URGENT -Tunisian man appeals for help to bring his 3-year-old nephew from Libya, authorities refuse

Tunisian man appeals for help to bring his 3-year-old nephew from Libya, authorities refuse

Libya is deteriorating and is entering to its worse era of a failed state and division I beg my readers  to show their humanity for this child. Personally I have no connections to the family but this infant is all alone in a Libyan hospital with his mother put into jail reasons unknown, but in Libya you don’t have to do anything just look somebody side ways and they will put you in jail. Anyway I am sure that all of us have still a drop of humanity in us to help this little boy.

Here is the link from the Libyan Observer:http://www.libyaobserver.ly/news/tunisian-man-appeals-help-bring-his-3-year-old-nephew-libya-authorities-refuse



Najat high-level officer of the Libyan army assassination attempt

Najat high-level officer of the Libyan army assassination attempt

Najat high-level officer of the Libyan army assassination attempt

Sources confirm that Major General Omar Tintosh is in good health, while his driver suffered minor injuries, and was taken for treatment.

Erem News Tripoli

Major General Omar survived Tintosh senior commander in the room Libyan army operations in the Western Region, from an assassination attempt, while on a reconnaissance tour of the south of Tripoli and Rishvanh area.

A source under the chairmanship of the General Staff of the Libyan army in his interview with ((Erem)) over the phone, that the army’s Western Region operating room, said charges of exposure of Major General Omar Tintosh to a failed assassination attempt, while on a tour of reconnaissance of the army Borshvanh, where surprised by the convoy consisting of Four cars, firing heavy lead towards the car traveling.

The source, who preferred not to be named, that the Brigade Tintosh who is under the command of the fighting against the militia axes dawn of Libya, south and west of Tripoli, is in good health but his driver suffered minor injuries, was taken for treatment.

Locked in the Libyan army troops western Libya, fierce battles against militias dawn of Libya, where holed up in their headquarters President, in the cities (Zuwarah corner Sabratha Janzur Tripoli), and has achieved during the past few weeks, significant progress in operations, and managed to extend its control over the South Tripoli fully.



What you do not know about Libya!

What you do not know about Libya!


I am ashamed that my knowledge of my heritage was so insufficient and I am sure that most Libyans do not know our history…. Below is some information of who we are and I AM PROUD TO BE A LIBYAN WITH SUCH HISTORY, it’s a shame that the 200,000 expatriates who begged NATO TO bomb us did not respect or heritage and our history.

Libby original


1. Did you know that Libya’s name means the country hills ???
And the age of Libya is more than ten thousand years

2. Did you know that the title of Libya was called on the entire continent of North Africa? From the West Nile, Morocco to the borders of the Atlantic !!!!!!

3. Did you know that there is in Libya, the largest Roman city in the world, to the city of Leptis Magna? It is not like the ruins of the city of Jerash in Jordan or Carthage in Tunisia !!!

4. Did you know that there is in Libya, the largest Greek city in the world and is the city of Cyrene? It is also a list of the city, not the ruins !!!!

5. Did you know that the most expensive in the world mosaic found in the Museum of Tripoli in Libya, which is dated  back to the Roman era?

6. Did you know that there is in Libya’s largest collection of drawings in North Africa and the Mediterranean ??? It is in the Acacus Mountains age more than 10,000 years old !!!

7. Did you know that in Libya, the oldest city in the world built-in the desert? It is the city of Ghadames !!!

8. Did you know that the Greeks were taken from Libyan idea tow vehicle animals? This said, the Greek historian Herodotus, alias Abu history “of Libya comes the new” !!!!

9. Did you know that there is in Libya five areas considered cultural property of the world Bojma by UNESCO, namely: Sabratha, Leptis Magna, Cyrene, Ghadames, Acacus?


10. Did you know that the oldest mummies are mummified mummy Libyan child ((and Mohi Jean)), situated in the Red Castle Museum in Libya, which is proving that mummification was in Libya, Before Egypt mummified their Pharaohs? The oldest Egyptian  mummy is approximate 2600 years old while the Libyan child is 5,500 years !!!!!

