very proud to be associated with a president who believes that there is no place on earth and there are no people on earth who should be denied that freedom. Because if you look at Kabul or Baghdad in 2000, 2001, these were places where speaking your mind would get you killed immediately, no questions asked. And now, speaking your mind means being able to stand up and say whatever you think about Prime Minister Maliki or President Karzai, to organize yourself politically, to have your views heard.


    One of my proudest moments, not out of personal pride, but pride for this person was during the debate of the Afghan constitution, there was a woman and it was described to me by people from our Embassy who were there, as a smallish woman. And this warlord was giving a speech and this very small woman got up and she delivered a speech against him for his brutality against the Afghan people and said that people like him should not expect to have any place in a future government in Afghanistan. Now, that's unthinkable under the Taliban, unthinkable. And so as people protest policies in Iraq or Afghanistan, that's just fine. But I hope we would not forget that these were people who were living under the most brutal dictatorships of the 20th and 21st centuries. Dictators who particularly in Saddam Hussein's case, who had used chemical weapons against its own people and against its neighbor who'd invaded his neighbors twice, who had built mass graves with at least 300,000 people. And the world is better off without him.


    QUESTION: At what point does the immigration situation require a State Department response?


    SECRETARY RICE: Yeah.


    QUESTION: What is diplomacy's role in this debate?


    SECRETARY RICE: Well, it's a very difficult question. First of all, the immigration debate in this country, I hope, will follow the course that the President laid out the other night, which is a civil debate about what is a very difficult issue, but recognizing that we should be a country of laws, that we do have to defend our borders. But we're also a country of immigrants and a country that wants to be humane to people who have lived among us, who have worked among us, who have roots in the United States and need to be treated with dignity. And if we can achieve that balance, indeed, both a country, as the President said, that is welcoming and a country that is lawful, we'll continue the proud heritage of immigrants to America who contribute and contribute overwhelmingly to the success of this country.


    Now the wonderful thing about America is that it ultimately doesn't matter if you're German American or African American or Mexican American. You're American because you're committed to an idea. And in a world where people still hold on to ethnic differences from five and six and seven hundred years ago, America is a model that really needs to be understood and to provide a kind of touchstone for the idea of multi-ethnic democracy. So this immigration debate is very important in our country and I hope will carry that civil tone.


    The State Department gets involved because, of course, it is the issue of international borders. I talk all the time to my Mexican and Canadian colleagues, our two closest borders. And I say to them, I hope you'll begin your sentences with "America has a right to uphold its laws and to defend its borders" and go on then to talk about the treatment of immigrants. And I think they understand that. But it is very often a source of discussion when I meet with my colleagues from Mexico or from Canada. There's a lot at stake for everybody.


    QUESTION: BC has got a proud tradition of -- when people go into public service. And we see Under Secretary Burns is one of them. If you're talking to students or seniors, I guess, or to students still at BC what do you think is important to study, what kinds of skills are important to gain if you want to go into public service and especially foreign service, I guess?


    SECRETARY RICE: Well, first of all, I think anything that you study in college has really only one purpose and it's not actually to decide what you're going to do in the job market. It's to find what you're passionate about. It's to find what makes you want to get up in the morning and go and do that. And once you've found your passion, and hopefully your passion and your talents will be in same place, you're going to end up being successful at what you do. And when I swear in classes of new Foreign Service officers, they come from the widest variety of backgrounds. They're people who studied engineering, they're people who studies languages, they're people who studied science. We have mid-career people who come in, who've had a military career or a career as a schoolteacher and then they come into the Foreign Service.


    You could do public service at any time in your life and from any training and platform. The only thing that I think you have to have is a realization of willingness to want at some time in your life to give back because without great public servants, without people who have done this work for so many years and continue to do it, we wouldn't have the freedoms that we have in the United States. And whatever you've chosen to do in life, you wouldn't have been able to pursue it without others who gave back.


    You're at a school at Boston College where people who teach you and mentor you do service and believe in service and believe in causes bigger than yourself and that's all that I would ask a student is that at some time in your life you serve a cause that's bigger than yourself. It's the most rewarding thing that you can do. And I know that Boston College also has a tradition of public service for students while they're in college. Stanford had a similar tradition. And I know that it's sometimes hard to find the time to go and tutor that kid or to go and work in a homeless shelter or whatever you choose to do, and you've got your studies and your sports and hopefully a social life. But I can assure you that anybody who does it, finds that you get a new energy from it, even if you have a little trouble juggling the schedule, that it's one of the most energizing things that you can do.


    QUESTION: We have time for one more?


    SECRETARY RICE: You got it.


    QUESTION: One more. All right. Vice President Cheney recently accused Putin of restricting the rights of Russia's citizens in using -- in using energy resources for blackmail. To many observers, that signaled a shift in U.S. policy. And yet, experts in Russian affairs have complained of a resurgence in the Kremlin's old totalitarian ways for several years. Why has the United States waited so long to challenge Moscow on this point?


