Dismiss Notice
You are browsing this site as a guest. It takes 2 minutes to CREATE AN ACCOUNT and less than 1 minute to LOGIN

Does tanzania experiencing the same as those countries

Discussion in 'Jukwaa la Siasa' started by kinepi_nepi, Feb 23, 2011.

  1. kinepi_nepi

    kinepi_nepi JF-Expert Member

    #1
    Feb 23, 2011
    Joined: Aug 16, 2007
    Messages: 870
    Likes Received: 4
    Trophy Points: 0
    [​IMG]








    [​IMG]Feedback









    .cnnFBRecBtn { MARGIN: 10px 0px; WIDTH: 336px; FLOAT: right; CLEAR: both}.cnnFBRecBtnBot { MARGIN: 30px 0px 15px 186px; WIDTH: 420px}.cnn_strycntntlft { CLEAR: both}#CNN_photoGallery { VISIBILITY: hidden}

    Unrest in the Middle East and North Africa -- country by country

    By the CNN Wire Staff
    February 22, 2011 3:52 p.m. EST



    STORY HIGHLIGHTS
    • The winds of unrest sweep through North Africa and the Middle East
    • The demonstrations started in Tunisia in December
    • The leaders of Tunisia and Egypt have resigned amid mass protests


    RELATED TOPICS

    (CNN) -- Two months ago, a Tunisian fruit vendor lit a match, starting a fire that has spread throughout the Arab world. Muhammad Bouazizi's self-immolation prompted anti-government protests that toppled the regime in Tunisia and then Egypt. The demonstrations have spread across a swath of the Middle East and North Africa. Here are the latest developments, including the roots of the unrest:
    Tuesday's developments:
    ALGERIA
    Algeria's government declared an end to a nearly two-decade state of emergency Tuesday, its state news agency announced, lifting restrictions on freedom of speech and assembly imposed in 1992 to combat an Islamist insurgency. Critics say the insurgency has long since diminished, and the law remained only to muzzle critics of the government.
    Algerian President Abdelaziz Bouteflika announced this month that he would soon lift the emergency declaration, a move analysts said was aimed at getting ahead of a protest movement that has grown since January.
    Roots of unrest:
    Protests began in January over escalating food prices, high unemployment and housing issues. They started in Algiers, but spread to other cities as more people joined and demonstrators toppled regimes in Tunisia and later Egypt. Bouteflika announced that he would lift the state of emergency law in what analysts called an attempt to head off a similar revolt.
    BAHRAIN
    The Bahraini government urged people to embrace a national dialogue Tuesday as the country continues to experience anti-government protests that have swept through the Middle East.
    The head of the country's largest opposition party, the Haq Movement, planned to arrive home Tuesday after the government announced that it was closing cases against several Shia leaders. Movement leader Hassan Mushaimaa, who has been living in exile, had previously been arrested for campaigning for more democratic rights in the island monarchy.
    At the same time, more mass protests were planned, along with a funeral for one of the protesters shot last week.
    Roots of unrest:
    Protesters initially took to the streets of Manama last week to demand reform and the introduction of a constitutional monarchy. But some are now calling for the removal of the royal family, which has led the Persian Gulf state since the 18th century. Young members of the country's Shiite Muslim majority have staged protests in recent years to complain about discrimination, unemployment and corruption, issues they say the country's Sunni rulers have done little to address. The Bahrain Center for Human Rights said authorities launched a clampdown on dissent in late 2010. It accused the government of torturing some human rights activists.
    EGYPT
    The British Foreign Office revised its travel warning for Egypt, advising British nationals that travel to Cairo, Alexandria and Suez wassafe "based upon the much improved situation on the ground." The Foreign Office had warned Britons against all but essential travel to those cities since January 28, during the uprising that deposed longtime strongman Hosni Mubarak February 11.
    The Egyptian military has set up refugee camps near its border with Libya and two mobile hospitals at the Salloum border crossing to assist Egyptians fleeing the protests in Libya, Egypt's state-run news website EgyNews reported late Monday. The agency also reported the Egyptian military is increasing its presence at the Libyan border and that EgyptAir carried 260 Egyptians out of Libya.
    Two Iranian warships passed through the Suez Canal on Tuesday on their way to the Mediterranean Sea, canal officials told CNN. They are the first Iranian warships to sail through the Suez since the Islamic republic's 1979 revolution -- but their passage puts Egypt's new military regime in a prickly position with its Israeli neighbor, which accuses Iran of trying to expand its influence in the region.