11. Did you know that first broke into the jungles of Africa are a group of young Libyans? Herodotus tells the father of history that a group of young Libyans are the first to burst into the jungles of Africa has Herodotus record in his Libyan trip to Africa since 2500 and have registered at the time they had witnessed Views

12. Know that the Roman dress transferee from the old old Libyan dress? Libyan outfit reminds Aatnaws in writing ((passages of civilization)), which was printed in 1965 that the Roman dress transferee meaning it is taken from the ancient Greek dress and Greeks Move cloak or inventory for Libyan ancients and inventory dress a Libyan aged over 2,500 years

13. Did you know that the Greeks transferred from ancients Libyans abaya, which dates back to thousands of years BC?

14. Did you know that the Greek women have taken the choice of dress from Libyan women mentioned by Herodotus in his book that the top and shield Athena has transferred the Greeks for Libyan women and this dress, which moved the Greeks from the Libyan women is a long dress wraps the body and that hold the shoulders girded relics and damaged around its center and is known in Libya in the name of ((evil))

15. Did you know that the Libyans were the first who invented fashion there was a tribe of which their hair was in the form of a rooster known and others raise their hair on the right side of the head and shave the hair on the left side?

16. Did you know that the philosophy originated in Libya and was the first philosopher a Libyan origin and not Greek? Had stated, “Diogenes” in his book “Life of Famous philosophers that philosophy originated in the East and not in Greece, He said that the most famous philosophers of ancient Libya called the “Atlas and said, “Diogenes” that Plato’s dialogues famous was a quote from Arsersan Khel Korana Libyan.

17. Know that the first novel written in the history of Libya which is the novel  Metamorphoses  The Golden Ass” by Libyan philosopher Apuleius (although its stated that he was a Roman born circa ad 123 in Libya)????

18. Did you know that the first time used the famous Romanian wagons were in the desert of Libya in the Ghadames ????

19. Did you know that largest Greek cemetery in the world is located in Libya and specifically in the city of Cyreneis one of the fourth century BC ????

20. Did you know that in Libya, the largest Roman theater in North Africa and the Middle East the city of Theater which is Leptis Magna?

Post it and be proud of your country, and not belonging to Qatar and UAE which came to life after the WWI




Leptis Magna Theater

Cyrene Apollo_temple

Cyrene Apollo_temple




Acacus Libya Rock Art

Acacus Libya Rock Art

Erasing Collective Memory – War on Culture in the Middle East

Erasing Collective Memory – War on Culture in the Middle East

By: sovereignhuman

ISIS destroying priceless ancient statues, Mosul museum, Iraq


The West has, since the crusades, coveted the strategically important and resource rich Middle East. However it has not succeeded due to certain reasons. These reasons can be summarized in one word. Roots!

This area,  Mesopotamia, Assyria,  Egypt , and the area now called Libya, is the cradle of human civilization, with a deep and rich history.  In many locations of the Middle East modern cities interfaces with the remains of magnificent archeological sites, of which the people are rightfully proud. Such sites and artifacts serve as a constant reminder of the value, the worth and the responsibility to preserve their unique heritage.  Resistance to Western hegemony is in no small part empowered by the deep historical roots which bind people in a common social-cultural-psychic bond.

In a harsh environment where much of the physical geography is arid, and nature can be savage and unforgiving, the individual  has historically been deeply dependent on both the family, and the extended family, or the tribe for survival. This connectedness and deep emotional bonding to an extended family, the ability to quickly “close ranks” upon an intruder, the mutual support system, that allows people to survive even in hard times, provides an interesting contrast to a government welfare state; where vulnerable or jobless, may expect a handout from the state, but where alienation and broken families are a common social ill and cause of many psychic problems.  A Westerner will always be surprised, upon scratching the surface as to how deep, the ties and commitment to family are in the Arab world.