    SECRETARY RICE: Well, in fact, we have been challenging Moscow on these points for more than a year now and in some ways, a couple of years. I'll give you a few examples. When the NGO law came out, we were very vocal that this NG law had the potential to restrict the important work of the nongovernmental sector that is at the core of the democratization of Russia. We spent a lot of time on and we talked about it publicly.


    I talked about the Russian use of energy as a weapon back when the Russians tried to withhold gas from Ukraine in what the Russians said was a commercial dispute. And I remember saying that if it was a commercial dispute you would not have sent the President of Russia out to issue the ultimatum. You would have seen the President of Gazprom out to issue the ultimatum. So these are things we've been saying and talking about for some time. They, perhaps, got put together in the Vice President's speech. But these have been issues with the Russians and we've been vocal about them. Yet, nobody -- as the President said, nobody's going to give up on Russia. We know that it's not the Soviet Union. I studied the Soviet Union. I went to the Soviet Union as a graduate student.


    I hate to tell you, in 1979, when Leonid Brezhnev was the Secretary of the -- General Secretary of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union, the General Secretary of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union, if he still exists -- which I guess he probably does -- isn't somebody that you can name or that I can name today. And so that shows how far this country has come. And it does have a growing middle class. It does have growing property rights. There are some protections for individual freedoms. But we have to worry that the kind of institutionalization of democracy that is so important with the free press, with a judiciary that's independent, with a legislature that is a real legislature, that's what is -- has not taken place and, indeed, where there have been some reversals in Russia. And so we have to speak the truth as we know it. It's also important for Russia not to intimidate its neighbors. Small states around Russia that used to be a part of the Soviet Union are now independent states and they have to be respected as such.


    Finally, if Russia is to be a reliable energy supplier in the energy markets, which is extremely important these days, Russia has to behave in a way that its customers are to believe that these really will be matters of commerce and not matters of politics. So it was important to speak up on it, but we still have a good relationship with Russia. We worked together on all kinds of issues. And as I said, we've come a long, long way from when there was a hammer and sickle above the Kremlin.


    QUESTION: Thank you.


    SECRETARY RICE: Thanks a lot.


    QUESTION: Thank you very much.
    2006/T14-2






    Released on May 23, 2006
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18-08-2006, 10:13 AM

Kostawi
<aKostawi
تاريخ التسجيل: 04-02-2002
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: Khalid Kodi)

    يا جماعة نعتذر, أبو رزقة عيان الليامات دي
    أصيب بداء الجرب الهولوكستاوي وهو الأن في طه القرشي غرب النيلين-
    ولاية رهيد البردي
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18-08-2006, 10:10 PM

Khalid Kodi
<aKhalid Kodi
تاريخ التسجيل: 04-12-2004
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)

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19-08-2006, 00:48 AM

A.Razek Althalib
<aA.Razek Althalib
تاريخ التسجيل: 12-12-2004
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: Khalid Kodi)



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19-08-2006, 09:05 AM

Biraima M Adam
<aBiraima M Adam
تاريخ التسجيل: 04-07-2005
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)


    العزيز عبدالرازق
    خالص التحايا
    أخى عبدالرازق، هناك فى الحياة ما يسمى إختصار المسافات، بلغة الصوفية
    ما يسمى أهل الخطوة .. وفى لغة مولاة الدولة هناك ما يسمى بأهل الحظوة
    .. أبوفراس الحمدانى ومدحه للسلطان مثال، تتبدل الأحوال تباعاً من حال إلى
    حال، ودوام الحال من المحال، بعد أن كان خالد كودى عربى ناصرى فى السودان
    لزوم الخطوة أو الحظوة الأن يجب أن يكون في صف اليهود لنفس السبب،
    لعلك تستنج ما وراء السطور فى التبدل الحربائى لخالد ومن الرجرجة
    والدهماء التى تطبل له ...

    لقدأكتشفت وكشفت حقيقة الرجل أكثر من أى أنسان أخر .. تركته في العراء
    تماماً، خالد ينتظرة كم مهول من الأسئلة من قبل الأنصار والختمية وغيرهم
    في السودان، أى مستقبل ينتظره! الرجل طبز عينه بيده وليس له قبله غير
    اليهود ..
    أظننا نريد تعامل أخر من خلال محاولة دارسة خطاب خالد بأنه ضمن الخطاب
    اليهودى، وفى أطار فهمنا للخطاب اليهودى الموجه ضد السودان يمكننا فهم
    الرجل بصورة أفضل .. الرجل أصبح يهودى من خلال شيئين حب الشهرة واللهث وراء
    المال التى يستطيع الوصول إليهما، حسب فكره المريض، عن طريق خلق
    قضية إنسانية (إستغلال قضية دارفور وجبال النوبة والشرق سابقاً) وتقديمها
    في إطار الهولوكوستاويات المعرفة لليهود ..

    شفت من أين تأكل الكتف!!

    بريمة
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19-08-2006, 10:33 AM

Kostawi
<aKostawi
تاريخ التسجيل: 04-02-2002
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: Biraima M Adam)

    Quote: شفت من أين تأكل الكتف!!


