February 23, 2011. http://www.theblaze.com/stories/ahmadinejad-predicts-mideast-unrest-coming-to-america/ Iran's president said Wednesday he is certain the wave of unrest in the Middle East will spread to Europe and North America, bringing an end to governments he accused of oppressing and humiliating people. "The world is on the verge of big developments. Changes will be forthcoming and will engulf the whole world from Asia to Africa and from Europe to North America," Ahmadinejad told a news conference. Ahmadinejad said the world was in need of a just system of rule that "puts an end to oppression, occupation and humiliation of people." [and from another] This correlates with what the Zetas said about the 8 of 10, "These sociological and political dramas are part of the 8 of 10 scenarios, as well as geological and astronomical features. This is the next chapter." http://poleshift.ning.com/profiles/blogs/zetatalk-fame The Zetas did say that Ahmadinejad is STO . Did he got his information from reading ZT or is there more too it?


Ahmadinejad is speaking as a leader of a Muslim country, viewing the Arab Spring as an uprising against colonialism, imperialism, and western corporate influence. This stance is expected of him because of his political role in Iran. The article makes much of Ahmadinejad's criticism of Gaddafi and his brutal treatment of his people. This is to differentiate between an Arab leader who was considered a puppet, as was Mubarak, and Gaddafi who was considered a leader who resisted western influence and control and thus should be a brother to his people. Does Ahmadinejad read ZetaTalk and have an inside track on the Transformation, the pending 8 of 10 scenarios? Yes on both fronts, as despite disbelief that Ahmadinejad is a Service-to-Other individual, he is a sleeper like Obama, awaiting his opportunities to make a difference in the world. He gives a hint as to the sequence of revolt and discontent - from the Arab Spring to Asia, then Africa, then Europe and thence to N America.

Source: ZetaTalk for June 18, 2011


Note: This blog is about his prediction. Keep in mind that political debates are not allowed on the poleshift ning.

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Comment by casey a on November 18, 2015 at 11:53am

Protesters clashed with police over the weekend in the largest protests South Korea has seen in years


PICTURES -- http://imgur.com/gallery/zVlXJ

Comment by Tracie Crespo on November 18, 2015 at 12:54am


32 dead, 80 injured in Nigeria market blast

ARHIVE: Security personnel rush towards the site of a car bomb explosion near a stadium in the northeastern Nigerian city of Gombe.© Afolabi Sotunde
At least 32 people were killed and 80 wounded after an explosive device went off at a market in the northeastern Nigerian city of Yola, humanitarian agencies say.

“Thirty-two people were killed and 80 have been injured,” Reuters quoted a Red Cross official as saying., Another official from the National Emergency Management Agency (NEMA), Alhaji Sa'ad Bello, later confirmed the same numbers of casualties.

It is still unclear who is responsible for the blast, but the armed group Boko Haram has carried out attacks on Yola in the past, including suicide bomber attacks and other bombings.

The blast was reported at around 8 pm local time.

“The explosion happened in the midst of a large crowd because the area houses a livestock market, an open-air eatery and a mosque,” AFP quoted Red Cross official Aliyu Maikano as saying. “Our main preoccupation now is to save the injured.”

One witness described the horrific aftermath of the scene: “The ground near my shop was covered with dead bodies. I helped to load 32 dead bodies into five vehicles,” witness Alhaji Ahmed told Reuters.

The suspected perpetrators, Boko Haram, have pledged allegiance to Islamic State and killed thousands of people in the northeastern part of the country during the last six years. The militant group is fighting for a state that would strictly adhere to Sharia law.


Comment by Tracie Crespo on November 14, 2015 at 12:00am


Police: At least 35 dead in Paris attacks; hostages taken

PARIS (AP) — At least 35 people were killed Friday in shootings and explosions around Paris, many of them in a popular concert hall where patrons were taken hostage, police and medical officials said.

A police official said 11 people were killed in a Paris restaurant in the 10th arrondissement, and others said at least twice that number died elsewhere, primarily in the Bataclan concert hall, where the hostages were taken. It was unclear how many people were in the hall; one official said there were around 100 while another said there were far fewer.

The officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to be publicly named in the quickly moving investigation.

Also late Friday, two explosions were heard outside the Stade de France stadium north of Paris during a France-Germany friendly football match.

A police official confirmed one explosion in a bar near the stadium. It was not known if there were casualties.

An Associated Press reporter in the stadium Friday night heard two explosions loud enough to penetrate the sounds of cheering fans. Sirens were immediately heard, and a helicopter was circling overhead.

The officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to be publicly named.

The attack comes as France has heightened security measures ahead of a major global climate conference that starts in two weeks, out of fear of violent protests and potential terrorist attacks.

Emilioi Macchio, from Ravenna, Italy, was at the Carillon bar near the restaurant that was targeted, having a beer on the sidewalk, when the shooting started. He said he didn't see any gunmen or victims, but hid behind a corner, then ran away.

"It sounded like fireworks," he said.

France has been on edge since deadly attacks by Islamic extremists in January on satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo and a kosher grocery that left 20 dead, including the three attackers.

The restaurant targeted Friday, Le Carillon, is in the same general neighborhood as the Charlie Hebdo offices, as is the Bataclan, among the best-known venues in eastern Paris, near the trendy Oberkampf area known for a vibrant nightlife.

The country remains on edge after January attacks on satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo, which had caricatured the Prophet Muhammad, and a kosher grocery. The Charlie Hebdo attackers claimed links to extremists in Yemen, while the kosher market attacker claimed ties to the Islamic State group.

The country has seen several smaller-scale attacks or attempts since, including an incident on a high-speed train in August in which American travelers thwarted an attempted attack by a heavily armed man.

France's military is bombing Islamic State targets in Syria and Iraq and fighting extremists in Africa, and extremist groups have frequently threatened France in the past.

No one immediately claimed responsibility for Friday's attacks.

French authorities are particularly concerned about the threat from hundreds of French Islamic radicals who have travelled to Syria and returned home with skills to stage violence.


AP writers Greg Keller and Jerome Pugmire contributed to this story.

Comment by KM on November 12, 2015 at 9:43pm


Are Europe's open borders on the brink of collapse? EU leaders warn of 'race against time' to save passport free travel zone as migration crisis spirals out of control 

  • European Council President Donald Tusk warns: 'The clock is ticking'
  • End of Schengen Agreement allowing free movement is under threat
  • Sweden has stunned allies by reintroducing passport checks at borders
  • For more on the EU migration crisis visit www.dailymail.co.uk/migrantcrisis

The European Union is in a ‘race against time’ to stop the impending collapse of its border-free travel zone as its leaders admitted they had lost control.

Countries across Europe are poised to bring back checkpoints as one of the most senior EU officials admitted the ‘clock was ticking’ on the end of the Schengen Agreement.

Sweden slammed shut its borders warning it could no longer continue its tradition of welcoming migrants as it cannot cope with the vast numbers coming in.

European Council president Donald Tusk said it is a 'race against time' to save the EU's Schengen travel zone

European Council president Donald Tusk said it is a 'race against time' to save the EU's Schengen travel zone

A major migration summit this evening descended into an acrimonious farce as African leaders angrily rejected a deal to take back tens of thousands of failed asylum seekers and accused Europe of causing their problems. It came on a day of chaos as:

  • European Council president Donald Tusk said it was a ‘race against time’ to save the EU’s Schengen travel zone.
  • Denmark said it stood ready to follow Sweden and bring back checkpoints on its border.
  • Slovenia began work erecting a razor-wire fence along its border with Croatia
  • Angela Merkel’s finance minister and close ally compared her managing of the migrant crisis to a ‘careless skier’ who triggers an ‘avalanche’
  • It emerged European Commission president Jean-Claude Juncker had told Britain to stump up £275million to help refugees in Turkey.

Sweden's prime minister Stefan Lofven today defended his decision to reintroduce passport checks, saying it was no longer possible to properly control the country's borders.

The Swedish move was seen as particularly significant as the Scandinavian country has been one of the most hospitable to migrants with the highest number per capita in any of Europe, but its officials said it is now over-stretched.

‘When our authorities tell us we cannot guarantee the security and control of our borders, we need to listen,’ Mr Lofven said.

‘We need to make sure that we have control... We have to make sure we know who is coming to Sweden.’

He called for an overhaul of the Schengen Agreement, saying the EU needed ‘to discuss what the rules should look like. We need another system. That is obvious.’

Leaders from a number of African nations were present at the conference to discuss migration with their European counterparts. Pictured left to right are Ghana's President John Dramani Mahama, German Chancellor Angela Merkel and French President Francois Hollande

Leaders from a number of African nations were present at the conference to discuss migration with their European counterparts. Pictured left to right are Ghana's President John Dramani Mahama, German Chancellor Angela Merkel and French President Francois Hollande

Mr Tusk said the travel zone was destined to fail without radical action to secure Europe’s external border as he became the most senior EU leader to give such a pessimistic diagnosis.