    Roots of unrest:
    Complaints about police corruption and abuses were among the top grievances of demonstrators who forced Mubarak from office. Demonstrators were also angry about Mubarak's 30-year rule, a lack of free elections and economic issues such as high food prices, low wages and high unemployment.
    LIBYA
    Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi vowed to die "a martyr" in his country rather than step down in the face of a spreading revolt. In a defiant, rambling speech Tuesday, he blamed the uprising on "rats" in the service of foreign intelligence services and decreed that those who carry weapons against his government will be executed.
    Gadhafi spoke from a compound that the United States bombed in 1986 in retaliation for a bombing in West Berlin that killed two U.S. soldiers. An opposition leader said young people were physically dragged onto the streets to watch the speech in what Libyan state TV presented as crowds of supporters.
    Security forces cordoned off the Fashloom area of Tripoli and were shooting anyone who moves on the streets -- including those who are trying to retrieve bodies, said Mohamed Abdallah, spokesman for the National Front for the Salvation of Libya opposition group. Abdallah attributed the information to four eyewitnesses on the ground.
    But in eastern Libya, opposition leaders seemed to be in firm control. The Libyan ambassador to the United States called for Gadhafi to resign, joining a growing chorus of Libyan officials to renounce his regime, and its deputy ambassador to the United Nations called on the Security Council to shut down airspace over Tripoli to prevent Libyan forces from resupplying.
    Roots of unrest:
    Protests in Libya began in January when demonstrators, fed up with delays, broke into a housing project the government was building and occupied it. Gadhafi's government, which has ruled since a 1969 coup, responded with a $24 billion fund for housing and development. A month later, more demonstrations were sparked when police detained relatives of those killed in an alleged 1996 massacre at the Abu Salim prison, according to Human Rights Watch. High unemployment has also fueled the protests.
    SUDAN
    Sudanese President Omar al-Bashir has decided not to run for another term in 2015, a senior member of Sudan's ruling National Congress Party announced Monday. Al-Bashir has ruled since a military coup in 1989. He won another five-year term in a 2010 vote opposition parties boycotted over complaints of fraud. He also faces an arrest warrant from the International Criminal Court on charges of genocide, war crimes and crimes against humanity in the region of Darfur.
    Demonstrators have clashed with authorities on recent occasions in Sudan. Human Rights Watch has said that "authorities used excessive force during largely peaceful protests on January 30 and 31 in Khartoum and other northern cities." Witnesses said several people were arrested, including 20 who remain missing.
    Roots of unrest:
    Demonstrators seek an end to NCP rule and government-imposed price increases, according to Human Rights Watch. It accuses the government of being heavy-handed in its response to demonstrations, and using pipes, sticks and tear gas to disperse protesters.
    Here's a look at some key recent events related to unrest in the Middle East and North Africa:
    UNITED NATIONS
    U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon has been in "continuous contact" with regional leaders in Northern Africa and the Middle East. Ban is concerned about the attacks during pro-reform demonstrations, the office said, adding: "This is the time for broad-based dialogue and for genuine social and political reform."
    Ban had an "extensive discussion" with Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi on Monday, the United Nations said. Ban "expressed deep concern at the escalating scale of violence and emphasized that it must stop immediately," according to the statement.
    YEMEN
    Anti-government protests have gone on for more than 10 days as President Ali Abdullah Saleh has rejected demands that he step aside, comparing the anti-government protests to a virus sweeping through the region. "This is a virus and is not part of our heritage or the culture of the Yemeni people," he told reporters.
    Protesters have been chanting, "First Mubarak, now Ali," referring to the recently ousted Egyptian ruler and Saleh. Seven people have been killed in clashes in Aden, hospital and government officials said. A human rights organization put the number of dead as high as 12.