    ولد ده.......ختري والله.
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20-08-2006, 00:19 AM

A.Razek Althalib
<aA.Razek Althalib
تاريخ التسجيل: 12-12-2004
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: Kostawi)

    Quote: ولد ده.......ختري والله.



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20-08-2006, 00:23 AM

A.Razek Althalib
<aA.Razek Althalib
تاريخ التسجيل: 12-12-2004
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: Biraima M Adam)

    Quote: أظننا نريد تعامل أخر من خلال محاولة دارسة خطاب خالد بأنه ضمن الخطاب
    اليهودى، وفى أطار فهمنا للخطاب اليهودى الموجه ضد السودان يمكننا فهم
    الرجل بصورة أفضل .. الرجل أصبح يهودى من خلال شيئين حب الشهرة واللهث وراء
    المال التى يستطيع الوصول إليهما، حسب فكره المريض، عن طريق خلق
    قضية إنسانية (إستغلال قضية دارفور وجبال النوبة والشرق سابقاً) وتقديمها
    في إطار الهولوكوستاويات المعرفة لليهود ..




    في السلكـ..
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20-08-2006, 08:14 AM

Biraima M Adam
<aBiraima M Adam
تاريخ التسجيل: 04-07-2005
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)


    العزيز عبدالرازق

    كتبت الدكتورة بيان
    Quote: كودي
    النوباوي المن مدني الناصري الكاره لذاته واهله ولذلك لا يدع فرصة تفوت
    للاساءة لقضيتهم بنشر النعرات العنصرية وتأليب المندوكورو عليهم.
    والتعامل مع اليهود كيتا تكوي العرب و المسلمين رغم انه قد حل احد عقده جلابيا..
    لن تعري الا نفسك وانت ودينق شبهينا واتلاقينا..
    الاثنيين عايزين تنتقموا لعقدكم العنصرية.
    بتذكرني ببطل انظر الى الوراء في غضب الاتزوج بنت من الطبقة المتوسطة
    وبقى يزل فيها طبقتها يفتكر انه انتصر للطبقات الدنيا
    ...


    لوووووووووووووووول .. د. بيان دى روعه عديييييييل كده

    للتوثيق: خاص بأعضاء البورد، محله خطرة
    Re: الاخ بكري أبو بكر. الى متى سوف تسمح لنجاة محمود(بيا...بممارسة هذا السلوك ؟

    بريمة

    بريمة
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21-08-2006, 01:06 AM

A.Razek Althalib
<aA.Razek Althalib
تاريخ التسجيل: 12-12-2004
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: Biraima M Adam)

    ود أبا..
    د. بيان دي حكمة والله وحكاية..
    Quote: الاثنيين عايزين تنتقموا لعقدكم العنصرية.

    وبحجر واحد..
    العرب قالت في حكمها وأمثالها إذا عُرف السبب بطل العجب..

    من منو..؟
    ولمنو.. ؟


    وعشان شنو..؟
    وبدون تجميع للأحرف الحمراء المبعثرة..
    كده قولوا معاي..


    الله يرحم ود تور شين..
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03-09-2006, 06:09 AM

A.Razek Althalib
<aA.Razek Althalib
تاريخ التسجيل: 12-12-2004
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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)





    يعني شنو..
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03-09-2006, 06:24 AM

الصادق اسماعيل
<aالصادق اسماعيل
تاريخ التسجيل: 14-01-2005
مجموع المشاركات: 8609

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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)

    Quote: يعني شنو..





    يعنى قال ليك الموضوع دا ما كان عنوان المعرض، وما دايرين نقول ليك إنك ما بتفهم (لغة النصاري) عشان (الكفيل ما يزعل)، وبالعدم ممكن نرسل ليك (فهّامة).
    الصادق





    http://http://www.sudaneseonline.com/cgi-bin/sdb/2bb.cg...rd=60&msg=1155435484
    Quote: يعني شنو..
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05-09-2006, 08:25 PM

Khalid Kodi
<aKhalid Kodi
تاريخ التسجيل: 04-12-2004
مجموع المشاركات: 12366

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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)

    http://www.bc.edu/bc_org/avp/cas/artmuseum/press/cosmophilia.html



    BOSTON COLLEGE McMULLEN MUSEUM OF ART PRESENTS LANDMARK EXHIBITION OF PREMIER ISLAMIC WORKS, MOST IN FIRST UNITED STATES DISPLAY:
    Cosmophilia: Islamic Art from the David Collection, Copenhagen


    September 1-December 31, 2006

    CHESTNUT HILL, MA (9-06) – The McMullen Museum of Art at Boston College will present Cosmophilia: Islamic Art from the David Collection, Copenhagen. The exhibition—on view from September 1 through December 31, 2006—comprises over 100 of the finest examples of Islamic art, most of which have never before been displayed in the United States.

    Cosmophilia (literally "love of ornament") will explore, for the first time, the roles that decoration plays in the visual arts of Islam. The lavish use of ornament is one of the most characteristic—and attractive—features of Islamic art, and one that never has been given its due in a major exhibition, according to the organizers. In addition, they describe the exhibition as the first "user-friendly" and accessible presentation of Islamic art, because it is organized visually by theme as opposed to chronologically or historically.

