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Friday, February 18, 2011

Jutaan memenuhi Medan Tahrir dengar Khutbah Qardhawi


Egyptian-born Muslim cleric, Sheikh Yussef al-Qaradawi, prays at Cairo's central Tahrir square after delivering the Friday prayer sermon on February 18, 2011 where hundreds of thousands of Egyptians massed to celebrate the fall of strongman Hosni Mubarak. The Qatar-based influential cleric urged Arab leaders to listen to their people and acknowledge their region has changed.
Getty Images 39 minutes ago
Egyptian-born Muslim cleric, Sheikh Yussef al-Qaradawi, prays at Cairo’s central Tahrir square after delivering the Friday prayer sermon on February 18, 2011 where hundreds of thousands of Egyptians massed to celebrate the fall of strongman Hosni Mubarak. The Qatar-based influential cleric urged Arab leaders to listen to their people and acknowledge their region has changed.
Egyptian-born Muslim cleric, Sheikh Yussef al-Qaradawi (2nd R), prays at Cairo's central Tahrir square after delivering the Friday prayer sermon on February 18, 2011 as hundreds of thousands of Egyptians were packed into the square, the epicentre of a nationwide revolt which forced president Hosni Mubarak to step down a week ago and hand over power to a military junta. The Qatar-based influential cleric urged Arab leaders to listen to their people and acknowledge their region has changed.
Egyptian-born Muslim cleric, Sheikh Yussef al-Qaradawi (2nd R), prays at Cairo’s central Tahrir square after delivering the Friday prayer sermon on February 18, 2011 as hundreds of thousands of Egyptians were packed into the square, the epicentre of a nationwide revolt which forced president Hosni Mubarak to step down a week ago and hand over power to a military junta. The Qatar-based influential cleric urged Arab leaders to listen to their people and acknowledge their region has changed.
Egyptian-born Muslim cleric, Sheikh Yussef al-Qaradawi (2nd L), delivers Friday prayer sermon at Cairo's central Tahrir Square on February 18, 2011 where hundreds of thousands of Egyptians massed to celebrate the fall of strongman Hosni Mubarak. The Qatar-based influential cleric urged Arab leaders to listen to their people and acknowledge their region has changed.
Egyptian pro-democracy supporters gather in Tahrir Square in Cairo February 18, 2011. Egyptians held a nationwide "Victory March" on Friday to celebrate the overthrow of Hosni Mubarak's 30-year rule one week ago, to protect the revolution and to remind new military rulers of the power of the street. Hundreds of thousands joined the rallies, which are also a memorial to the 365 people who died in the 18-day uprising, with many Egyptians expressing their intention to guard their newly-won prospect of democracy. Picture taken with a fish-eye lens.
Reuters Pictures 36 minutes ago
Egyptian pro-democracy supporters gather in Tahrir Square in Cairo February 18, 2011. Egyptians held a nationwide “Victory March” on Friday to celebrate the overthrow of Hosni Mubarak’s 30-year rule one week ago, to protect the revolution and to remind new military rulers of the power of the street. Hundreds of thousands joined the rallies, which are also a memorial to the 365 people who died in the 18-day uprising, with many Egyptians expressing their intention to guard their newly-won prospect of democracy. Picture taken with a fish-eye lens.
Egyptian pro-democracy supporters gather in Tahrir Square in Cairo February 18, 2011. Egyptians held a nationwide "Victory March" on Friday to celebrate the overthrow of Hosni Mubarak's 30-year rule one week ago, to protect the revolution and to remind new military rulers of the power of the street. Hundreds of thousands joined the rallies, which are also a memorial to the 365 people who died in the 18-day uprising, with many Egyptians expressing their intention to guard their newly-won prospect of democracy.
Tens of thousands of Egyptians pray and celebrate the fall of the regime of former President Hosni Mubarak, and to maintain pressure on the current military rulers, in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Friday, Feb. 18, 2011.
A boy watches as pro-democracy supporters gather in Tahrir Square in Cairo February 18, 2011. Egyptians held a nationwide "Victory March" on Friday to celebrate the overthrow of Hosni Mubarak's 30-year rule one week ago, to protect the revolution and to remind new military rulers of the power of the street. Hundreds of thousands joined the rallies, which are also a memorial to the 365 people who died in the 18-day uprising, with many Egyptians expressing their intention to guard their newly-won prospect of democracy.
A boy watches as pro-democracy supporters gather in Tahrir Square in Cairo February 18, 2011. Egyptians held a nationwide “Victory March” on Friday to celebrate the overthrow of Hosni Mubarak’s 30-year rule one week ago, to protect the revolution and to remind new military rulers of the power of the street. Hundreds of thousands joined the rallies, which are also a memorial to the 365 people who died in the 18-day uprising, with many Egyptians expressing their intention to guard their newly-won prospect of democracy.
A young boy watches from a rooftop as tens of thousands of Egyptians gather to pray and celebrate the fall of the regime of former President Hosni Mubarak, and to maintain pressure on the current military rulers, in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Friday, Feb. 18, 2011.
AP Photo 32 minutes ago
