အီဂ်စ္မွာ အံုၾကြမႈျဖစ္ေနတာ သတင္းေတြထဲၾကည့္ျမင္ၾက။ ၾကားၾကမယ္ထင္ပါတယ္..။
အဲဒါက..ျမန္မာျပည္ ၈၈ နဲ့ဆင္တယ္ေျပာလည္း ရတာမို ့.. နည္းနည္း..လိုက္ၾကည့္ေနတာေလး တင္ေပးလုိက္ပါတယ္..။

အဓိက ..ပေလယာကေတာ့ အယ္လ္ဂ်ာဇီးရာေခၚတဲ့ .. အာရတ္သတင္းဌာနျဖစ္မယ္ထင္ပါတယ္..။ သူ႕သတင္းဌာနက .. သတင္းေခါင္းစီးေလးေတြခ်ည္း ယူလာပါတယ္..။ ေအာက္မွာၾကည့္ပါ..။
Giant protest to kick off in Egypt
Thousands begin to assemble in downtown Cairo for the “million-man-march” aimed at forcing president Mubarak to resign.
Live Messages from Egypt
New cabinet sworn in
Chaos reigns at Cairo airport
Egyptian financial crisis looms
Al Jazeera equipment seized
Voices from Cairo’s Tahrir Square
Army vows not to use force
Egypt under Israel’s spotlight
Unrest hits Egypt businesses
ElBaradei: No reverse in Egypt
Total internet blackout in Egypt
Egyptians urge march of millions
Israel ‘fears’ post-Mubarak era
Binyamin Netanyahu says he is following events in Egypt with “vigilance and worry”.
An uneasy Egyptian-Israeli peace
Israel braces for ‘new Middle East’

အဲဒါ ဘာေတြဆက္ျဖစ္မလည္း .. စိတ္၀င္စားသူေတြ..မန္းေပးၾကပါလို႔..။

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အီဂ်စ္အေရး ကမၻာ့ေခါင္းေဆာင္ေတြ အနီးကပ္ေစာင့္ၾကည့္

ကမၻာ့ေခါင္းေဆာင္ေတြက အီဂ်စ္ႏုိင္ငံ အေရးကို အနီးကပ္ ေစာင့္ၾကည့္ေနၾကတဲ့ အခ်ိန္မွာ အေမရိကန္ သမၼတ အိမ္ျဖဴေတာ္ကလည္း အီဂ်စ္ႏုိင္ငံအတြက္ အက်ဳိးရွိမယ့္ အေျပာင္းအလဲ တခုကုိ ေတာင္းဆုိလိုက္ပါတယ္။ ဒါေပမဲ့ အီဂ်စ္သမၼတ ရာထူးကေန ႏႈတ္ထြက္ေပးရမယ္ ဆုိတဲ့ စကားမ်ဳိးေတာ့ မေျပာခဲ့ဘူးလို႔ ဆုိပါတယ္။

အေမရိကန္ ျပည္ေထာင္စုဟာ အီဂ်စ္ႏုိင္ငံမွာ နည္းလမ္းတက် ျပဳျပင္ေျပာင္းလဲမႈတခု ျဖစ္ဖုိ႔ ေထာက္ခံပါတယ္လို႔ အိမ္ျဖဴေတာ္ ေျပာေရးဆုိခြင့္ရွိသူ ေရာဘတ္ ဂစ္ဘ္စ္ (Robert Gibbs) က တနလၤာေန႔က ေျပာလုိက္ပါတယ္။ ဒါေပမဲ့ ဒီအေျပာင္းအလဲ ျဖစ္ဖုိ႔ သမၼတ ဟို႔စ္နီ မူဘာရက္ (Hosni Mubarak) ကို ရာထူးက ဖယ္ရွားေပးဖုိ႔ လိုအပ္မယ္၊ မလုိအပ္ဘူး ဆိုတာကိုေတာ့ ေျပာဆုိဖို႔ သူက ျငင္းဆုိပါတယ္။