    The exhibition is curated by Boston College Professors Sheila Blair and Jonathan Bloom, two of the world’s leading historians of Islamic art, who are married and jointly hold the Norma Jean Calderwood University Chair in Islamic and Asian Art at Boston College. The works on display—drawn from the David Collection, one of the foremost repositories of the arts of the Islamic world—range in media from jewelry to carpets, in date from the 7th to the 19th century and in geographic origin from Western Europe to East Asia. The exhibition will include both secular and religious art.

    "The McMullen Museum is honored to have Boston College’s Calderwood University Professors Sheila Blair and Jonathan Bloom, two of the world’s foremost scholars of Islamic art, organize a groundbreaking exhibition from one of world’s finest, albeit lesser known, collections of Islamic art. We are pleased and proud to dedicate this exhibition to our former colleague and friend Norma Jean Calderwood, who introduced the study of Islamic art to the Boston College curriculum and to the memory of her husband Stanford Calderwood," said McMullen Museum Director and Professor of Art History Nancy Netzer.

    "It is the first time ever that so many works of Islamic art have left the David Collection to be shown abroad. And since scholarship within this field is manifesting itself stronger in the US than anywhere else for the time being, I am especially pleased that this elegant, enlightening and well-documented exhibition takes place there," said Kjeld von Folsach, Director of the David Collection.

    [MEDIA NOTE: Images available upon request from the Museum: call Naomi Blumberg at (617) 552-4676.]

    Blair and Bloom had unprecedented access— because the David Collection will be closed for renovation in 2006-07—to select for display 123 of the finest pieces in the collection, which comprises some 2,500 works of art. "Islamic art," they note, "a term coined by 18th-century Orientalists, refers not only to the arts made for the faith of Islam, but also to all arts created in lands where Islam was the principal religion."

    "These magnificent objects testify to the long and vibrant cultures and rich intellectual traditions of the Islamic lands," Bloom says. "This exhibition will introduce Americans to the extraordinary visual virtuosity of one of the world’s great artistic traditions, with which they are largely unfamiliar."

    The exhibition provides a rare opportunity for the US audience to view these works, which represent the broadest range in medium, technique, place of origin and date. There have been few comprehensive exhibitions of Islamic art—notably, one in Munich in 1910, and one in London in 1976. And, most temporary exhibitions of Islamic art have focused on particular media, countries, dynasties, rulers or even single works of art.

    Cosmophilia’s goal—taken from the idea proposed in the preface to the London exhibition catalogue—is "to trace the key themes present in Islamic art, separately or together" and to show how they were developed differently at different times and place. Blair and Bloom note that, for most Westerners, exuberant ornament and a love of pattern distinguish the arts of the Islamic lands from the world’s other great artistic traditions.

    Public Opening Celebration: On Tuesday, September 12, an opening celebration—which is open to the public, free of charge—will be held at the Museum from 7-9 p.m. It will include exhibition viewing and a dessert reception. [NOTE: To arrange attendance, call 617-552-8587 or email [email protected]]. The public event will be preceded, on September 8, by a black-tie celebration for invited guests.

    Cosmophilia
    The exhibition is organized visually by theme in five sections—figures, writing, geometry, vegetation-arabesque and hybrids—which unite the visual arts of the Islamic lands, and reveal how artisans explored major types of decorations.

    Figures explores representations of people and animals, both real and imaginary, which form a major theme of the secular—but not the religious—arts of the Islamic lands. It will present some of the world’s finest Persian book paintings from a 16th-century manuscript of the Shahnama, or Book of Kings, as well as life-size weavings decorated with courtly figures and tiny metalwares inlaid with silver and gold.

    Writing shows viewers how the word—especially the Koran—is the primary theme of Islamic religious art, but the love of writing spilled over into all the arts. Viewers can examine varieties of beautiful writing on objects ranging from sumptuous manuscripts of the Koran to inscribed textiles and ceramics.

    Geometry reveals how artists in the Islamic lands greatly expanded the designs found in pre-Islamic times into complex geometric patterns applied to the works of art ranging from superb inlaid wooden doors to patchwork tablecloths.

    Vegetation/Arabesque reveals how artists transformed the rich traditions of decoration with plants, flowers and leaves inherited from the Sassanian and late-Antique worlds into major motifs of decoration. This section explains the development of the arabesque, the quintessential ornament in Islamic art, where plants grow according to the laws of geometry rather than nature.

    Hybrids presents some or all of these themes present on a single work of art.

    The exhibition also will examine the unifying principles that characterize Islamic arts: color, repetition, symmetry, direction, juxtaposition, layering, framing, transferability, abstraction and ambiguity. Exhibition wall texts, labels and an audio tour will explain to visitors how artisans in the Islamic lands embraced decoration, embellishing everything from tablewares to tapestries with various exuberant motifs. [NOTE: Full exhibition description at www.bc.edu/artmuseum]

    After it leaves the McMullen Museum, the exhibition will travel to the University of Chicago’s Smart Museum, where it will be on display from February to May, 2007.

