Lebanese Musician Samir Sfeir kidnapped by Saudi Authorities.

Reason behind kidnapping Samir Sfeir

  • Political

    Votes: 8 61.5%
  • Security

    Votes: 3 23.1%
  • Both

    Votes: 2 15.4%
  • Other

    Votes: 0 0.0%

  • Total voters
    13

JB81

Legendary Member
Fady Saad

بناء على طلب زوجة الملحن سمير صفير رح إلغي عريضة
الحرية لسمير يللي كان لازم توصل للجنة حقوق الإنسان بالأمم المتحدة، مع الإضافة بحسب قولها إنو زوجها مقيم في السعودية من أكتر من ٧ أشهر، والعريضة ما بتخدمو... لهالأسباب، طلبت مني ما نحكي بموضوعو لأن عم بتمّ المعالجة بالطرق يللي هيي بتشوفها مناسبة، ونحنا مجبورين نحترم قرارها... بس كمان، أنا حابب قول، انو سمير منو موضوع شخصي لأن بخصنا كلنا، وبما إنو ما كان عنا أي معلومة عن وضعو، تحركنا... والله ما يضر حدن.
 

JustLeb

Legendary Member
Orange Room Supporter
rafi2 @Viral despite your best efforts and your restraints, Charbel Wehbeh screwed it all :lol: :lol: :lol: :lol: :lol:
It is one thing a fan or a supporter speaking something and another thing a Foreign Minster saying it
tayyar zakki leysh el wa7ad ye7keh 😁😁😁😁😁😁
 

Patriot

Legendary Member
Orange Room Supporter
any updates on the 3ahd diplomatic efforts in order to liberate our compatriote Samir Sfeir ?
 

Manifesto

Legendary Member
Orange Room Supporter
I feel Bad for that guy now. Wehbe’s comments probably wil hurt his chances.

You should feel bad about supporting a rogue regime that gets away with dismembering journalists. But you're too busy showing their ''classy' side. So I won't interrupt your PR campaign.
 

Patriot

Legendary Member
Orange Room Supporter
You should feel bad about supporting a rogue regime that gets away with dismembering journalists. But you're too busy showing their ''classy' side. So I won't interrupt your PR campaign.

I’m sure our Saudi brothers are treating compatriot Samir very well

In the meantime Watch this
 

Viral

Well-Known Member

Saudi Crown Prince’s Crackdown Spurs New Generation of Activists

Arrests in Saudi Arabia swell the ranks of public critics of Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman

Public pressure from the family of a Saudi women’s rights activist who was jailed is emboldening the relatives of other detainees to speak out, swelling the ranks of critics of Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman’s crackdown on perceived opponents.

By
Stephen Kalin
in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, and
Summer Said
in Dubai

Updated May 17, 2021 4:53 pm ET

In 2018, Loujain al-Hathloul, who campaigned on women’s issues and had fought Saudi Arabia’s ban on women driving, was arrested. It came just months before the curb was lifted as part of social reforms implemented by Prince Mohammed, known as MBS.

Ms. Hathloul’s family initially stayed quiet after her arrest, hoping for a private resolution. But in 2019 they began speaking out, after she told them she had been tortured in a secret prison by a royal adviser and only escaped rape because a captor intervened.


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Loujain al-Hathloul in 2014, before her arrest.​

PHOTO: LOUJAIN AL-HATHLOUL/ASSOCIATED PRESS
A Saudi official dismissed allegations that Ms. Hathloul and other detainees had been tortured, cut off from their families or held without trial.
“The judiciary in the Kingdom is independent and any person who violates the law will be held accountable and will be provided with their full rights,” the official said.
Cable television appearances by Ms. Hathloul’s family and opinion pieces in American and British newspapers elevated her profile; President Biden praised her release on parole in February. Her siblings said that pledges she had to sign before leaving prison had muzzled her, but that they were maintaining pressure from overseas.

They are a core part of a new group of activists who are leveraging international media and lobbying Western governments to try to influence policy in Riyadh. Many were previously apolitical, but no longer see value in navigating government backchannels to extricate loved ones. Since 2017, at least 10 people who have had family members detained have become activists, according to a Wall Street Journal tally. Most of the new activists live in relative safety abroad.
“When we realized that our silence led nowhere, we decided to speak, louder and louder every day,” said Ms. Hathloul’s brother, Walid al-Hathloul, who lives in Toronto.