Religious belief dogma has also played an enormous role in forging a collective identity, in this case, one which transcends national boundaries, but embraces most of the Middle East.

All of these factors create strong and deep roots, stability and continuity.  It may be argued that they can also create stagnancy and stifle growth and change; as with every phenomena, there are positive and negative aspects of that rootedness,  but that may be the subject of another article.

Keeping in mind the above, let us examine more closely the multi-layered attack upon the Middle East that we are experiencing today.

The Attack on Culture – Erasing History

With Iraq and Libya in ruins, Syria struggling for its soul,  Egypt still undergoing a kind of low intensity warfare with daily attacks on police and military (they know that they cannot attack a country of 90 million directly), the military style attacks by the US and NATO are quite familiar to us.

However this war is multi-layered, so  as well as military warfare, the Middle East is experiencing a cultural attack of massive proportions.

ISIS, spawned, trained, armed and financed from the same CIA/Mossad and MI6 sources that brought us Al Qaeda – the Western backed arm of cultural warfare.

By performing hideous and meaningless acts of violence, beheading, mutilating, cannibalising and broadcasting them, which cause the general public will recoil in horror, they are generating 3 designed effects:.

  • To strike at the roots of moderate Islamic religious belief,

  • to divide Muslim societies – the moderate and secular against the extremist, Sunna against Shia

  • and to distort the image of Islam, to shock, and to spur a reaction, (problem, reaction, solution),   thus  hastening a “clash of civilizations” between Muslim and Christian, one of the favourite  end times  scenarios of political Zionism, wherein we are, conveniently for the chosen, supposed to mutually destroy each other.

However, more recently, as well as the ongoing meaningless brutalities,  ISIS has taken up a new tactic – the  smashing of precious and irreplaceable ancient artifacts, and bulldozing ancient cities and archeological sites.


ISIS Blowing up a Shiite Mosque


Clearly, this has no logical explanation except the erasing of history, and the destruction of the collective memory of a people.

Whichever “entity”  is  planning in future to lay claim to that land,  clearly doesn’t want inconvenient archeological evidence sticking out of the earth to disprove their claim. Which begs the question as to which entity has a long history of bulldozing and burying the ancestral villages and homes of Palestinians, in order to erase historical evidence of Palestinian claim to the land?

As had been pointed out by many astute observers, it is important to remember that the planners of the New Middle East, think multi-generationally.  They, apparently, do not perceive or experience time in the same way that most humans do. We think of what is to be achieved in a human life span, leaving the best we can for the next generation.  Do any of us usually think beyond that? Does the average person in the street care much beyond that?

They know that however much outrage and anger they elicit for such acts, the anger subsides as the people are swept along in dealing with the next incoming challenge.  They only have to wait for one or two generations for the collective memory to fade…. those artifacts are no longer there, the young people have no personal memory of such things, and are too busy with their lives to care. As to who or what thinks multi-generationally, I shall leave it to the reader to ponder.

The same applies to the horrendous acts of state terror, the genocide of civilians and toppling of legitimate rulers going on across the Middle East. We who are awake, may cry out in horror and shame at the appallingly blatant war crimes and crimes against humanity. Meanwhile, much of the general public believe the media LIES and DECEPTIONS they were sold to go to war anyway, so for them the matter is done and no longer relevant – at least, as long as it doesn’t affect them.

The Elite Foundations that own the Educational system then write the history books, and tell kids how the West “liberated” Libya , Iraq or  Syria” from “madmen who “threw babies out of incubators” or “gassed their own people” or  “gave their troops Viagra to rape all the women” or whatever the current hogwash is. A fake history has been made, and the LIE will for the most part be passed on unquestioned.

Fast forward into the future – the actual history has been erased; the majority of young growing up have no personal memory of that war and by and large are not interested, they are already busy building their future and dealing with the challenges of the moment.

History has been erased, permanently. No-one questions,…… indeed will anyone living 20 or 40 or 100 years in the future care that much about something that no longer exists and does or affect them in anyway? This is the reasoning of the controllers.