    Exhibition Catalogue
    Blair and Bloom are the principal authors of the accompanying illustrated catalogue. Like the exhibition, the 300-page catalogue—including essays on ornament, individual entries, and color reproductions of all 123 objects—is intended to be a major scholarly contribution. It will include an essay on the David Collection by its Director, Kjeld von Folsach, as well as related essays on ornament by Netzer, a noted medievalist; and Associate Professor Claude Cernuschi, a Boston College expert on modern art. [For more details, see www.bc.edu/artmuseum]

    Accompanying Educational Programs Educational programs will allow the exhibition to play a special role in current discussions about art, religion and political culture in the Islamic lands.

    Public events—including a lecture and film series—will be offered (see below). Blair and Bloom will also offer teacher-training sessions to enable teachers to incorporate an Islamic studies component into their curricula and tour the exhibition with their classes. Museum docents will offer weekly tours and group tours on request (see page 5). An audio tour, written and narrated by Blair and Bloom, will be available free of charge on iPods and on the Museum website.

    In addition, the McMullen Museum and the Ilex Foundation will host a viewing and reception in conjunction with the 40th meeting of the Middle East Studies Association of America (MESA), which will be held in Boston in November 2006. Blair and Bloom are program chairs for the entire meeting, which focuses on the theme of cultural expression and will bring several thousand scholars of Islamic studies to the exhibition.

    Public Events
    Public Opening Celebration

    Tuesday, September 12, 7 – 9 p.m. Dessert reception and exhibition viewing.

    Lectures

    Thursday, September 14, 7 p.m., Devlin Hall room 101 "‘God is Beautiful, and He Loves Beauty’: Remembrance and Repetition in Islamic Arts." By James Morris, Professor of Theology, Boston College

    Thursday, September 28, 7 p.m., Devlin Hall room 101 "Collecting and Exhibiting the Middle East in a Post-9/11 World."

    By Linda Komaroff, Curator of Islamic Art and Department Head, Ancient and Islamic Art, Los Angeles County Museum of Art Tuesday, October 17, 7 p.m., Devlin Hall room 101

    " Heroes and Saints in Islamic Art and Literature." By John Renard, Professor of Theology, St. Louis University Thursday, November 2, 7 p.m., Devlin Hall room 101

    " Adolf Loos, Alois Riegl, and the Debate on Ornament in Fin-de-Siècle Vienna." By Claude Cernuschi, Associate Professor of Fine Arts, Boston College Thursday, November 16 , 7 p.m., Devlin Hall room 101

    " Islamic Architecture: The Triumph of Color." By Bernard O’Kane, Professor of Islamic Art and Architecture, American University in Cairo

    Films

    Thursday, September 21, 7 p.m., Devlin Hall room 026 The Color of Paradise (1999), directed by Majid Majidi

    Thursday, October 5, 7 p.m., Devlin Hall room 026 Paradise Now (2005), directed by Hany Abu-Assad

    Thursday, October 19, 7 p.m., Devlin Hall room 026 Journey to the Sun (1999), directed by Yesim Ustaoglu

    For accompanying programs on Jews in the Islamic World, visit BC’s Jewish Studies Program web site at: www.bc.edu/schools/cas/jewish. For more information on public programs, or directions to the BC campus, call 617-552-8100 or visit www.bc.edu/artmuseum.

    The David Collection
    The David Collection, established in 1945 by Christian Ludvig David (1878-1960), is a non-profit museum (open to the public) housed in David’s former residence on Kronprinsessegade, facing the Royal Gardens in Copenhagen. Since 1962 its directors have actively been purchasing Islamic art, and it now houses one of the finest collections of Islamic art in the world, produced in a wide variety of media across the vast region from northwest Africa and Spain to India. But because it is located outside a major artistic center, the David Collection remains relatively unknown.

    Most of the 123 objects in Cosmophilia have never been displayed in America. It is anti-cipated that an audience of some 25,000 will view Cosmophilia at the McMullen Museum of Art.

    "We hope that visitors of all ages and backgrounds will leave Cosmophilia encouraged to explore the Islamic contribution to American culture and to recognize and appreciate the Islamic decorative elements that surround them in mainstream American architecture and design," Netzer said.

    McMullen Museum of Art The McMullen Museum is renowned for organizing interdisciplinary exhibitions that ask new questions and break new ground in the display and scholarship of the works on view. It serves as a dynamic educational resource for all of New England as well as the national and the international community. The Museum displays its notable permanent collection and mounts exhibitions of international scholarly importance from all periods and cultures of the history of art. In keeping with the University’s central teaching mission, the Museum’s exhibitions are accompanied by scholarly catalogues and related public programs. The 10th anniversary of the formal reopening of the Museum was marked in 2003-04.

    The Charles S. and Isabella V. McMullen Museum of Art was named in 1996 in honor of the late parents of the late Boston College benefactor, trustee and art collector John J. McMullen.