    Roots of unrest:
    Protesters have called for the ouster of Saleh, who has ruled Yemen since 1978. The country has been wracked by a Shiite Muslim uprising, a U.S.-aided crackdown on al Qaeda operatives and a looming shortage of water. High unemployment fuels much of the anger among a growing young population steeped in poverty. The protesters also cite government corruption and a lack of political freedom. Saleh has promised not to run for president in the next round of elections.
    DJIBOUTI
    Thousands of people have marched in protest through Djibouti. On Friday, riot police charged the crowd after the call to evening prayers, shooting canisters of tear gas at the demonstrators, according to Aly Verjee, director of the International Election Observation Mission to Djibouti, who witnessed the event.
    Djibouti is home to Camp Lemonnier, the only U.S. military base on the African continent.
    Roots of unrest:
    Protesters have called for President Ismail Omar Guelleh -- whose family has ruled the country since its independence from France in 1977 -- to step down ahead of elections scheduled in April. Guelleh has held the post since 1999 and is seeking a third term. Economic stagnation is also a source of anger among the people.
    IRAN
    Protesters have been met with force in major Iranian cities since February 14. In Tehran, thousands of security officers patrolled Revolution Square, at times striking at throngs of protesters with batons and rushing others on motorcycles. Opposition websites reported that security forces opened fire on protesters in Hafteh Tir Square, killing one person. Several were reported injured and detained. In Isfahan, protesters were met with batons and pepper spray in one square, while another peaceful march took place elsewhere under the watch of security agents.
    Roots of unrest:
    Opposition to the ruling clerics has simmered since the 2009 election, when hundreds of thousands of people filled Tehran streets to denounce the re-election of President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad as fraudulent.
    IRAQ
    Demonstrators in Iraq have clashed with Kurdish security forces in Sulaimaniya in northern Iraq. Most of the demonstrators oppose Kurdistan regional president Massoud Barzani and the ruling Kurdistan Democratic Party.
    Roots of unrest:
    Demonstrations in Iraq have usually not targeted the national government. Instead, the protesters are angry over corruption, the quality of basic services, a crumbling infrastructure and high unemployment, particularly on a local level. They want an end to frequent power outages and food shortages.
    JORDAN
    Protesters in Jordan have called for reforms and for abolishing the peace treaty between Jordan and Israel. On February 18, about 200 people clashed with pro-government demonstrators in Amman. Several people were reported injured. Anti-government protesters who participated in Friday's demonstration included leftists and independent activists demanding political and economic reforms.
    Roots of unrest:
    Jordan's economy has been hit hard by the global economic downturn and rising commodity prices, and youth unemployment is high, as it is in Egypt. Officials close to the palace have told CNN that King Abdullah II is trying to turn a regional upheaval into an opportunity for reform. He swore in a new government following anti-government protests. The new government has a mandate for political reform and is headed by a former general, with opposition and media figures among its ranks.
    KUWAIT
    Protesters in Kuwait have clashed with authorities on at least two occasions. Hundreds of protesters are demanding greater rights for longtime residents who are not citizens of the country. They also demanded the release of people arrested in demonstrations. Saturday, the protesters attacked the security forces, who managed to disperse the people and make arrests. The forces used tear gas on the demonstration involving between 200 and 400 protesters.
    Roots of unrest:
    Protesters are seeking greater rights for longtime residents who are not Kuwaiti citizens, an issue the country has been grappling with for decades. According to the CIA World Factbook, Kuwait has a population of 2.7 million, with 1.3 million resident registered as "non-nationals."
    SYRIA
    As protests heated up around the region, the Syrian government pulled back from a plan to withdraw some subsidies that keep the cost of living down in the country. President Bashar al-Assad also gave a rare interview to Western media, telling The Wall Street Journal last month that he planned reforms that would allow local elections and included a new media law and more power for private organizations. A planned "Day of Rage" that was being organized on Facebook against the al-Assad government failed to materialize, The New York Times reported.