In Palestine, entire villages were razed, their residents terrorized by the brutal Israeli Irgun into fleeing and the villages were bulldozed and buried under tons of earth.  A short time later an Israeli village is built on top of it and renamed. Who will remember three or four  generations down the line? The evidence of an entire peoples existence is destroyed and buried.

Unless we deny what is staring at us in the face, it must be said that the plot here is starting to look similar

As boatloads of refugees flee from Syria and Libya to Europe, and displaced peoples traverse the globe in search of a decent life, they become uprooted from their ancestral home, identities and families, and are forced, by necessity to forge new identity. Some will succeed, some will compromise to “fit in”, some will fail, and will provide cheap labour to whoever will give them a pittance to survive or worse, fall victim to traffickers, prostitution and crime. These vulnerable people, uprooted from their homeland, communities, culture and history, then for part of the migrant workforce and the “multicultural experiment”

This, I believe is the hidden warfare, the eroding of a culture, the erasing and manipulation of history…..the gradual breaking of the backbone of a strong people …. for the invaders know from experience that previous military adventures in the Middle East – however terrible – could not secure a permanent victory.  The vanquished, did not stay vanquished but had an extraordinary tenacity and a capacity to rebound, assimilate the invading culture, and yet move forward unchanged. Cultural warfare is a far more sinister and insidious form of attack designed to sever and gouge out the roots.

We are already in the crosscurrents of times of great change and transition, the hidden hand of the controllers will try to shape events according to their interests. They have already stated,  in no uncertain terms, that it will take at least 10 years to “defeat” the ISIS boogeymen. So we know the plan.  Well, while they are running in circles funding, doing weapons  drops to arm the jihadis and at the same time “fighting”  them,  an awful lot of other things can be accomplished during this major distraction, including establishing a permanent presence and totally destroying the art, artifacts and archaeological sites of the native people of the land, and staking out their territory.

It is predictable that the attack will continue by the eroding of genuine culture and history on one hand and through the insertion of cheap, commercial and vulgar materialistic pseudo-culture on the other.

Social philosopher  P.R. Sarkar  has accurately noted that when a weak culture wants to attack and exploit a stronger culture, they must first break the cultural backbone of the stronger, older culture. Without a spine, he says, that original culture will never again be able to hold its head erect. This sort of vile psychic exploitation paves the way for the next level of war which is economic exploitation.

A strongly rooted tree cannot be toppled and blown away even by a fierce storm, what to speak of a forest of strongly rooted trees – where their proximity offers shelter and protection?

This is an attack on the root systems of the peoples of the Middle East, far more dangerous and with much more permanent effects.

Reclaiming our history

Trees do not flourish when their roots are attacked or cut off, they become sick, weak or die. A people cannot thrive when their culture is destroyed before their eyes. We must seize the chance as aware and awakened spiritual warriors to act as Guardians of Culture, Arts and History.

History is being made now. We live in momentous times of great turmoil and great changeWe must not let history be written for us.

Simultaneously, with all our efforts to awaken and inform others, and applying our creative power to disable the matrix and create alternatives, we should not fail to address the cultural aspect.

“We the people” must write the history books. We must decode the lies and propaganda and encourage and enable the next children to think critically and constructively, questioning everything they hear from the mainstream media.

This is particularly true of the rapidly unfolding events that are reshaping countries under lies and totally false narratives. The next  generation deserve every iota of truth we can give them. This is particularly true of history textbooks used in schools.

Here, in the Middle East, we the people will have to exert an intentional effort to consciously identify and  preserve all in our traditional heritage that is good, true and beautiful and all that encourages the ethical, the subtle, the truly human and spiritual and pass it to our children.

We need to devise ways to preserve, teach and honour  all traditional art forms, cultural expressions and values, while resisting the imposition of  pseudo-culture,  satanic- themed music and videos, and seductive but grossly materialistic promotion of the corporate world of consumer “things”.

