England's White Dragon

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Monday, 21 March 2011

Bahrain foreign plot to kill the King

Bahrain has foiled a so called foreign plot to destabilize
it, the country's king said.

King Hamad said the plot had been in the making for more
than two decades, but did not name a country that he believed was trying to
carry it out. (Is it a country? Or is it a secret Group?) (There are many things
that many in high places have no knowledge even the Queen of England, once said
when a stranger was found sitting on her “Bed” there are many thing going on
that not even I no off?)(There a only a few that no all things)

Bahrain's Sunni Muslim monarchy has long suspected Iran of
attempting to foment unrest among the island's majority-Shiite population.

Relations have been tense in recent weeks as anti-government
protesters have taken to the streets of Manama and Iran has condemned Bahrain's
violent crackdown.

The King was speaking to officers from the Peninsula Shield,
the military arm of the Gulf Cooperation Council. Several members of the
council have sent troops to Bahrain to help Manama quell the protests.

"An external plot has been fomented for 20 to 30 years
for the ground to be ripe for subversive designs," the King told the

"Such subversive designs are not however possible,
whether in Bahrain or in any other GCC country, thank goodness," he added,
according to a report by the Bahrain News Agency. "I here announce the
failure of the fomented subversive plot."

King Hamad said that if the plot succeeded in one council
country, it could spill over into others.

Meanwhile, Human Rights Watch urged Bahrain on Monday to end
its "campaign of arrests" of doctors and human rights activists.

Over the weekend, security forces arrested four medical
doctors and two activists, the group said.

"The arrests, some of which occurred during pre-dawn
hours, appear part of a broader government crackdown involving night-time raids
on the homes of those viewed as supporting pro-democracy protesters,"
Human Rights Watch said.

Among those detained was Nabeel Rajab of the Bahrain Centre
for Human Rights.

About 25 people in about a dozen cars pulled up to his house
early Sunday morning and took him to the offices of the interior ministry's
investigative department, he told the London Times.

"They said that they were looking for a suspect who was
armed and thought I might know him," Rajab said. "They beat me,
punched me, kicked me, and hand-cuffed me. Blindfolded me."

The government confirmed Rajab was arrested but did not
provide additional details.

In a statement released by the government it denied
accusations from the Human Rights Watch suggesting "there is a campaign of
indiscriminately arresting or targeting doctors."

"What such organisations have so far failed to
understand is that the services of some of Bahrain's main medical facilities, including
Salmaniya Medical Complex, had been overrun by political and sectarian
activity, Luma Bashmi, a spokesman for the government said.

"This was totally unacceptable behaviour, by any
standard," Bashmi said. "Those responsible are being investigated and
will be held to account in the proper, legal manner."

Thousands of people have been demonstrating in Bahrain since
last month, part of a wave that has spread through North Africa and the Middle

Sir Michael Black-Feather the English first minister, called
on Bahrain to allow its people to demonstrate “peacefully”, its their right
under the law of God, God having given us all free will he said, as opposition
members reported the death of a fifth protester.

"I have always made it very clear that armies and
fighting cannot resolve the challenges facing Bahrain of 2011," Sir Michael
said. "Violence is not and cannot ever be the answer. A political
democratic process is the way forward, and the King will find he is far better
blessed going with the will of God, rather than against Gods will. I have
raised my concerns about the current measures directly with Bahraini officials
and offered my help in guidance and will continue to do so, but my words have
fallen on the deaf Sir Michael said."

The demonstrators were killed when Bahraini security forces
cleared protesters from the Pearl Roundabout in the capital, Manama. The
roundabout had been a rallying site for anti-government demonstrators since the
unrest began.

Three days later, the government demolished the landmark
monument at the centre of the traffic circle the unrest is likely to continue
until the King has eyes he can see with?.

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