‘Let there be no doubt, the future of Schengen is at stake and time is running out,’ the former Polish prime minister said.

‘The clock is ticking, we are under pressure, we need to act fast.

‘Saving Schengen is a race against time, and we are determined to win that race.’

Mr Tusk, who chairs the meetings of all 28 EU leaders, said urgent measures needed to be implemented. ‘This includes, first and foremost, restoring external border control,’ he said.

‘Without effective border control, the Schengen rules will not survive. We must hurry, but without panic.’

Danish prime minister Lars Løkke Rasmussen said he had put in contingency plans so they could bring in border controls at a moment’s notice.

Comment by SongStar101 on November 6, 2015 at 9:28am

Million Mask March London 2015 Live: Bonfire Night Chaos Ensues As Three Police Injured And Patrol Car Set Ablaze


Three police officers were treated in hospital on Thursday after being injured during an anti-capitalist march which also resulted in a patrol car being torched.

Tens of thousands of demonstrators clad in Guy Fawkes masks descended on central London to protest capitalism and digital privacy incursions by state security services. Some 49 people were arrested and early in the evening police apprehended three men carrying knives, gas canisters and lock picks in Trafalgar Square.

One of the injured officers is believed to have been thrown from a police horse near Buckingham Palace. A police car at Green Park was set ablaze. Anarchists were later filmed jumping on and attacking the car.

Bonfire Night's 'Million Mask March' was organised by hacktivist collective 'Anonymous', and saw marches being held in 650 other cities across the globe.

Above, masked demonstrators pose with an 'A for anarchy' flag, blow thousands more gather outside National Gallery

Police ramped up numbers in a bid to curb violence and anti-social behaviour, but Scotland Yard told The Huffington Post UK that 49 people had been arrested, some three and a half hours after the demonstration was due to end.

27 of these were for public order offences, three for possession of an offensive weapon, two on suspicion of assaulting a police officer, while three others were arrested on separate counts of criminal damage, common assault and drug offences, respectively.

14 other attendees were also arrested, the Met confirmed.

November 5's annual festivities officially kicked off at 6pm on Thursday, with demonstrators carrying placards, including some saying: "One solution, revolution."

A curfew was issued for marchers, in anticipation that the event could turn violent, as had been the case in previous years.

Protester poses with police car set ablaze

Police-set protest confinements

Police only allowed static protest at three points - outside the National Gallery, opposite the Prime Minister's residence of 10 Downing Street and on the lawns outside the Houses of Parliament, which was the setting of Guy Fawkes' gun powder plot exactly 410 year ago today.

Chief Superintendent Pippa Mills spoke out about the event - also dubbed 'Operation November 5'.

She said: “This year we have strong reason to believe that peaceful protest is the last thing on the minds of many of the people who will come along.

Mills also claimed that in 2014 "hundreds of people on their way home from work, or out enjoying an evening in the capital, were surrounded by people causing them huge concern".

One protester dressed as Batman's 'The Joker'

But her comments were rebutted by the march's organisers in a statement on Facebook, who said the event was to call for a "positive change in the world".

"We have seen the abuses and malpractice of this government, and governments before it, we have seen the encroaching destruction of many civil liberties we hold dear," they wrote.

Demonstrators pose with a "we are not animals - don't cage us in" sign

"We have seen the pushes to make the internet yet another part of the surveillance state, we have seen the government's disregard for migrants, for the poor, the elderly and the handicapped.

"We have seen the capital, profit and greed of the few put before the well-being of the many and we say enough is enough."

A map of organised events taking place in conjunction across the globe

They invited fellow activists, workers, students, doctors and nurses - and "all those that want to see a positive change in the world", to join them on the November 5th march.

"The government and the 1% have played their hand," they concluded, adding: "Now it is time to play ours."

Comment by KM on November 4, 2015 at 1:48pm


Chaos in Cyprus as migrants threaten suicide, burn tents and clash with police as they complain about their treatment after arriving at British military base

  • The 114 refugees came ashore at the RAF base on Cyprus last month
  • Videos show their growing frustration with staying at the UK base
  • One man is shown trying to hang himself, another climbing wire fence 
  • It is down to Cyprus to handle asylum, but process has only just started
  • See more on the migrant crisis at www.dailymail.co.uk/migrantcrisis 

Police armed with Tasers had to quell disturbances involving migrants at a British military camp in Cyprus after tents were set on fire.

Some of the migrants – who are angry they are being forced to remain on the Mediterranean island and want permission to come directly to Britain – likened their detention to Guantanamo Bay.