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Loujain al-Hathloul at home in Saudi Arabia, following her release from prison.

PHOTO: FAMILY OF SAUDI ACTIVIST LOUJAIN/REUTERS

After entering the line of succession six years ago, MBS suppressed outspoken voices in local newspapers and on social media. Starting in 2017, he launched waves of arrests targeting conservative clerics, women’s rights activists and intellectuals who criticized economic or foreign policy.
Activists say he closed off traditional avenues for negotiating detainees’ releases. The 2018 killing of former royal insider Jamal Khashoggi, who lambasted the prince in Washington Post columns, invigorated Saudis previously cowed into silence. A U.S. intelligence report implicated MBS, who has denied he ordered the killing but said he took ultimate responsibility as the kingdom’s de facto leader.
After steadfast support from the Trump administration, Mr. Biden has set about revamping policy toward Saudi Arabia, though MBS has said there is agreement “on more than 90%” of bilateral issues. Mr. Biden has ordered a review of relations with the kingdom that includes arms sales, the Saudi-led military campaign in Yemen and an assessment of whether the U.S. has done enough to hold Saudi officials responsible for the Khashoggi killing.
The Saudi Specialized Criminal Court released Ms. Hathloul weeks into the Biden administration, after convicting her in December on terrorism-related charges in a closed-door trial. These days, her siblings face online harassment, including misogynistic and racist attacks.
The siblings continue to speak out on behalf of Ms. Hathloul and other detainees, like Abdulrahman al-Sadhan, a U.S.-educated aid worker snatched by unidentified men from his Riyadh office in 2018. It took his family weeks to confirm that security forces were holding him. They later received reports of torture from relatives of detainees held with him.
After a year’s silence, Mr. Sadhan’s sister, Areej al-Sadhan, living in California, spoke to a British newspaper. She said the decision to go public was precipitated by Mr. Khashoggi’s killing and the torture allegations presented by Ms. Hathloul’s family.

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Abdulrahman al-Sadhan with his sister Areej at his university graduation in California in 2013.

“All the doors were closing in our faces,” she said.
A year after Ms. Sadhan spoke to the newspaper, her brother called home for the first time. He was sentenced in April to 20 years in prison, plus a further 20-year travel ban.
The only evidence presented in his closed-door trial, Mr. Sadhan said, according to his sister, was tweets critical of the government that he allegedly published from an account satirizing Islamist extremists.

A court document seen by the Journal showed he was convicted of terrorist financing, supporting Islamic State and inciting violence against foreign soldiers.
The Saudi official said Mr. Sadhan had admitted in court that he believed in the ideas outlined on his Twitter account, and had confessed to supporting terrorism. The official said Mr. Sadhan had been allowed family visits and phone calls since his arrest, but refused to communicate with them until recently “on the pretext that he did not want them to know that he was arrested for a terrorism-related case.”
Ms. Sadhan said her family was told previously that her brother wasn’t allowed calls or visits while under investigation. She denied the accusations against him, saying the court had ignored his rebuttals and legal defense, and accused the government of using terrorism as a catchall accusation for any public criticism.
After she began speaking publicly, other Saudis sought her help getting their own relatives out of prison. She is considering a new career in human rights law to try to press changes to Saudi Arabia’s legal system.
Her apparent success in securing a phone call from her brother is what pushed Malik al-Dweish to discuss his father’s case with the Journal from inside Saudi Arabia, despite the risk of retribution.

“I see the result of silence and the result of speaking,” said Mr. Dweish. “When someone gets attention, it scares them.”
His father, a Muslim cleric called Suleiman al-Dweish, had links to MBS’s predecessor, former Crown Prince Mohammed bin Nayef, who was ousted in 2017 and detained last year for allegedly plotting a coup.
Malik al-Dweish said his father was taken from a Mecca hotel in 2016 after tweeting a sermon that appeared to insult MBS with an allegory of an insolent child spoiled by his father.
The younger Mr. Dweish said he pursued the case through high-level security and royal family contacts, without success. The authorities told him his father had gone to Syria to join Islamic State. He said he was unconvinced as his father’s passport remained in his possession.
After seeing how the cases of Ms. Hathloul and Mr. Sadhan progressed following media coverage, Mr. Dweish decided to break his silence too. He recounted how government contacts and families of other detainees said his father had been imprisoned in a palace dungeon and beaten on the orders of the prince.
The Saudi official said claims about the older Mr. Dweish’s detention were baseless and that unnamed intelligence sources indicated he had been smuggled out of the country illegally: “His whereabouts are currently unknown and available information indicates he joined an extremist group in Syria.”