A young boy watches from a rooftop as tens of thousands of Egyptians gather to pray and celebrate the fall of the regime of former President Hosni Mubarak, and to maintain pressure on the current military rulers, in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Friday, Feb. 18, 2011.
Tens of thousands of Egyptians gather to pray and celebrate the fall of the regime of former President Hosni Mubarak, and to maintain pressure on the current military rulers, in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Friday, Feb. 18, 2011.
A military band marches in Tahrir Square in Cairo February 18, 2011. Egyptians held a nationwide "Victory March" on Friday to celebrate the overthrow of Hosni Mubarak's 30-year rule one week ago, to protect the revolution and to remind new military rulers of the power of the street. Hundreds of thousands joined the rallies, which are also a memorial to the 365 people who died in the 18-day uprising, with many Egyptians expressing their intention to guard their newly-won prospect of democracy. Picture taken with a fish-eye lens.
A military band marches in Tahrir Square in Cairo February 18, 2011. Egyptians held a nationwide “Victory March” on Friday to celebrate the overthrow of Hosni Mubarak’s 30-year rule one week ago, to protect the revolution and to remind new military rulers of the power of the street. Hundreds of thousands joined the rallies, which are also a memorial to the 365 people who died in the 18-day uprising, with many Egyptians expressing their intention to guard their newly-won prospect of democracy. Picture taken with a fish-eye lens.
Tens of thousands of Egyptians gather to pray and celebrate the fall of the regime of former President Hosni Mubarak, and to maintain pressure on the current military rulers, in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Friday, Feb. 18, 2011.
Tens of thousands of Egyptians gather to pray and celebrate the fall of the regime of former President Hosni Mubarak, and to maintain pressure on the current military rulers, in Tahrir Square in downtown Cairo, Egypt Friday, Feb. 18, 2011.
Egyptian pro-democracy supporters gather in Tahrir Square in Cairo February 18, 2011. Egyptians held a nationwide "Victory March" on Friday to celebrate the overthrow of Hosni Mubarak's 30-year rule one week ago, to protect the revolution and to remind new military rulers of the power of the street. Hundreds of thousands joined the rallies, which are also a memorial to the 365 people who died in the 18-day uprising, with many Egyptians expressing their intention to guard their newly-won prospect of democracy. Picture taken with a fish-eye lens.
Egyptian pro-democracy supporters gather in Tahrir Square in Cairo February 18, 2011. Egyptians held a nationwide “Victory March” on Friday to celebrate the overthrow of Hosni Mubarak’s 30-year rule one week ago, to protect the revolution and to remind new military rulers of the power of the street. Hundreds of thousands joined the rallies, which are also a memorial to the 365 people who died in the 18-day uprising, with many Egyptians expressing their intention to guard their newly-won prospect of democracy. Picture taken with a fish-eye lens.
Egyptian-born Muslim cleric, Sheikh Yussef al-Qaradawi (C), greets the crowds as he stands on a stage before delivering the Friday prayer sermon at Cairo's central Tahrir Square on February 18, 2011 where hundreds of thousands of Egyptians massed to celebrate the fall of strongman Hosni Mubarak. The Qatar-based influential cleric urged Arab leaders to listen to their people and acknowledge their region has changed.
Egyptian-born Muslim cleric, Sheikh Yussef al-Qaradawi (C), greets the crowds as he stands on a stage before delivering the Friday prayer sermon at Cairo’s central Tahrir Square on February 18, 2011 where hundreds of thousands of Egyptians massed to celebrate the fall of strongman Hosni Mubarak. The Qatar-based influential cleric urged Arab leaders to listen to their people and acknowledge their region has changed.
Egyptian cleric Sheik Youssef el-Qaradawi is greeted by an army officer as he leaves after leading Friday prayers in Tahrir square in Cairo, Egypt, Friday Feb. 18, 2011. Tens of thousands of flag-waving Egyptians packed into Tahrir Square for a day of prayer and celebration Friday to mark the fall of Hosni Mubarak a week ago and to maintain pressure on the new military rulers to steer the country toward democratic reforms.
Egyptian cleric Sheik Youssef el-Qaradawi is greeted by an army officer as he leaves after leading Friday prayers in Tahrir square in Cairo, Egypt, Friday Feb. 18, 2011. Tens of thousands of flag-waving Egyptians packed into Tahrir Square for a day of prayer and celebration Friday to mark the fall of Hosni Mubarak a week ago and to maintain pressure on the new military rulers to steer the country toward democratic reforms.
Google executive Wael Ghonim (L), who emerged as a leading voice in Egypt's uprising, stands amid protesters after he was barred by security guards from taking the stage at Cairo's Tahrir Square on February 18, 2011 where hundreds of thousands of Egyptians massed to celebrate the fall of strongman Hosni Mubarak.
Google executive Wael Ghonim (L), who emerged as a leading voice in Egypt’s uprising, stands amid protesters after he was barred by security guards from taking the stage at Cairo’s Tahrir Square on February 18, 2011 where hundreds of thousands of Egyptians massed to celebrate the fall of strongman Hosni Mubarak.