    Roots of unrest:
    Opponents of the al-Assad government allege massive human rights abuses, and an emergency law has been in effect since 1963.
    MOROCCO
    Protesters have taken to the streets in cities across Morocco to call for political reform. Labor unions, youth organizations and human rights groups demonstrated in at least six cities on Sunday. Police stayed away from the demonstrations, most of which were peaceful, Human Rights Watch reported.
    Roots of unrest
    Protesters in Morocco are calling for political reform. Government officials say such protests are not unusual and that the protesters' demands are on the agenda of most political parties.
    TUNISIA
    An uprising in Tunisia prompted autocratic President Zine El Abidine Ben Ali to leave the country on January 14 after weeks of demonstrations. Those demonstrations sparked protests around North Africa and the Middle East.
    Roots of unrest:
    The revolt was triggered when an unemployed college graduate set himself ablaze after police confiscated his fruit cart, cutting off his source of income. Protesters complained about high unemployment, corruption, rising prices and political repression.
    PALESTINIAN TERRITORIES
    Hundreds of Palestinians rallied for unity in Ramallah Thursday, calling on Hamas, Fatah and other Palestinian political factions to heal their rifts amid arguments over elections scheduled for September in the Palestinian territories. "Division generates corruption" was one of several slogans on banners held up by the demonstrators, who flooded the streets after calls went out on social-networking sites as well as schools and university campuses.
    Roots of unrest:
    The Palestinian territories have not seen the kind of demonstrations as in many Arab countries, but the Fatah leaders of the Palestinian Authority have been under criticism since Al-Jazeera published secret papers claiming to reveal that Palestinian officials were prepared to make wide-ranging concessions in negotiations with Israel. Negotiations toward a resolution of the decades-long Israeli-Palestinian conflict have since collapsed. Palestinian protests, largely in support of Egypt and Tunisia, were generally small and poorly attended, and in some cases the Hamas rulers of Gaza and the Palestinian Authority rulers of the West Bank actively tried to stifle protests. The split between Hamas and Fatah hampers internal change in the territories, although calls for political change are growing louder among Palestinians. Large-scale protests have failed to materialize as many Palestinians believe their problem remains Israel.
    TUNISIA
    An uprising in Tunisia prompted autocratic President Zine El Abidine Ben Ali to leave the country on January 14 after weeks of demonstrations. Those demonstrations sparked protests around North Africa and the Middle East.
    Roots of unrest:
    The revolt was triggered when an unemployed college graduate set himself ablaze after police confiscated his fruit cart, cutting off his source of income. Protesters complained about high unemployment, corruption, rising prices and political repression.
    PALESTINIAN TERRITORIES
    Hundreds of Palestinians rallied for unity in Ramallah, calling on Hamas, Fatah and other Palestinian political factions to heal their rifts amid arguments over elections scheduled for September in the Palestinian territories. "Division generates corruption" was one of several slogans on banners held up by the demonstrators, who flooded the streets after calls went out on social-networking sites as well as schools and university campuses.
    Roots of unrest:
    The Palestinian territories have not seen the kind of demonstrations as in many Arab countries, but the Fatah leaders of the Palestinian Authority have been under criticism since Al-Jazeera published secret papers claiming to reveal that Palestinian officials were prepared to make wide-ranging concessions in negotiations with Israel. Negotiations toward a resolution of the decades-long Israeli-Palestinian conflict have since collapsed. Palestinian protests, largely in support of Egypt and Tunisia, were generally small and poorly attended, and in some cases the Hamas rulers of Gaza and the Palestinian Authority rulers of the West Bank actively tried to stifle protests. The split between Hamas and Fatah hampers internal change in the territories, although calls for political change are growing louder among Palestinians. Large-scale protests have failed to materialize as many Palestinians believe their problem remains Israel.