အေမရိကန္ ျပည္ေထာင္စု အေနနဲ႔ အီဂ်စ္မွာရွိတဲ့ အုပ္စုအားလုံးၾကားမွာ အဓိပၸာယ္ျပည့္၀တဲ့ ေစ့စပ္ ညိႇႏႈိင္းမႈမ်ဳိးကုိ ေတြ႕ျမင္လိုၿပီး အုိဘားမား အုပ္ခ်ဳပ္ေရး အဖြဲ႕ကလည္း လြတ္လပ္ တရားမွ်တတဲ့ ေရြးေကာက္ပြဲကို ေတြ႕ျမင္ခ်င္ပါတယ္လုိ႔ ဆုိပါတယ္။

ျပည္သူေတြရဲ႕ ေတာင္းဆုိခ်က္ကို တုံ႔ျပန္ဖုိ႔နဲ႔ အတုိက္အခံေတြနဲ႔ ေဆြးေႏြးဖို႔ကိုလည္း အီဂ်စ္ႏုိင္ငံကို ဥေရာပသမဂၢ ထိပ္တန္း သံတမန္တဦးက တနလၤာေန႔ အေစာပုိင္းက ေတာင္းဆိုခဲ့ပါတယ္။

ေနာက္ထပ္ သီတင္းတပတ္ၾကာေလာက္ ဆက္ၿပီး ျဖစ္ပြားဖို႔ရွိတဲ့ အီဂ်စ္ႏုိင္ငံရဲ႕ လူထုအုံႂကြမႈကေန ထြက္ေျပးဖုိ႔အတြက္ ေထာင္ေပါင္းမ်ားစြာရွိတဲ့ ထြက္ေျပးသူေတြဟာ တနလၤာေန႔မွာ အီဂ်စ္ႏုိင္ငံထဲက စၿပီး ထြက္ခြာေနၾကၿပီ ျဖစ္ပါတယ္။

အေမရိကန္ ျပည္ေထာင္စုကလည္း အစိုးရအဖြဲ႕ ၉ ခုရဲ႕ စင္းလုံး ေလယာဥ္ပ်ံေတြနဲ႔ အေမရိကန္ ႏုိင္ငံသား ၁,၂၀၀ ေက်ာ္ကို အီဂ်စ္ကေန၊ တူရကီ၊ ဆုိက္ပရပ္စ္၊ ဂရိစ္တို႔ကို ၂၄ နာရီပတ္လုံး ပို႔ေဆာင္ ကယ္တင္ေပးေနတယ္လို႔ ဆုိပါတယ္။ ေနာက္ေန႔ေတြမွာလည္း ေနာက္ထပ္ လူေပါင္း ၁,၄၀၀ ေက်ာ္ကုိ ကယ္ဆယ္ဖို႔ ေမွ်ာ္လင့္တယ္လို႔ ဆုိပါတယ္။

အေမရိကန္ ႏုိင္ငံျခားေရး ၀န္ႀကီးဌာနက ကိုင္႐ုိအျပင္ တျခားၿမိဳ႕ေတြျဖစ္တဲ့ အလက္ဇႁႏၵီးယား၊ လက္ဇာနဲ႔ ေအာ့စ္၀န္ကေန အေမရိကန္ ႏုိင္ငံသားေတြကို ကယ္ဆယ္ဖို႔ လုပ္ငန္းေတြကို တုိးခ်ဲ႕လုပ္ကုိင္ဖုိ႔ စီစဥ္ေနၿပီလို႔ ဆုိပါတယ္။

အီဂ်စ္ႏုိင္ငံမွာ အေမရိကန္ႏုိင္ငံသား ၅၀,၀၀၀ ေက်ာ္ရွိတယ္လို႔ ကိုင္႐ုိက အေမရိကန္သံ႐ုံးမွာ စာရင္းေပးထားတဲ့အနက္ ၂,၆၀၀ ေက်ာ္ေလာက္က ကယ္ဆယ္ေရး အစီအစဥ္ေတြကို ေတာင္းခံထားၿပီလို႔ ဆုိပါတယ္။

http://www.voanews.com/burmese/news/egypt-us-114982324.html

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Cairo crowds swell in anticipation of massive march

Reporting from Cairo —

Helicopters thundered low over central Cairo’s Tahrir Square early Tuesday as crowds swelled in anticipation of what protesters hoped would be a massive march aimed at bringing down the 30-year regime of President Hosni Mubarak.

