Israeli Spying Network Uncovered in Egypt Days Before Church Blast

Israeli Spying Network Uncovered in Egypt Days Before Church Blast VIDEO.

People in Egypt don`t have to waste their time suspecting and accusing al Qaeda, ..Egyptians know better, .. they know that al Qaeda is a joke, …they only point the finger at Israel, the one implacable enemy who happened to be the conspirator behind destabilizing Iraq and the whole region.


7 thoughts on “Israeli Spying Network Uncovered in Egypt Days Before Church Blast

  1. “Abdel Razek also confessed to authorities that Israel had been behind the mass internet outage in 2008, said at the time to have been caused by damaged cables in the Mediterranean Sea.”

    Have you ever asked yourself how a spy active in Egypt would know what Israeli agents were doing under the sea? Why would he be privy to such information? Do you think the Mossad agents are so stupid that they are going to share such important information with a spy who is liable to get caught and tortured for his confessions?


  2. Why don’t you link to a reliable source for your information, then? You know what a reliable source is, don’t you? It means a spokesperson’s statement, or an article from a bona fide, reputable publication that provides a verifiable statement of fact which can be tested for its truth on at least two official sources. Questionable sources are those with a poor reputation for checking the facts, include websites and publications expressing views that are widely acknowledged as extremist, or that rely on rumors and personal opinions. Questionable sources are generally unsuitable for citing accusations about third parties.


    1. ALMASRY AL YOUM, one of the leading Egyptian newspapers. This was reported on the Israeli Spy case last December. The Israeli spy confessed to the following;
      “The suspect, Tarek Abdel Razek Eissa, is alleged to have attempted to recruit a chief editor at a major pro-Syrian Lebanese newspaper. Abdel Razek also confessed to authorities that Israel had been behind the mass internet outage in 2008, said at the time to have been caused by damaged cables in the Mediterranean Sea.”

      The feature article (Year Ender: Egypt and Israel, a souring relationship? )


  3. You can`t find the truth to the submarine cable disruption by browsing Wikipedia.
    … I value this web encyclopedia, but in this particular case, i have to follow the confessions made by the Israeli spy captured in Egypt last December.
    … You wouldn`t find any informations harmful to Israel in any way … if you are solely relying on Wikipedia, Wikileaks or Wikiwhatever….!


  4. Dr. Ezzat,

    Nowhere have I found a bona fide report connecting Israel with cable sabotage/failures except in dubious sources with a recoded high level animus towards Israel and the Egypt/Israel peace agreement.

    My cursory search for facts rather than rumours and innuendos led me to this:

    “Since Israel and Iraq were not affected[38] by the communications blackout, conspiracy theories have begun to spread throughout the Internet.[39][40][41][42][43]

    On 6 February, theories that the disruption in these cables was related to an economic confrontation between the United States and Iran appeared in an opinion piece on Dow Jones Marketwatch.[44] This article points out that the disruption or damage to these cables preceded the intended launch of the Iranian oil bourse on Kish Island between 1 and 11 February. The launch of this bourse, which was intended to broker sales of oil denominated in euros (sometimes called “petroeuros”) had been interpreted by some as an attempt by Iran to inflict additional damage to the value of the dollar by reducing the volume of oil which is traded in “petrodollars”.[45] Given the potential economic damage of euro-denominated oil sales in the context of on-going dollar deflation, as well as the large number of cables which appear to have been disrupted or damaged, Marketwatch’s John Dvorak has written that the U.S. can expect to be blamed for the disruptions.[44]

    According to this sabotage theory, the damaged cables and the resulting Internet disruptions would destroy confidence in the ability of the Iranian Oil Bourse to execute trades, thereby thwarting the establishment of an alternative to dollar-denominated oil sales. In fact, Iran suffered very little from the outages, which primarily affected America’s allies in the region (see ‘Effects’ above).[19][20] Bloggers have also suggested that the cable disruptions were a cover for NSA installing taps on the lines for eavesdropping.[46]

    On Monday, 18 February, the International Telecommunication Union said that the damage could have been an act of sabotage. The UN agency’s head of development, Sami al-Murshed was quoted, “We do not want to preempt the results of ongoing investigations, but we do not rule out that a deliberate act of sabotage caused the damage to the undersea cables over two weeks ago.”[47]”

    For a guy who quotes this as his guiding wisdom: “We shall not cease from exploration”, you seem very lax when it comes to excavating verifiable facts from reliable sources about Israel’s involvement in any of Egypt’s recent misfortunes.


  5. “A Nation of Political Imbeciles
    Michael J. Totten – 01.04.2011 – 6:03 PM

    I strongly dislike, on general principle, descriptions of any country on earth as “a nation of political imbeciles,” or anything similarly obnoxious and dismissive, but I’m afraid Bret Stephens is right to describe Egypt this way in his latest Wall Street Journal piece “Egypt’s Prison of Hate.” “You know a nation is in political trouble,” he writes, “when it blames shark attacks on the Mossad.”

    Uh huh.

    Essam El-Irian, a ridiculous Muslim Brotherhood official I myself once interviewed years ago, now even suggests that al-Qaeda is under Israeli control. The Egyptian “street” loves taking this kind of hysterical nonsense with its coffee.

    Iraq is a depressing, miserable, and frightening place, but I have to say that Cairo, in some ways, disturbs me more than Baghdad, despite the fact that I have much more personal security when visiting the former than the latter. One day Egypt’s current government will be replaced. And if it’s replaced by a regime that reflects the “street” and is popular — watch out.

    Stephens is right that what Egypt needs more than anything is political liberalism, but God only knows how it is supposed to get it.”


    1. The Mossad sharks was a street joke, nonetheless, it tells how much the Egyptians distrust Israel. This comes after a long history of Israeli agression and deception.
      The common Egyptian people blamed the 2008 internet cut of Egypt main cable on Israel and this turned out to be the case.
      … A nation of imbeciles could very well apply to a lot of countries e.g. the Americans who bought into the official story of 9/11 and supported the so called war on terrorism that used a myth created by CIA & Mossad named al Qaeda.
      A nation of political liberalism won`t vendicate the killing of 3000 innocent people by massacring 1, 500 000 innocent Iraqis and Afghanis.


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