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A photograph of Abdulaziz al-Dukheil on his son’s phone.

PHOTO: AGNÈS DHERBEYS/MYOP FOR THE WALL STREET JOURNAL

Like Malik al-Dweish, Abdulhakim al-Dukheil was motivated by the public stances struck by other relatives of detainees to speak out. His father, a former senior finance ministry official called Abdulaziz al-Dukheil, was arrested last year after tweeting condolences for a deceased human rights activist.
Abdulhakim al-Dukheil, who lives in France, wrote in USA Today in March that he stayed silent for months believing it would expedite his father’s release, but that the time had come for him to join other Saudis calling for their relatives’ freedom. He has since established an organization in the U.S. to help finance legal costs for detainees’ families.
The Saudi official said the older Mr. Dukheil was arrested for committing an unspecified crime and sentenced to 14 months in prison, but could be released within a month. He said the younger Mr. Dukheil was “an imposter…who is posing” as the former finance ministry official’s son.

Abdulhakim al-Dukheil said he was the only son of Abdulaziz al-Dukheil’s second wife. Other family members couldn't be reached.

1621393170192.pngAbdulhakim al-Dukheil in France. His father was arrested in Saudi Arabia last year.
 

Viral

Well-Known Member

MBS’s lawsuit against a Saudi spy threatens to spill secrets. The U.S. is considering whether to intervene.​

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May 20, 2021 at 1:20 p.m. PDT
The Biden administration, worried about possible disclosure of sensitive counterterrorism operations, is considering whether to intervene in a lawsuit that pits a former Saudi spymaster against Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman.

The courtroom drama is the latest chapter in what has become a blood feud between MBS, as the crown prince is known, and former intelligence official Saad Aljabri, whose patron, former crown prince Mohammed bin Nayef, was MBS’s chief rival until Nayef was deposed in 2017.
This is a dark tale, with echoes of the 2018 murder of Post contributor Jamal Khashoggi by a Saudi hit team. Aljabri alleges in a lawsuit that MBS sent a similar “Tiger Squad” shortly afterward to kidnap or kill him in his exile home in Canada. He also alleges that the Saudis imprisoned his children as hostages in Saudi Arabia to force him to return home. MBS’s lawyers have denied the allegations.

The Biden administration wants to encourage a settlement that would free the children and resolve the snarl of litigation. But so far, there has been no progress in resolving the legal mess. An attorney who represents MBS and other Saudi government interests declined to comment on the litigation.
The dilemma facing the administration presents a classic test of law and national security. Lawyers for Aljabri have filed a civil suit claiming that in 2008 he helped organize a network of front companies “with the primary purpose of carrying out covert and clandestine national security programs with the United States Government.”
But the Saudi companies, which are owned by the government, claim in several lawsuits that Aljabri and Nayef fraudulently skimmed at least $3.4 billion from the operation. “This was simply an outright theft,” one of the lawsuits, filed in Canada, alleges about some of the disputed money. A Canadian judge has temporarily frozen Aljabri’s assets.

Here’s the part that gives intelligence officers heartburn. To defend Aljabri against the fraud claims, his lawyers warn, will “require examination of the counterterrorism and national security activities of the United States Government.” In other words, to protect himself, Aljabri may have to disclose some of the very secrets he was trying to protect.
The Biden administration signaled its concern in a Justice Department filing on April 26 in a Massachusetts federal court, noting Aljabri’s intent “to describe information concerning alleged national security activities” and adding, “Accordingly, the Government is considering whether and how to participate in this action, including if necessary and applicable, through an assertion of appropriate governmental privileges.”
The CIA, which is most directly involved, is reviewing the matter, a knowledgeable official said. The CIA and the Justice Department declined to comment.