    McMullen Museum Hours and Tours Admission to the McMullen Museum is free; it is handicapped accessible and open to the public. The Museum is located in Devlin Hall on BC’s Chestnut Hill campus, at 140 Commonwealth Avenue. Hours are: Monday through Friday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday from noon to 5 p.m. Closed on the following dates: September 4, October 9, November 23-24, December 24-26. No parking on the following Saturdays: September 9, 16, and 30; October 28; November 11 and 18.

    Exhibition tours will be given every Sunday at 12:30 p.m. Free group tours arranged upon request; call (617) 552-8587. For directions, parking and program information, visit www.bc.edu/artmuseum or call (617) 552-8100.

    According to the American Association of Museums (www.aam-us.org, 2006 marks its 100th anniversary and has been designated the Year of the Museum.

    Cosmophilia Dedication and Sponsorship
    This exhibition is dedicated to Norma Jean and the late Stanford Calderwood, who fostered the study of Islamic art at Boston College. It was organized by the McMullen Museum of Art at Boston College in collaboration with the David Collection, Copenhagen. Major support has been provided by the Calderwood Charitable Foundation, the National Endowment for the Arts, and the Patrons of the McMullen Museum. This exhibition is supported by an indemnity from the Federal Council on the Arts and the Humanities. In 2000, the endowed chair in Islamic and Asian art at Boston College—jointly held by distinguished art scholars Blair and Bloom—was created through a gift from the late Stanford Calderwood in honor of his wife, Norma Jean, a part-time lecturer in the BC Fine Arts Department from 1983 until her retirement in 1996.



    Contents of site copyright © 1995-2006 McMullen Museum of Art, Boston College


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05-09-2006, 08:26 PM

Khalid Kodi
<aKhalid Kodi
تاريخ التسجيل: 04-12-2004
مجموع المشاركات: 12366

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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: Khalid Kodi)
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05-09-2006, 08:29 PM

Khalid Kodi
<aKhalid Kodi
تاريخ التسجيل: 04-12-2004
مجموع المشاركات: 12366

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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: Khalid Kodi)

    بوسطن جلوب:

    http://www.boston.com/news/globe/living/articles/2006/09/01/divine_designs/

    ART REVIEW

    Divine designs

    Exquisite works of Islamic art come to BC
    By Cate McQuaid, Globe Correspondent | September 1, 2006

    The art of Islam dances with scripts, arabesques, and intricate patterns that unfold like blossoms. Perhaps because of the Koran's edict against idolatry, many Muslim artists through the ages have invested their energy not in representational work, but in covering ceramics, glass, architecture, and textiles with magnificent designs.

    The first thing you notice as you walk through ``Cosmophilia: Islamic Art From the David Collection, Copenhagen," a spectacle of an exhibition at Boston College's McMullen Museum of Art, is that magnificence: brilliant color, extraordinary detail, mathematical patterning, and ingenious technique.

    The show is a rare opportunity to see exquisite works from the David Collection, a private museum in Denmark. The David Collection, founded in 1945 by Christian Ludvig David , is not specifically an Islamic art museum -- European decorative arts are also a strength -- but since David's death in 1960, a succession of directors with deep pockets have cannily grown the Islamic collection, which now amounts to more than 2,000 objects.

    This summer, the David Collection has closed for a two-year renovation. Curators and BC professors Sheila S. Blair and Jonathan M. Bloom seized the opportunity to mount this show. ``Cosmophilia" focuses on ornament in Islamic art; they coined the title, which means a love of decoration. They've chosen 123 of the David Collection's finest pieces.

    Blair and Bloom have daringly organized the exhibition entirely along visual lines, throwing historical context and geography to the winds. Works made between 600 and 1800 in Muslim cultures stretching from Spain to Northern Africa and India are on view.

    The term ``Islamic art" is something of a misnomer; unlike Buddhist art or Christian art, the objects here are not necessarily related to faith, but to the Muslim cultures in which Islam was the predominant religion.

    The gorgeous installation breaks ornamental Islamic art down into four themes: writing, geometry, vegetation, and the figure, with a fifth section devoted to objects that combine more than one theme. It's thrilling and provocative to see works near one another that in other ways seem so distant. At the same time, the lack of context frustrates. The catalog does a better job at drawing the larger picture of how designs and techniques developed, or what influences they drew from over time.

    The revelation of the Koran is Islam's central miracle. Calligraphers and other artists began transcribing the prophet Mohammed's words even before his death in 632, and calligraphy attained the highest rank in the hierarchy of art in Muslim societies. One stunning excerpt from the Koran here is giant. The folio comes from a Koran manuscript in which the original pages were higher than 7 feet, crafted around 1400 in Samarqand and authorized by the Turko-Mongolian warlord Timur. The two lines of calligrapher Umar Aqta's work here are almost pictorial, with sure, broad black strokes punctuated in red and gold.

    Brilliant hues, symmetry, and repetitive pattern stream through the ornamentation on vegetal themes. Look at the mihrab hood, a pair of tiles from a mosque housed in a niche pointing toward Mecca. This Iranian piece (circa 1300) glows an extraordinary green-blue; such gem tones are characteristic of Islamic art. The artist painted the tiles in copper oxide and cobalt oxide before firing. They sport two raised levels of arabesque: a brawny, twining one in blue, and a more delicate one filigreed beneath in turquoise.