Jutaan Rakyat Mesir berkumpul untuk merayakan jatuhnya Diktator Hosni Mubarak

Amaran Kepada Kerajaan Tentera Supaya Memenuhi Tuntutan Rakyat..

Rakyat Telah Memberi Amaran akan meneruskan protes nasional jika tuntutan mereka tidak dipenuhi…

‘Arab states must heed mass demands’

Egypt’s top cleric Sheikh Yusuf al-Qawadawi has called on Arab states to heed the demands of their people, as anti-government protests continue to rock the Arab world.
Cairo’s prayers leader said in an address to thousands of Egyptians on Friday that “Egyptians want to get rid of Mubarak’s designated government.”
The cleric also called on the military to release hundreds of pro-democracy protesters detained during the demonstrations.
Egyptians have gathered in Cairo’s Liberation Square to hold a “Victory March” to celebrate the overthrow of Hosni Mubarak’s despotic regime.
The march is also viewed as a warning to the Supreme Council of the Armed Forces that assumed power last week following Mubarak’s ouster
Egypt’s main opposition group, the Muslim Brotherhood, has urged Egyptian people to guard the revolution, as people continue to demand their rights.
The group has also called on the Egyptians not to “allow opportunists to kidnap the revolution,” warning that Egypt may “slide into dictatorship” again.
Egyptians have warned that they will continue the nationwide protests if their demands are not met.
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Millions call for civilian rule in Egypt

Millions of Egyptian demonstrators are holding a rally in the capital, Cairo, to demand the military hand over power to a civilian government.
Some three million participants in the massive rally have gathered at Cairo’s Liberation Square, which has been the epicenter of the Egyptian Revolution. Thousands more were expected to join the rally after the Friday Prayers.
Also in Alexandria, large numbers of people are also celebrating the fall of Mubarak.
US-backed President Hosni Mubarak stepped down last Friday after ruling Egypt for three decades.
His resignation followed nearly three weeks of massive nationwide demonstrations against his regime.
After Mubarak’s ouster, the Supreme Council of the Armed Forces took over all his powers.
The military council has said it will allow the formation of a civilian government only after the September elections. But the Egyptians want the junta to immediately transfer power to a civilian government.
The families of those killed during the struggle for freedom are caught between happiness for their country, and grief over their lost ones, a Press TV correspondent reported from Cairo.
Official figures show at least 365 people have been killed and about 5,500 wounded in the Egyptian Revolution.
Activists have demanded the release of political prisoners, the lifting of a 30-year-old state of emergency and the disbandment of military court. They say demonstrations will continue until the army accepts the reforms. PressTVPrepaid4U.Net Your Mobile Lifestyle

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