Though it’s not clear how the Justice Department might eventually intervene in the case, attorneys familiar with national security litigation say one possibility is that the government might invoke what’s known as the “state secrets privilege,” which allows the government “to resist court-ordered disclosure of information during civil litigation if there is a reasonable danger that such disclosure would harm the national security of the United States,” according to a 2011 monograph by the Congressional Research Service.
This case is wrenching partly because Aljabri worked so closely with U.S. intelligence officials to counter al-Qaeda’s terrorist operations. Numerous U.S. officials have written testimonials extolling his service. A State Department official wrote senators last August that Aljabri “has been a valued partner to the United States Government, working closely with us to ensure the safety of Americans and Saudis.”
Cofer Black, a former CIA counterterrorism chief, said in an affidavit filed in February in the Canadian suit brought by the Saudi companies against Aljabri: “Within the CIA and State Department, it is widely known … that [Aljabri] is personally responsible for thwarting terrorist plots in the Middle East and the United States.” He also noted that Aljabri “is privy to tremendous amounts of classified information.”

What gives the litigation a human face is the plight of Aljabri’s two children, Omar and Sarah, now 22 and 21, respectively. They were prevented from leaving Saudi Arabia in June 2017. When Aljabri pleaded in a text message to MBS to let them go, the crown prince responded, “I want to resolve this problem of your son and daughter, but there is a very sensitive file here that is related to [MBN],” urging Aljabri to return to the kingdom. The children were arrested in March 2020 and convicted in a Saudi court of alleged criminal offenses, Aljabri’s lawyers said.
When personal feuds become courtroom legal battles, they’re very hard to untangle. But this one has gone on long enough. Aljabri’s family tell me that he is seeking an amicable resolution of all the disputes that would free the children and protect U.S. national security secrets.
Letting this squabble to keep festering until it breaches secrets that would damage the kingdom and the United States would be a serious mistake.
 

TayyarBeino

Legendary Member

اعتقال سمير صفير في «مملكة الخير»: الجريمة هي التعبير!

اعتقال سمير صفير في «مملكة الخير»: الجريمة هي التعبير!

(أرشيف)
منذ اعتقاله في السعودية قبل أكثر من شهر، لم تُعلن سلطات الرياض سبب توقيفه، ولا سمحت له بتوكيل محامٍ للدفاع. أشاع النظام في الرياض «خبريات» كثيرة عن سبب التوقيف. لكن مصادر خاصة أكّدت لـ«الأخبار» أن اعتقال سمير صفير جرى على خلفية مواقف سياسية سبق ان عبّر عنها في مقابلة تلفزيونية
مرّ أكثر من شهر على اعتقال قوات الأمن السعودية الملحّن اللبناني سمير صفير من دون أن يُعرَف مصيره. لم تكشف مملكة آل سعود عن الاتهامات الموجّهة ضده حتى، تاركة المجال لبضعة مغردّين لفبركة روايات كاذبة عن تورطه في تهريب المخدرات وحفلات مجون واتهامات أخرى على شاكلة الخبر العاجل الذي نشرته قناة «العربية» عن وجود معلومات عن تورط وزير الخارجية اللبناني شربل وهبة في تهريب المخدرات. قد يخيل للبعض أنها نكتةٌ سمجة، لكنها تُعبر عن عقلية تُبيح فبركة أي جرم لكل شخص تعتبره المملكة السعودية مسيئاً لها، من دون أي رادع.