    Another set of tiles, dating to 1540 in Iznik, Turkey, demonstrates an expansion of the ceramicist's palette, adding mossy green to the mix. This breathtaking piece, made for a palace bathhouse, follows a trend of designs based on flowers popular in Ottoman courts at the time. Branches interweave, imbuing the tiles with a sense of three-dimensionality and the hint that a breeze has set the flowers swaying.

    The geometric complexity of some of the pieces in ``Cosmophilia" suggests that the artists worked hand in hand with Muslim mathematicians, who were developing algebra, algorithms, and the golden mean. Blair and Bloom say that's probably not the case; intricate as these ornamental geographies appear, they were probably plotted out with a straight edge and a compass.

    An early example, a sixth- or seventh-century glass bowl from Iraq or Iran, has hexagonal facets ground out and polished to reflect light. A more sophisticated radial design appears in a delicately detailed metal tray crafted in India in the second half of the 17th century. Blackened alloy makes the perfect backdrop for the inlaid pattern of flower petals in brass and silver.

    Much Islamic ornamentation stems from other sources, such as Greek, Roman, and Chinese art. One architectural detail, the muqarnas , is a strictly Muslim invention used as a cornice. Made of progressively stacked niches, it resembles a honeycomb or a series of stalactites.

    One wooden muqarnas, a capital dating to 18th-century Baghdad, was fastidiously made from pieces nailed to a semi-dodecagonal core. Each row is more complex: The first shows off triangles and diamonds, the second sports hexagons and pentagons, and so on. Look up at it, and you see stars.

    The Koran does not explicitly forbid portraying people. Certain Muslim cultures did prohibit it; others, such as those in India and Iran, where miniature painting was an art, kept secular figurative art far from the mosque. Many of the figurative works in ``Cosmophilia" reflect court life.

    ``Painting of King Enthroned" (1515-1535, Iran), a colorful leaf from a manuscript of the Persian national epic, the Shahnama , depicts a legendary king, Kay Kavus , welcoming his grandson and heir. The king was a poor leader, and here his face has been blacked out, Bloom and Blair say in the catalog, to underscore his foolish character.

    A length of velvet portraying a life-size standing woman made in 17th-century India or Iran, perhaps to hang on a palace wall, combines many traditions. The weaving technique is Persian, the iconography is Indian, the woman's feet are sideways in an Egyptian style. The lush piece, woven in green, red, brown, and yellow against a silver ground, features blossoming vines, birds, and animals.

    ``Cosmophilia" is replete with staggering craftsmanship such as this. The curators' focus on beauty, rather than time and place, reflects the power of ornament throughout Muslim cultures. It dazzles, mystifies, and comforts. Whether secular or religious, it bespeaks an abiding faith in the power of creation.



    © Copyright 2006 The New York Times Company
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06-09-2006, 00:58 AM

A.Razek Althalib
<aA.Razek Althalib
تاريخ التسجيل: 12-12-2004
مجموع المشاركات: 11818

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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: Khalid Kodi)

    الصادق إسماعيل..
    Quote: يعنى قال ليك الموضوع

    وقتين بقيت ناطق باسم كودي..
    كده ترجم لي ود الطالب الما قاعد بيفهم ده اللوغو التحت ده معاكـ..


    وكمان معاكـ برضو مندكورو يعني شنو..
    وكان ربكـ حلحل عقدة من لسانكـ وبعد الإجابة..
    كده أشرح صدركـ يا الصادق ود سماعين يا راجل يا طيب؛
    وأسمع مني سؤالي ده ليهو وقول ليهو ود الطالب ده زولاً بقاري ساآآآكت..
    وراعي (كاوبوي أفريقيا) وزنجي ومدعي صلة نسبو بجهينة..
    يعني عربي مستعرب..
    وما بفهم التكتح..
    خصوصاً لغة النصارى النحن مجضمنها دي وبقينا أحسن فيها من اليانكي..
    وهو زولاً إشتغل مع الأمريكان ديل في كبريات شركات النفط العالمية بالوساطة..
    ولا زال على رأس العمل قاعد شغال معاهم في شركاتهم دي ..
    وبرضو كلام النصارى ده itsn't لسان أمو..

    عليك الله يا الصادق إسماعيل..
    خليهو كمان يقطع في جلدو ويترجم كلام النصارى الداير يغرق بيهو البوست ده عشان الناس تعرف حاجة..

    موش عشان برضو يبرئ نفسو ولا حاجة للناس العوام والهوام الزي حلاتي وحلاتكـ يا ود سماعين..

    وأكون شاكر وممتن جداً جداً..

    وليكـ ألف تحية زي بتاعت محمد سعيد العباسي لمليط..

    وكمان وردة مسافة يا مرسال الشوق..