It is our responsibility to learn, study, record and preserve the authentic history and biographies and achievements of true leaders who were demonized, simply because they wanted to keep their countries sovereign and their people free of debt slavery to the Zionist bankers. The demonization, murder and systematic humiliation of a respected leader is a humiliation of the nation – intended to demoralize, psychologically defeat and weaken the people., in preparation for further exploitation. Every child should know the underlying narrative at work.

Create! We will use crisis as an opportunity. This is what “they ” do. We can play them at their game. We can utilize this time of fluidity to reshape things in humanities favour. Unleash the powerful creative spirit of awakened souls to create OUR reality, where humanity and all its benevolent expressions are deeply treasured and valued.

Bring all this to the education of the young. We must throw out the fake garbage that passes for history. The sovereignty, pride, dignity of future generations depends on the actions we take now. We have 20 years (by which time a new generation will have reached adulthood) to totally sabotage their effort to wipe the slate clean and erase cultural memory, and to derail their plans for a new middle east..

A cultural vacuum is being generated in the Middle East. Paraphrasing the prophetic warning of P. R. Sarkar on the subject:  ”If you do not fill that vacuum (with goodness, beauty and truth) something demonic will fill it”.

It is a wake up call. It is a momentous multi-generational responsibility. Can we derail this monstrosity that is coming at us full speed?

I believe with all my heart  that we can.


Isis vandalism has Libya fearing for its cultural treasures

Isis vandalism has Libya fearing for its cultural treasures

By: Patrick Kingsley

With five World Heritage sites and historical remains stretching back to before Roman times, archaeologists worry a unique legacy may be lost


The ancient Roman amphitheatre of Sabratha, one of Libya’s five Unesco World Heritage sites. Photograph: Jason Hawkes



For Libya, like Iraq, is home to a prized array of temples, tombs, mosques and churches, including five Unesco world heritage sites. And Libya, like Iraq, is racked by a complex civil war in which Isis plays a key role.

“Everything is unpredictable,” Turjman told the Observer. “But our heritage is in danger and it’s very difficult to protect it. We [academics] can protect it through restoration, but to protect it from people and explosions is very difficult. Sites, in particular in the centre and populated areas, are very endangered and very much at risk.”

Long the crossroads between the Sahara and the Mediterranean, Libya consequently houses a unique range of treasures, drawing widely from Christian and Islamic history, the Greek and Roman eras, as well as the desert dynasties that overlapped them.

By the Mediterranean sprawls what remains of the town of Leptis Magna, one of the world’s most impressive relics of Roman history. Up the coast to the west is Sabratha, another Roman site famed for its vast amphitheatre. And along the shoreline to the far east sits Cyrene, one of the oldest colonies of the ancient Greek empire. Further south is Ghadames, one of the most ancient settlements in north Africa, which Unesco calls “the pearl of the desert”. And in the deepest south, the Acacus mountains host generations of prehistoric rock paintings, some dating back to 12,000 BC – “an open-air museum,” said Turjman, “that summarises the history of thousands of years”.

Isis affiliates in Libya have not yet targeted any of these sites, but the group dominates two towns on the Mediterranean shoreline – Derna and Sirte – and has a presence in others. So there are fears for the museums and non-Islamic sites within its reach, and for Islamic ones that do not conform to extremist interpretations of the religion. Museum entrances have been welded shut, and some smaller treasures hidden, mirroring salvage efforts by Malian academics in 2012 when extremists took over Timbuktu.

Dating back to 1000BC, Leptis Magna has some of the most spectacular Roman ruins in the region.

Dating back to 1000BC, Leptis Magna has some of the most spectacular Roman ruins in the region. In 2005 German archaeologists found mosaics from the first and second centuries, one of which was described as ‘a masterpiece comparable with the Alexander mosaic in Pompeii’. Photograph: Jason Hawkes


“Looking at the way Isis works, the great worry is that some people might copy them in Libya,” said Hafed Walda, soon to become Libya’s deputy ambassador to Unesco. “With this lack of security and chaos, anything could happen.”