    [​IMG] [​IMG] [​IMG] [​IMG] [​IMG] [​IMG]


    [​IMG] Share this on:


    Mixx Facebook Twitter Digg delicious reddit MySpace StumbleUpon LinkedIn














    FOLLOW THIS TOPIC[​IMG]


    We recommend





    <IMG style="BORDER-RIGHT-WIDTH: 0px; BORDER-TOP-WIDTH: 0px; BORDER-BOTTOM-WIDTH: 0px; BORDER-LEFT-WIDTH: 0px">


    You might like:





    From around the web


    Selected for you by our sponsor:
    [what's this]





    [​IMG][​IMG]
    [​IMG]
    Log in or sign up to comment



    soundoff (54 Comments)

    Show: Newest | Oldest | Most liked

    Post a comment

    Log in or sign up to comment
    • Thanks for posting. Would you like to edit your profile?

    • [​IMG]
      kommoncentz1 Like we don't have any problems back home.....Let them figure it out themselves


      1 hour ago | Like | Report abuse

    • [​IMG]
      Mattekudasai Gotta add China to the list !


      1 hour ago | Like | Report abuse

    • [​IMG]
      A54 islamic country's are tired of there masters? what next maybe they will get tired of
      their oppressive religion?


      3 hours ago | Like (2) | Report abuse

    • [​IMG]
      buttmunch197 where's the dislike button?


      5 hours ago | Like (1) | Report abuse

    • [​IMG]
      buttmunch197 freedom is what we want.democracy is not a good thing.look into true american history.


      5 hours ago | Like (3) | Report abuse

    • [​IMG]
      ryanap3 Keep the protests going! CHANGE the middle east. Get rid of these radical terrorists and make the countries free from tyrants! Whatever you do, don't give up... that will only give terrorists, tyrants, and radicalism the chance to take over.


      5 hours ago | Like (1) | Report abuse

    • [​IMG]
      Killbane guard: "Sire, the peasants are revolting!"
      King: "They certainly are!"


      5 hours ago | Like (9) | Report abuse

    • [​IMG]
      lavakava Bahrain's per capita GDP is $40,400 (rich country)...this reinforces my assertion that Bahrain protestors have political agenda unlike other poor arab countries!! As a British expat, I enjoy such a high quality of life in Bahrain even better than Britain.


      9 hours ago | Like (2) | Report abuse

    • [​IMG]
      NokBaseball Welcome to the modern world, people of the Arab Nations -- it's about time!


      10 hours ago | Like (7) | Report abuse

    • [​IMG]
      cbel No! this is not Dooms Day. It is the end of a decaying totalitarian , oppressive, autocratic governments. It was unavoidable. The article is very clear on the root of the problems of each country, event thought it might not reflect the gap between the people and there rulers. Previous generation of... more
      No! this is not Dooms Day. It is the end of a decaying totalitarian , oppressive, autocratic governments. It was unavoidable. The article is very clear on the root of the problems of each country, event thought it might not reflect the gap between the people and there rulers. Previous generation of protesters could have been suppressed and these events would have never made the news. With 21 century new technologies, social networking, computer wise and cell phones. Nothing and no one can be muzzle, Tunisia has start the fire who knows when or where it will end. They opened Pandora's box. Change has to come, no way back,the only way is forward... yes it is going to be turmoil, "The key to change... is to let go of fear.”
      Rosanne Cash quotes less



      10 hours ago | Like (9) | Report abuse

    • [​IMG]
      WikiSpy After that rebuke from the Suadi King, I don't supect that we will see Obama saying anything else.


      11 hours ago | Like (2) | Report abuse

    • [​IMG]
      vralmond This is Bible prophecy coming to pass. Get right with God if you aren't.


      12 hours ago | Like (12) | Report abuse


    • [​IMG]
      Killbane Bible prophecy? Really?
      Care to quote a chapter and verse (in context, mind you!) that supports that statement?


      6 hours ago | Like (1) | Report abuse

    • [​IMG]
      esoll Nothing to do with God, all to do with the misery they are living in. Really God is put in every sauces. If you want to believe on someone, believe on YOU... Be your own person, depend on yourself.