'We are people, not animals,' one shouted.

A line of British police, some carrying Tasers and handcuffs, tried to block the path of one man who scaled a fence at RAF Dhekelia, which is the temporary home of 114 migrants who landed at another UK base on the island, RAF Akrotiri, in two boats a fortnight ago. 

Up in flames: Migrants set fire to tents at the British Royal Air Force base in Dhekelia, Cyprus, in protest over their treatment after they landed at another RAF base on the island last month seeking asylum in Europe

Up in flames: Migrants set fire to tents at the British Royal Air Force base in Dhekelia, Cyprus, in protest over their treatment after they landed at another RAF base on the island last month seeking asylum in Europe

Chaos: The video filmed at the UK army base in Dhekelia shows a man allegedly trying to hang himself, before he is stopped by British military police
Chaos as migrants threaten suicide and clash with police

The 67 men, 28 children and 19 women were bussed from RAF Akrotiri to the Dhekelia garrison near Larnaca last week. 

Last night, it emerged 14 had been handed over to Cypriot authorities. However, the rest remain in limbo.

The disturbances happened on Monday night when tensions boiled over and two tents in the temporary facility on the base were set ablaze.

The migrants told the Mail that if the UK will not let them in, they should be permitted to go to Greece, their original destination, or another mainland European country.

The migrants, living in a fenced-off camp in Dhekelia, insist they do not want to remain in Cyprus and say they should be brought to the UK as they are on British soil. 

Comment by KM on October 20, 2015 at 4:26pm


Rising Storm: Coup, War, Chaos Signal Risk of 

Instability in Saudi Arabia

A black hole that has opened up in the region after the US fiasco in Iraq and overthrow of Saddam Hussain is apparently beginning to drag down Saudi Arabia.

In the last few months the debates about the future of the Saudi regime have been gaining momentum. Saudi Arabia is the world's largest oil exporter and one of the leading consumers of high-tech weapons of the US. If the Saudi regime falls, the oil markets will turn over upside down, and Saudi weapons will disperse throughout the world, Ergin Yıldızoğlu wrote.

Colonel Abdullah bin Sahyan, who commands the Saudi forces in Yemen's southern port city of Aden, looks as he stands at his base in Aden September 28, 2015
The Mecca stampede that killed at least 2,177 pilgrims during the annual period of Hajj last month has seriously cast doubts over the ability of the Saudi regime to carry out its functions of providing safety to Muslims while performing the pilgrimage.

The rise of the terrifying ISIL which is based on the Wahhabi school of thought and Salafi Islamist terrorism has resulted in the Saudi regime being firmly linked with international terrorism.

The falling popularity of the Saudi regime is also linked to the war in Yemen. It was started without any consideration of the consequences mainly due to Saudi Arabia’s 'Iran-phobia'. This war as experts have noted, has not given any results and continues to have a heavy impact on the Saudi treasury. It has also called into question the decision-making abilities of the regime, Yıldızoğlu wrote for Turkish newspaper Cumhuriyet.

If that was not enough, the House of Saud is also facing a losing battle in its oil business. It is trying too hard to maintain a high price on the oil in order to sideline the American oil producers from the market. The price of a barrel of oil is $90 whereas; the actual price is almost two times lower than that. The treasury revenues, which are 80-90% dependent on oil exports, are gradually declining, Yıldızoğlu noted.

A man, left, stands guard amid the rubble of a house damaged in a Saudi-led airstrike in Sanaa, Yemen, Saturday, Sept. 19, 2015.
According to secret documents (leaked to the press last week) that indicate economic and public expenditures being reduced by King Salman, one might think that the effects of the economic pressure are beginning to show in the country.

But the biggest threat of all may well be the instability within the royal family itself. According to the documents that were published a few weeks ago by The Guardian, a prince of the royal family (whose name was undisclosed), wrote a letter of appeal to the palace to conduct a coup against the king and his son Salman.

Allegedly, the letter received broad support among other members of the family and nation.

The rising tension with Iran and ISIL’s threats that have directly started to take aim at the Saudi regime all add up to the Saudis being in an extremely dangerous geopolitical situation.

Just until recently the House of Saud in the face of all these geopolitical risks relied on the protection of the US administration. However, today, the United States and Iran are improving their ties and that is yet another heavy blow to the shaken Saudi regime.