Thousands of pedestrians walked past tanks positioned around the square, where organizers have appealed for a million compatriots to flood the streets.

Egyptian authorities shut down Internet traffic and cellphone service ahead of the protest, in the apparent hope that it would prevent demonstrators from coming to the square.

Al Arabiya reported that authorities have blocked the road between the city of Suez and Cairo to stymie the flow of protesters. The ruling National Democratic Party has also called for a counter demonstration in support of Mubarak. Meanwhile, a coalition of Egyptian human rights groups have issued a call for Mubarak to step down.

Crowds inside the key expanse at the heart of the Egyptian capital have been growing day after day since Saturday, when security forces stopped trying to halt demonstrators from gathering in the square.

Tuesday’s new arrivals seemed to energize protesters who had spent another chilly night in the plaza, and the crowd broke into a full-bodied roar of “Down, Mubarak, down!”

Sparked by the popular protests that overthrew Tunisian President Zine el Abidine ben Ali on June 14, huge numbers of Egyptians have revolted against Mubarak, his allies in the security forces and his National Democratic Party.

The protesters demand an end what they describe as a repressive, incompetent and corrupt regime that has failed to improve the lives of ordinary people while restricting civil liberties and violating human rights. Though leaderless, they appear to have coalesced around Mohammed ElBaradei, a Nobel Peace Prize winner and former secretary general of the International Atomic Energy Agency.

The Tunisian and Egyptian uprisings have galvanized the Arab world. Protests have erupted in Jordan, Yemen, Algeria and Lebanon. There have been calls for fresh protests in Yemen on Thursday and Syria on Saturday. Even Iran’s dormant opposition “Green movement” has begun stirring back to life.

“Everyone knows that what is happening in Egypt is shaping the future of the Arab world,” commentator Rafiq Khouri wrote Tuesday in the Lebanese daily al-Anwar. “If democracy prevails in Egypt there will be no dictatorial rule in the Arab world.”

But the unrest, sparked in part by economic grievances, for now has stifled the economy of Egypt and caused volatile shifts in equity and commodity prices worldwide. Tourists, a mainstay of Egypt’s economy, have flooded Cairo’s airport, struggling to leave the country. Looters and bandits, some with suspected ties to Mubarak’s security forces, have wrought havoc throughout the country, spurring ordinary Egyptians to set up makeshift, round-the-clock checkpoints around their neighborhoods.

The unrest has also worried Israel. The staunch U.S. strategic ally shares a border with Egypt, which is among the few Arab countries that has a peace treaty with Israel. Egypt also plays a critical role in stemming the flow of weapons into the Gaza Strip, which is controlled by the militant group Hamas. On Monday night, three rockets were fired from Gaza into Israel, according to Israeli media.

Media outlets in Israel have dispatched reporters to Egypt. Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu voiced worries late Monday that radical Islamists could fill any power vacuum should Mubarak’s regime collapse.

Over the past two days, the crowd in the square was drawn from all walks of life, including secular middle-class professionals and pious Muslims of modest means. But the bearded, religious element has become more visible, and dawn brought a long audio burst of Koranic verses. After being caught off guard by the protests, the Muslim Brotherhood, Egypt’s largest opposition group and one of the cornerstones of political Islam in the Middle East, has thrown its support behind the movement and endorsed ElBaradei as a transitional figure.

Some suspect a ploy.

“The Muslim Brotherhood is using ElBaradei,” analyst Yoni Ben-Menahem told Israeli radio. “They are allowing him to negotiate and the world is impressed to see the Nobel laureate.”

But others, including in Israel, noted that the brotherhood lacked a charismatic leader, has been decimated by the Egyptian security forces, discredited politically and has also moderated its politics in recent years.

Among those streaming toward Tahrir Square, there was a sense of anticipation, with an overlay of anxiety.

“The government has made many mistakes,” said Ali Ramadan, a 54-year-old flower seller. “We pray to God that all will be well.”

http://www.latimes.com/news/nationworld/world/la-fg-egypt-crowd-20110202,0,7829932.story

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Editor - The Myanmar Gazette || First Amendment – Religion and Expression - Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.