      11 hours ago | Like (11) | Report abuse

    • [​IMG]
      WikiSpy Yes, this is only the beginning!


      11 hours ago | Like (2) | Report abuse


    • [​IMG]
      Jadot What the Middle-East etc is presently experiencing is the result of decades ofarrogance by dictators. However, there are also great signs of deep resentmentand dissatisfaction, throughout Europe, and the Americas, of similar feelingsby regular citizens due to the... more
      What the Middle-East etc is presently experiencing is the result of decades of
      arrogance by dictators. However, there are also great signs of deep resentment
      and dissatisfaction, throughout Europe, and the Americas, of similar feelings
      by regular citizens due to the blatant incompetency of their Governments,
      Federal, State or Provincial, and Local.
      These are sign that should not be ignored. less



      13 hours ago | Like (10) | Report abuse


    • [​IMG]
      WikiSpy If the American economy collapses like most trend forecasters believe it will we will see full blown anarchy on the streets of America as well wanting to oust Obama.


      11 hours ago | Like (3) | Report abuse


    • [​IMG]
      odogwu egyptians should understand that the work is just begining for them, the battle is won, but has the objective been achieved? its now time for them to be ever watchfull and alert in selecting leaders who would represent their interest in order for this great sacrifice not be in vain. there are many w... more
      egyptians should understand that the work is just begining for them, the battle is won, but has the objective been achieved? its now time for them to be ever watchfull and alert in selecting leaders who would represent their interest in order for this great sacrifice not be in vain. there are many wolves in sheeps skin beware.
      less



      14 hours ago | Like (8) | Report abuse

    • [​IMG]
      odogwu on iran, iranian government should be very careful in what they do as regards to the interest of other countries, they should stop playing hide and seek games, and withdraw from the realms of diplomacy rascality because tolerancy levels are dangerously low world wide.



      14 hours ago | Like (2) | Report abuse

    • [​IMG]
      odogwu i think that gadaffi is not all that a bad leader libyans has a better standard of living than most african countries but then reforms should be made and democratic values should be entrenched in the country as well. much as i like gadafi, he should not be an enemy of progress during his time he was... more
      i think that gadaffi is not all that a bad leader libyans has a better standard of living than most african countries but then reforms should be made and democratic values should be entrenched in the country as well. much as i like gadafi, he should not be an enemy of progress during his time he was an instrument of change he should understand and know this more than any other person. less



      14 hours ago | Like (1) | Report abuse


    • [​IMG]
      criduchat If you don't live in Libya, go there, and complain loudly about the government, and Gadhafi, both in speeches and in print. Make up your funeral plans first.


      13 hours ago | Like (8) | Report abuse


    • [​IMG]
      jdadams2 looks to me like another step towards the new world order.


      14 hours ago | Like (19) | Report abuse


    • [​IMG]
      UrChancellor Well, for some the old one wasn't particularly great.


      9 hours ago | Like (2) | Report abuse


    • [​IMG]
      Plubius Strong governments such as Saudia and Isreal are not in the mix and I question the articles report that the Jordan people want to end peace with Isreal. Not many people riot to end peace with another country, unless peace is somehow causing the lack of food, water, shelter or the means to acquire th... more
      Strong governments such as Saudia and Isreal are not in the mix and I question the articles report that the Jordan people want to end peace with Isreal. Not many people riot to end peace with another country, unless peace is somehow causing the lack of food, water, shelter or the means to acquire those things. less



      15 hours ago | Like (11) | Report abuse


    • [​IMG]
      Thinker23 Not many people demonstrated against the peace agreement with Israel either...


      9 hours ago | Like | Report abuse

    Load next 25 | View all comments


    @import "http://media.disqus.com/themes/cnn2/cnn2.css";

    [​IMG]

    Part of complete coverage on
    Unrest in the Arab World

    Unrest -- country by country
    updated Tue February 22, 2011

    [​IMG]
    CNN gives the key data on each nation experiencing unrest with updates on what's happening where.