في قضية صفير وفي غيرها، ورغم أنّ أبسط حقوق الإنسان تفرض أن تُبلّغ عائلة المعتقل بالاتهامات المساقة ضده، إلا أنّ ذلك مُحرّمٌ في بلاد الحرمين الشريفين. ليس لدى السفير السعودي في لبنان وليد البخاري أي معلومات. كما أنّ الاستخبارات السعودية رفضت التجاوب مع أسئلة الأجهزة الأمنية اللبنانية بخصوص الملحّن المخطوف. رسائل واستفسارات ضباط الأجهزة الأمنية اللبنانية قوبلت بالتكتَم: «محظورٌ علينا تزويدكم بأي معلومة بشأنه». كذلك تمنّع القنصل والسفير السعوديان عن الإجابة على هذا السؤال رغم مراجعتهما. وعلمت «الأخبار» أن وزير الخارجية شربل وهبة كان قد بعث بمذكرة استفسارية إلى وزير الخارجية السعودي فيصل بن فرحان وإلى كل من السفير اللبناني في الرياض والقنصل في جدة، إلا أن الخارجية السعودية لم تُجِب. وقد ردّ السفير اللبناني في الرياض بأنّ الأمن السعودي سمح لصفير بالتواصل مع زوجته، لكنه لا يزال ممنوعاً من توكيل محامٍ وممنوعٌ عليه الزيارات ريثما ينتهي التحقيق.
أمام هذه السرية المطلقة قد يعتقد كثيرون أنّ صفير ارتكب جناية لا تُغتفر أو تورط في جريمة تمسّ بالأمن القومي أو انضوى تحت لواء جماعة إرهابية تخطط للقيام بتفجيرات في أرض نجد، إلا أنّ معلومات «الأخبار» بيّنت أنّ صفير معتقلٌ في السعودية لارتكابه جرم التعبير وفعل القول. وفي هذا السياق، تكشف مصادر خاصة لـ«الأخبار» أنّ قوَة من الجهاز الامني السعودي المختص بمكافحة الإرهاب - مكتب الإرهاب اعتقلت سمير صفير في ١٩ نيسان عند الساعة الثانية بعد الظهر. وبحسب المصادر، فقد عمد الأمن السعودي إلى سحب الكاميرات المحيطة بمنزل صفير وأوقفوا حارس المنزل ريثما يصل «المطلوب» ليُصار إلى اعتقاله في اليوم نفسه. كما أنّ آخر تغريدة لصفير كُتِبت في ذلك اليوم.
لم تُجِب الخارجية السعودية واستخباراتها على استفسارات الخارجية والاجهزة الأمنية اللبنانية بشأن صفير

وعلمت «الأخبار» أنّ صفير اتّصل بزوجته مرتين. الأولى فجر ٢٠ نيسان أي في اليوم التالي لتوقيفه، طمأنها إلى حاله وأبلغها أنّ عناصر الأمن زوّدوه بأدويته، وأنه موجود في سجن الذهبان، قبل أن يُقفل خط الاتصال. أما المرة الثانية فكانت قبل عشرين يوماً من اليوم بتمام الواحدة فجراً أيضاً. مدة الاتصال كانت دقيقتين، سألها فيها عن حالها وإن كانت لا تزال في المنزل في السعودية، ثم أخبرها أنه موجود في السجن بسبب شيءٍ كتبه وقاله.
لم يمسّ صفير الذي «يُقدّس الرئيس ميشال عون» كما يقول، بالذات الملكية السعودية، إنما تكشف المصادر أنّ الأمن السعودي ضبط لصفير مواقف لم تُعجِب «أولي الأمر». بدأت القصة بعد نشر صفير المقيم في السعودية صورة أثناء تلقيه لقاح كورونا وأرفقها بتغريدة يشكر فيها ولي العهد السعودي على منحه اللقاح. هذه الصورة دفعت بمغردين سعوديين إلى البحث في أرشيف صفير ليُطلقوا هاشتاغ #طرد_سمير_صفير_مطلب. أُطلِق هذا الهاشتاغ في كانون الثاني من العام الجاري. وقد نكش هؤلاء فيديو لصفير أثناء مقابلة قديمة على قناة otv يتهكّم فيها على حكام السعودية. يومها قال صفير معلقاً على حرب اليمن بمطالبة الرياض بإطعام الجياع بدلاً من قصف الأبرياء، واستهزأ بالسعودية لناحية معرفة طياريها بقيادة الطائرات. وعلمت «الأخبار» أنّ لبنانيين مقيمين في السعودية على خلافٍ مع صفير يقفون وراء نبش تغريداته ومقابلاته السابقة لتأليب الرأي العام السعودي ضده لترحيله.
كذلك عُثر له على مواقف له تُدين التطبيع وتدعم المقاومة وحزب الله. كما ان هناك أكثر من منشور له يعلن فيه عن محبته للسيد حسن نصر الله وحزب الله. هذه المواقف في «مملكة الخير والمحبة» تعتبر مسّا بالأمن القومي السعودي تستوجب عقاباً كبيراً. لذلك فقد وُضِع في سجن المباحث العامة (الذهبان) في جدّة على خلفية تغريداته ومواقفه التي اعتُبرت معادية للسعودية، علماً أنّه مقيمٌ في السعودية منذ نحو 9 أشهر بشكل متواصل. كما أنه بدأ يتردد إليها منذ نحو خمس سنوات حيث افتتح مطعماً هناك.
انقطعت أخبار صفير عن عائلته منذ أكثر من عشرين يوماً. لم يعاود الاتصال بها بعد اتصاله الثاني. ولم يعرف أفراد العائلة شيئاً عن مصيره بعد. ففي بلاد قطع الرؤوس في الساحات العامة يُحظّر على أحدٍ السؤال عن موقوف لا يُعرف جرمه. حتى السؤال يُعدّ جريمة هناك.