Officials do not want to name publicly the archaeological sites they believe to be most at risk, in case they give ideas to Isis’s attention-seeking extremists. “They want the whole world to take notice, so it would be better for the media to keep it on a lower profile,” argued Ahmad Mostafa, a member of the archaeology faculty at the university of Benghazi. But behind the scenes Libyan experts nevertheless privately appealed for overseas colleagues to help avoid a repeat of what happened in Nimrud, and in a museum in Iraq’s Mosul where militants smashed ancient statues.

“Following release of the Mosul video showing wanton destruction of antiquities, there has been a lot of email traffic between Libyans working in archaeology and Arab-world representatives on the major international heritage bodies,” said David Mattingly, a professor at the University of Leicester, who has spent years excavating Roman ruins in Libya. “The message is: ‘Help. What could happen in Libya is terrible’.”

The depressing plight of Libya’s antiquities over the last few years hints at what may be to come. During and after the fall of former dictator Muammar Gaddafi in 2011, some Libyans tried to guard monuments and ruins in their area. There were even hopes that Gaddafi’s departure would herald a new dawn in archaeological exploration. But others used the absence of law and order to loot, vandalise or build on previously protected sites. Vandalism of the Acacus rock paintings increased. Armed looters stole tiles and marbles from Tripoli’s fabled Karamanli mosque, built in 1738. And Islamist extremists desecrated shrines built by Sufi Muslims and the graves of British soldiers.

But for all the fears caused by Isis and their ilk, the most immediate threat may simply be low-level, apolitical construction. “This is the most dangerous thing facing heritage in Libya at the moment: urban encroachment and land grab,” said Walda. “People want to build on land in archaeological areas, and in many cases they destroy the archaeological heritage. There’s no law and order, and in this situation people take the law into their own hands.”

The issue is not limited to Libya: in relatively calm Egypt in 2013, villagers built an unsanctioned cemetery in the shadow of some lesser-known pyramids, amid hundreds of other violations across the country. But in Libya the problem is particularly stark. In the most egregious example, one family destroyed an entire ancient settlement near Cyrene to make room for new housing.

“It’s an example of the kind of damage and destruction that can happen in these conditions,” said Mattingly, who stressed that other Libyans were nevertheless taking the lead in trying to protect their heritage. “A landowner who’s obviously been champing at the bit to do this for a while has taken advantage of the situation and simply bulldozed the site.”

There is little that can immediately be done. In Britain, Mattingly has co-founded Endangered Archaeology, a £1.2m initiative that sees academics pore over satellite imagery to document damage to more than 1.5 million archaeological sites across not just Libya, but the Middle East in its entirety. In recent weeks his colleagues using this method discovered that Islamic tombs from the 10th century had been destroyed in the desert town of Zuwila.

The remains of the ancient Parthian city of Hatra, a 2,000-year-old site in Northern Iraq which officials in Baghdad reports is being demolished by Islamic State.

The remains of the ancient Parthian city of Hatra, a 2,000-year-old site in northern Iraq which officials in Baghdad reports is being demolished by Islamic State. Photograph: National Geographic/Alamy


But yesterday Baghdad officials said Isis has begun demolishing the ancient site of Hatra in northern Iraq. In Libya, concerned officials currently have little means to prevent such damage. Armed militias control much of the country, rather than state employees. And those employees now technically work for two rival governments – a secular-leaning administration in the east, which won the most recent elections, and an Islamist alliance in the west, which ignored the results. The resulting division has hindered civil servants’ ability to coordinate the protection of antiquities.

“Libya is in a civil war, so archaeological and cultural heritage is not the top priority: there are many other issues including hospitals and schools,” said Savino di Lernia, head of the Archaeological Mission in the Sahara, a programme run by the Sapienza University in Rome. “But as a result we cannot really understand how big and widespread the damage to sites is. We don’t have the scale of destruction in Syria and Iraq, but it is possible that something on that scale could happen in Libya.”