    Gadhafi says he's still in control
    updated Wed February 23, 2011

    [​IMG]
    Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi claims he is still in charge of the country, as witnesses in Tripoli report a food shortage and gunfire.




    Pivotal day for Bahrain protests
    updated Tue February 22, 2011

    [​IMG]
    Tuesday promises to be a pivotal day for Bahrain as the country continues to buckle under the weight of anti-government protests.




    CNN's Wedeman inside Libya
    updated Tue February 22, 2011

    [​IMG]
    Groups of men guarded streets in eastern Libya on Monday as opposition leaders appeared to be in firm control of much of the region.




    Yemen's president: Protests like 'virus'
    updated Mon February 21, 2011

    [​IMG]
    Between 3,000 to 3,500 anti-government protesters demonstrated peacefully in the Yemeni capital Sanaa for the 11th consecutive day Monday.




    Experts expect more chaos in Libya
    updated Tue February 22, 2011

    [​IMG]
    Whether Moammar Gadhafi stays or goes, the turmoil-wracked country is likely to be in for more of a rough time.




    Assets of Mubarak family frozen
    updated Mon February 21, 2011

    [​IMG]
    Authorities in Egypt have frozen the assets of former President Hosni Mubarak and his family, state-run media reported Monday.




    Gadhafi: Libya's mercurial ruler
    updated Mon February 21, 2011

    [​IMG]
    Once called the "mad dog of the Middle East," Libya's leader, Moammar Gadhafi, has ruled the north African nation for 42 years.






    [​IMG]



    [​IMG]


    NewsPulse


    Most popular stories right now

    Report: Libya's ex-interior minister kidnapped






    Libyan interior minister resigns






    Photos of Giffords shooting suspect released






    Justin Bieber debuts 'mature' haircut






    Emanuel hits streets as Chicago voters decide






    Explore the news with NewsPulse »



    [​IMG]



    Quick Job Search



    Job type ----------------- Accounting Admin & Clerical Automotive Banking Biotech Broadcast - Journalism Business Development Construction Consultant Customer Service Design Distribution - Shipping Education Engineering Entry Level - New Grad Executive Facilities Finance General Business General Labor Government Grocery Healthcare Hotel - Hospitality Human Resources Information Technology Installation - Maint - Repair Insurance Inventory Legal Legal Admin Management Manufacturing Marketing Nurse Other Pharmacy Professional Services Purchasing - Procurement QA - Quality Control Research Restaurant - Food Service Retail Sales Science Skilled Labor - Trades Strategy - Planning Supply Chain Telecomm Training Transportation Warehouse
    State ------- AL AK AZ AR CA CO CT DE DC FL GA HI ID IL IN IA KS KY LA ME MD MA MI MN MS MO MT NE NV NH NJ NM NY NC ND OH OK OR PA PR RI SC SD TN TX UT VT VA WA WV WI WY

    [​IMG]
    more options »












    [​IMG][​IMG]


    [​IMG]
    49°
    HI 60°LO 44°
    Okay, OKWeather forecast






    [​IMG]



    Home | Video | NewsPulse | U.S. | World | Politics | Justice | Entertainment | Tech | Health | Living | Travel | Opinion | iReport | Money | Sports
    Tools & widgets | RSS | Podcasts | Blogs | CNN mobile | My profile | E-mail alerts | CNN shop | Site map


    CNN en ESPAÑOL | CNN Chile | CNN Expansion | [​IMG] | [​IMG] | [​IMG] | [​IMG]
    CNN TV | HLN | Transcripts

    [​IMG]© 2011 Cable News Network. Turner Broadcasting System, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
    Terms of service | Privacy guidelines | Ad choices[​IMG] | Advertise with us | About us | Contact us | Work for us | Help








    FD HIDDEN DIV
     
  2. U

    Uwezo Tunao JF-Expert Member

    #2
    Feb 23, 2011
    Joined: Nov 14, 2010
    Messages: 6,948
    Likes Received: 8
    Trophy Points: 0
    [​IMG]

    Defiant Gaddafi vows to fight on

    In televised speech, Libyan leader blames youths inspired by regional events for uprising and vows to die a 'martyr'. ( 23-Feb-2011 )

    SWALI HUMU: UTAMADUNI WA KURITHISHA WATOTO WA WAKUBWA
    UKUBWA TANZANIA CHANZO CHAKE NI WAPI???