Comment by Ryan X on October 18, 2015 at 6:11am
Comment by Caryn D on October 6, 2015 at 5:09am

Refugee relief effort needs funds, UN official says

Refugee relief effort needs funds, UN official says

Posted: Oct 05, 2015 8:11 PM EDTUpdated: Oct 05, 2015 8:23 PM EDT
The United Nations refugee chief says the organization is no longer able to meet the minimum requirements to provide life-saving support. (Source: UN/CNN)The United Nations refugee chief says the organization is no longer able to meet the minimum requirements to provide life-saving support. (Source: UN/CNN)

GENEVA (CNN) - While speaking to the executive committee for the United Nation's High Commission for Refugees on Monday, Commissioner António Guterres addressed the global refugee crisis that the UN and other agencies are struggling to handle.

Guterres said though the humanitarian system is not broken, it is financially broke. 

He says the organization is no longer able to meet the minimum requirements to provide life-saving support.

"The humanitarian system is not broken, as some try to argue. It is even far more effective than many others from development to security area,”   Guterres said. “But the humanitarian system is financially broke. We are no longer able to meet even the absolute minimum requirements of core protection and lifesaving assistance to preserve human dignity of the people we care for."

He said there are now 60 million refugees worldwide as opposed to 38 million a decade ago. The UN official cited conflicts and persecution as primary reasons for the uptick.  

Copyright 2015 CNN. All rights reserved.  

Comment by Stanislav on September 2, 2015 at 6:50pm

More than 150 million workers’ in India strike over economic reforms

Indian police try to close the gate of a police van as arrested trade union activists try to force it open during a protest in Kolkata on September 2, 2015. Millions of workers across India held a 24-hour strike in protest at right-wing prime minister Narendra Modi's economic policies, which they say will put jobs at risk and hurt ordinary people. Dibyangshu Sarkar/AFP Photo

Millions of workers across India went on strike on Wednesday in protest at Narendra Modi’s economic policies.

It was the biggest show of strength by trade unions since the right-wing prime minister took office.

They say labour law reforms planned by Mr Modi’s government will put jobs at risk, and are demanding it scrap changes that would make it easier to lay off workers and shut down unproductive factories.

The secretary of All India Trade Union Congress, Gurudas Dasgupta, said the response had been “magnificent” and estimated over 150 million workers participated in the strike.

The numbers could not be independently confirmed.

The strike – the biggest in India for more than two years – included staff at state-run banks and mines as well as factory, construction and transport workers.

“This strike is a reminder to the government that it must consult the millions of employee [affected] before changing the labour laws,” striking bank worker Amit Khanna said in New Delhi.

Most cities remained peaceful, but clashes between police and activists broke out in the eastern state of West Bengal, which has a long history of union activism.

Television footage showed police baton-charge protesters in state capital Kolkata and drag away women who had staged a sit-in, while protesters threw stones and smashed vehicles.

Banks, shops and other businesses remained closed in the city, stranding commuters and travellers at the main station, while dozens of flag-waving protesters halted suburban trains.

In New Delhi, long queues formed at bus stops on Wednesday, while passengers were stranded at airports as taxis and rickshaws stayed off the streets.

Some protesters forced autorickshaw and taxi drivers off the roads and vandalised their vehicles.

“I told them [protesters] that I am going to the hospital, but these people said ‘there’s a strike today’ and beat me up,” an autorickshaw driver in New Delhi told TV reporters as he stood in front of his damaged yellow and green vehicle.

Mr Modi has promised business-friendly reforms to attract foreign investment and revive Asia’s third-largest economy.

His government wants to simplify India’s myriad of sometimes archaic labour laws, which date back to the British Raj, and create a single code for industry.

Businesses argue that conforming to India’s 44 national and more than 150 state labour laws is not only costly and time-consuming, but has also deterred foreign investors.

The government’s proposals would make it easier for firms with 300 or more workers to fire employees and make it more difficult to create new unions.

Although trade unions agree reforms are overdue, they oppose the bills, saying saying they would leave workers with less job security while the level of legal protection on pay and other conditions would be reduced.

The bills have also come up against opposition in the upper house of parliament where the government does not have a majority.

The unions went ahead with the 24-hour strike after talks with finance minister Arun Jaitley broke down.

Last month they demanded the government improve social security measures and set a national minimum wage of 15,000 rupees (Dh830), up from current state set standards that range from 5,000 to 9,000 rupees.

Those demands are supported by hawkers, domestic workers and daily wage labourers who also joined Wednesday’s strike.

India’s economy grew by a slower than expected 7 per cent in the first quarter of the financial year and experts say reforms are needed to create jobs for millions of young people.

Previous strikes have shut down cities and cost the Indian economy millions of dollars in lost production.

Source: thenational.ae

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