    يا الكلكـ ذوق..
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06-09-2006, 00:40 AM

أحمد الشايقي
<aأحمد الشايقي
تاريخ التسجيل: 08-08-2004
مجموع المشاركات: 14412

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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)

    Quote: The Koran does not explicitly forbid portraying people. Certain Muslim cultures did prohibit it; others, such as those in India and Iran, where miniature painting was an art, kept secular figurative art far from the mosque. Many of the figurative works in ``Cosmophilia" reflect court life.
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06-09-2006, 01:35 AM

حيدر حسن ميرغني

تاريخ التسجيل: 19-04-2005
مجموع المشاركات: 20142

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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: أحمد الشايقي)

    الاخوة الكرام

    تحية طيبة

    اريد ان اعرف عن الاخت امل الله جابو

    الموجودة في الرابط ادناه:

    http://www1.ushmm.org/conscience/alert/darfur/picture_v...index.php?content=04

    وما علاقة المركز او القاعة المذكورة أدنى الصورة بنشاطات السودانيين الذين يتصدون لقضية

    دارفور؟


    مجرد سؤال لا اكثر
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06-09-2006, 03:39 AM

A.Razek Althalib
<aA.Razek Althalib
تاريخ التسجيل: 12-12-2004
مجموع المشاركات: 11818

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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: حيدر حسن ميرغني)

    حيدر حسن ميرغني
    تحياتي..
    Quote: اريد ان اعرف عن الاخت امل الله جابو

    البوست ده كان في 18-01-2006, 04:02 ص
    أمل الله جابو.. برضو.. كسرت رقبة حق القوامة.. (توجد صورة)..

    Amal Allagabo, who is from Darfur, speaks about the impact of the violence on her family and community on Thursday, June 24, when the Holocaust Museum took the highly unusual step of temporarily halting activities in its Hall of Witness to bring attention to the danger of genocide in the Darfur region of Sudan. — USHMM

    إسقاطاً لحق القوامة..
    كونها ساتر قتالي..
    مستخدمة كمغفلة نافعة..
    آمال الله جابو..
    تحدثت عن الرجال للرجال....
    مخاطبة العالم عبر بوابة هلوكوست اليهود..
    وشكت مُر الشكية..
    بس قالت شنو الله.. أعلم..

    ولو عرف السبب..
    لبطل العجب..

    الدعوة عامة...

    بس..

    من هي..



    آمال الله جابو...

    وبي ما بي..
    من الأشواق والظنون..
    أخاف أن تكون..
    أنموذج لي رودا مردا..
    أو شروق...


    أو حتى فقاعة..


    للطواحين الهوائية..
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06-09-2006, 03:52 AM

حيدر حسن ميرغني

تاريخ التسجيل: 19-04-2005
مجموع المشاركات: 20142

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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)

    عبد الرازق

    تحياتي

    شكراً للتوضيح

    لم اكن متابع للبوست المشار إليه عن هذه السيدة
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06-09-2006, 03:20 AM

A.Razek Althalib
<aA.Razek Althalib
تاريخ التسجيل: 12-12-2004
مجموع المشاركات: 11818

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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: أحمد الشايقي)

    الشايقي..
    تحياتي..

    هو إنت لساع شفت حاجة..
    شوف يقول د. حيدر في بوست بشاشا بتاع.. Re: حوار هادئ، مع الصديق د.حيدر بدوي، حول خالد الاخر...

    Quote: ولم أسلم من سماع عبارات "سوقية،" وبخته لاستخدامها. خالد يتاجر بقضايا المهمشين، ويتاجر بالغرائز البشرية، ويجاري من يستغلون قضايانا لخدمة أجندتهم الخاصة. هذا رجل لا يشرف قضايا المهمشين بأية حال. وإلى أن ينفض عن نفسه جهالات الجهلاء، من عنصرية وصفاقة في الفكر والقول والعمل، فإني غير مستعد لتضييع الوقت معه أو مع الموضوعات المتعلقة به.


    دعه يتحدث عن عقدة مندكوريته وإسقاطات نفسه..
    وهي وحدها كافية ..
    لتكشف عن أفعاله.. في معادة كل المكون السوداني عبر بوابة البيض الأبيض..

    فلا تبتأس..
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06-09-2006, 12:38 PM

A.Razek Althalib
<aA.Razek Althalib
تاريخ التسجيل: 12-12-2004
مجموع المشاركات: 11818

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Re: خالد كودي في إحتفال الهلوكوست (توجد صورة).. (Re: A.Razek Althalib)

    حيدر حسن ميرغني
    Quote: لم اكن متابع للبوست المشار إليه عن هذه السيدة

    المهم لو عرفت حاجة عنها..
    أبقى وريني..
    أو قدرت عرفت من هي المناضلة فاطمة هرون.. القاعدة في منصة متحف الهلوك...فيدونا.. (توجد صورة)

    Violence Against Women panel with Fatima Haroun, Darfurian social worker in Philadelphia, and Christine Nadori, a nurse with Médecins Sans Frontières. Panel moderated by Bridget Conley, Committee on Conscience. —USHMM

    من هي..
    فاطمة هرون المتربعة وسط أعدائنا....
    أو مهمشة يساراً..
    وهي المننا وفينا..
    وعاملة مناضلة إجتماعية بفيلادليفيا..
    برضو أخوكـ مستنيكـ..



    مع خالص الود..
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