    Nani anayejua hasa darasa la huyu King of Kings?

    Kwa mtaji wa hutuba aliyoitao hivi majuzi ni mara mia angjinyamazia tu hivyo tungeendelea kumfikiria mstaarabu fulani hivi. Kwa kujiunga kwake jeshini akiwa na umri wa miaka 12 (child soldier) wala hatuhitaji kuuliza kama 'ALIONEWA SANA YEYE', 'AKADHALILISHWA SANA GADDAFI' hivyo kuja kupata kamwanya wa kuongoza nchi kwa mtindo wake mwenyewe hivi sasa anarudishia ngumi kwa jamii nzima ya Libya.

    Tujifunze kitu basi na sisi hapa kwamba wale tuliowahi kuwaondoa kwenye nyadhifa fulani hapa nyumbani kufuatia kashfa iliyogoma kwisha katikati yetu hadi leo, nao wakija tu kupata urais wa nchi hii mtindo wao wenyewe na tusifikirie matendo yao kutofautiana sana na ya huyu nduli hapa.

    Hakika shule iliomuingia mtu na kutulia ndani mwake ni muhimu zaidi tena sana kuliko shule ya kupitia hata kama madarasa yako ni mengi kimahesabu vidoleni.

    Kanali Gaddafi ajikaanga kwa ulimi wake mwenyewe. Na watoto wake , masikini ya Mungu, ndio kabisaa wanaamini taifa zima la Libya ni kama shamba binafsi la ukoo kwa baba yao.

    Nikitazama ya Ben Ali wa Tunisia, nikamgeukia Hosni Mubarak wa Misri na kumtaza mzee huyu ambaye kimawazo ni 'chipukizi' tu, na mwenendo mzima wa ushiriki wa familia zao katika mambo ya utawala wa nchi, Wa-Tanzania wenzangu NAPATA MAJIBU KUBWA SANA HAPA HAPA NYUMBANI kwamba ni kwa nini kati ya marais wetu wote wanne ni wawili tu kati yao ambao waonekana kupenda saana KUWARITHISHA UKUBWA WA TAIFA HILI kimtindo!!

    Endapo Hussein Mwinyi hatojiuzulu ya Gongolamboto kwa kiburi tu kama ya watoto wa marais niliotangulia kuwataja kaskazini mwa bara hili basi huenda hata UKUBWA WA ZANZIBAR unaotazamiwa kwake ukagoma lakini ya Muungano ndio kabisaaaa wa kusikia tu redioni.

    Je, inamaana wazee wengine akina Salim Ahmed Salim, Sinde Warioba, Mwalimu Nyerere, Phili Mangula, Joseph Rwegasira, Salmin Amour, Seif Shariff Hamad, Duni Haji Duni, Bibi Titi, Mama Mongela, Edith Mnuo, Dr Slaa, Prof Mwandosya, Prof Baregu, Mzee Kisumo, Edwin Mtei, Kambona, na wengine wengi tu ... wao hawana watoto wa kuwea nao kutamani kuwarithisha UKUBWA???

    Katika hili tayari Vijana wa Tanzania TUMEWASOMA MCHEZO MZIMA na majibu tunayo!!!
     
  3. The Son of Man

    The Son of Man JF-Expert Member

    #3
    Feb 23, 2011
    Joined: Feb 9, 2010
    Messages: 10,950
    Likes Received: 357
    Trophy Points: 180
    Mkuu kwanza edit hiyo title kichwa kinauma! waka maneno yote kwenye usawa hasa DOES na EXPERIENCING. Hayaendani hafu nitarudi!
     
Loading...