 

TayyarBeino

Legendary Member
كشف الصحافي رضوان مرتضى عبر صفحته على الفايس بوك ان "الأمن السعودي ينقل الملحن سمير صفير

من سجن الذهبان إلى سجن الشميسي المشهور بأنّه سج ٌن مؤقت للترحيل. وتكشف المعلومات أ ّن
صفير و ّقع على أوراق ترحيله اليوم. ُيشار إلى أ ّن صفير مسجو ٌن في "مملكة الخير" بسبب جريمة التعبير".



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Patriot

Legendary Member
Orange Room Supporter
كشف الصحافي رضوان مرتضى عبر صفحته على الفايس بوك ان "الأمن السعودي ينقل الملحن سمير صفير

من سجن الذهبان إلى سجن الشميسي المشهور بأنّه سج ٌن مؤقت للترحيل. وتكشف المعلومات أ ّن
صفير و ّقع على أوراق ترحيله اليوم. ُيشار إلى أ ّن صفير مسجو ٌن في "مملكة الخير" بسبب جريمة التعبير".



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So he's a getting a taste of 3ahd's own medicine ?
That's great to hear :)
 

JustLeb

Legendary Member
Orange Room Supporter
كشف الصحافي رضوان مرتضى عبر صفحته على الفايس بوك ان "الأمن السعودي ينقل الملحن سمير صفير

من سجن الذهبان إلى سجن الشميسي المشهور بأنّه سج ٌن مؤقت للترحيل. وتكشف المعلومات أ ّن
صفير و ّقع على أوراق ترحيله اليوم. ُيشار إلى أ ّن صفير مسجو ٌن في "مملكة الخير" بسبب جريمة التعبير".



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of course, on a personal level, I condemn this, even if I am not aligned with Samir Sfeir politically I don't agree that he was jailed because of something he said. Once Zlatan Ibrahimovic called France a shitty country, but he was not jailed! Many replied to him but he was not jailed.

However, ya rafi2, can you please tell me how many Lebanese were arrested because of their opinion in the president (pappy el kel) ??
The surprising thing is that the same fer2et za2ifeh who are condemning the KSA (and I agree with them) were supporting the arrest of those people.
Don't you agree with me ya rife2 @Patriot, @SeaAb, @Viral , @Tiger_Lebanon ?
 

Patriot

Legendary Member
Orange Room Supporter
of course, on a personal level, I condemn this, even if I am not aligned with Samir Sfeir politically I don't agree that he was jailed because of something he said. Once Zlatan Ibrahimovic called France a shitty country, but he was not jailed! Many replied to him but he was not jailed.

However, ya rafi2, can you please tell me how many Lebanese were arrested because of their opinion in the president (pappy el kel) ??
The surprising thing is that the same fer2et za2ifeh who are condemning the KSA (and I agree with them) were supporting the arrest of those people.
Don't you agree with me ya rife2 @Patriot and @SeaAb ?

I'm only for locking Aounists precisely because they enjoy locking people over a twitter post
ma3leh let this be a learning experience for them.
 

JustLeb

Legendary Member
Orange Room Supporter
I'm only for locking Aounists precisely because they enjoy locking people over a twitter post
ma3leh let this be a learning experience for them.
wlek man shou hal tayyar el awanta heyda, shou hal nes el kezzebeh
shou hal infisam yelli 3endon, no values, no principles
they can have opposite positions within the same case
with and against jomblat
with and against hariri
with and against freedom of expression
.....
wlek tfeh
 

TayyarBeino

Legendary Member
  • 21:50 - المركزية: نجحت الإتصالات التي جرت بين بيروت والرياض بشأن سمير صفير الذي تقرر اطلاق سراحه ويعود غدا الى بيروت
 
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