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BY CHRISTINA HARTMAN You're watching multisource world news analysis from Newsy Amid the worst unrest it’s seen in decades - the government of Syria has resigned. That as President Bashar al Assad is widely expected to lift the country’s emergency law -- in place for almost 50 years. That’s the latest of the moves intended to appease protesters who’ve taken to the streets in recent weeks. Mr. Assad remains the national authority - but Al Jazeera reports protesters don’t expect the cabinet resignation to be the last concession. “This is expected to be a step in a series of steps people are expecting the president to announce to bring reform to Syria. And as officials here have been promising, to meet the demands of the protesters.” Other concessions already offered up, Mr. al-Assad has said he’d release some political prisoners, allow greater media freedom, and permit political parties. But a Middle East expert tells RT, he only intends to do the “bare minimum” to placate unrest -- and that might not end up being enough. “But we’ve seen that in other places before. Yes Syria is unique; it’s not exactly the same as Egypt or Tunisia, but too little to late actually seems to fuel the momentum of the demonstrators who feel insulted by the idea that you just have to tell them, there, there, go away. We’ll look after it, we’ll make some changes, but we know what’s best.” The BBC’s Jim Muir agrees, and he casts doubt on Mr. Assad’s ability to survive the upheaval. “No two Arab countries are the same, though they suffer from similar malaises. But if President Assad's Syria does manage to foster enough peaceful internal change and reform to defuse a popular uprising, it will be a first.” France 24 notes - Assad has his supporters - who turned out en masse Tuesday for a PRO-government counter-rally. “This fits with the fact that Assad enjoys a certain amount of popularity for opening up Syria economically. Cell phones, satellite television, high tech goods that changed people’s lives. these didn’t exist under the Syria under his father, who died in 2000.” Contrast that to Fox News’ Leland Vittert - on the ground in Syria - who points out video of those pro-government supporters was put out by state TV. Vittert casts a more skeptical light on Mr. Assad’s sincerity. “The other issue is to try and get independent journalists into Syria. We had a presidential advisor come out on television and say, all journalist are welcome, we'll grant visas immediately, apply. So far the promise has not been fulfilled by the Syrian government.” Mr. Assad is expected to deliver a televised address Wednesday. The Guardian’s Simon Tisdall says it’ll be his, quote, “day of reckoning.” “Whatever the reasons, and they are many, Assad faces a great reckoning when he steps up to speak. It could be a moment of unparalleled opportunity. Or it could prove to be a fatal next phase in his inexorable fall from grace.” Follow Newsy_Videos on Twitter Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
5 Apr 2011
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2:12
BY YIQIAN ZHANG ANCHOR SALEM SOLOMON You're watching multisource world news analysis from Newsy. At least two people were killed and over 100 injured in Uganda’s capital Friday over the capture of an opposition leader. BBC has the details. “…plain-clothed police and security forces fighting with supporters of Uganda’s main opposition leader Kizza Besigye. He’s trapped in the white jeep. They battered their way in and fired pepper spray. He’s then bundled out of the car and dumped into a police truck.” Besigye has been leading protests in recent months over high food and fuel prices in Uganda. And while he was released Thursday on bail, the Ugandans held an unprecedented riot Friday. But Al Jazeera reports, the government isn’t backing down. “The government has so far refused to lower fuel taxes. Their response has been a clear signal that any unrest will not be tolerated. MINSTER: ‘You know that the police has the power to even shoot you to death…’” According to The Guardian, some wonder if the unrest is fueled by revolts in Tunisia, Egypt and Libya. But Besigye himself is hesitant to draw comparisons. The Guardian quotes him as saying – “The only parallel goes to the extent that people are discontented with what is going on and their governments are non-responsive. There is a loss of trust between the regime and the people. I think that is the only parallel I can see." An editorial from Uganda’s The Observer calls for peace and tolerance -- while still holding the government responsible for its actions. “The display of bravado and impunity by state agents on Thursday can only remind Ugandans of past regimes that this government hates to be compared with. … Ugandans must say no to a return to the past. Uganda is big enough for all of us, regardless of our political, ethnic and religious differences.” But a Foreign Policy blogger says the riots are... just riots, and won’t go any further than that. "Uganda has had sharp increases in fuel and food prices due to drought and international oil fluctuations, and the opposition seized the opportunity to mobilize public dissatisfaction …But while the protests are getting more attention for the opposition, they don't necessarily mean progress.” ‘Like’ Newsy on Facebook for more World news.
3 May 2011
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Today’s unrests in Tehran (Saturday, 13 June 2009) Video is brought to you by WashingtonTV. Visit TelevisionWashington**** for more news videos and features. Please submit your comments at TelevisionWashington****. Persian: *******televisionwashington****/main.aspx?lang=fa English: *******televisionwashington****/main.aspx?lang=en Iran WashingtonTV TelevisionWashington Middle East 2009 ©WashingtonTV. All rights reserved
16 Jun 2009
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9:01
BBFNews is an independent news resource produced by Bible Believers Fellowship to cover issues that Bible believing Christians ought to be informed about . In this report, we look at Biblical encouragement to be prepared for the inevitable natural disasters and political unrest that lie ahead.
1 Aug 2009
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2:06
Transcript by Newsy**** BY BRANDON TWICHELL You're watching multisource world news analysis from Newsy The revolution in Tunisia might spread across the Middle East -- or that’s what Arab leaders fear. Protests against governments have already taken place across North Africa. Arab leaders claim to have everything under control -- while taking steps to quell any discontent. We’re looking at coverage from Sky News, PBS, Al Jazeera, and the Los Angeles Times. A reporter for Sky News says Arab leaders should be fearful of the unrest spreading. “The factors that led to this unrest--the unemployment, rising prices, enormous corruption, and they way the ruling family, the elite, has really hijacked the economic liberalization of the country for its own benefit, really plundered the assets of the country--all those factors are, to a certain extent, greater or lesser played out across other regimes in other countries.” A former Middle East reporter tells PBS News Hour the people most likely to protest against regional governments -- are the youth. “The majority of Arab citizens are younger than 30, and the majority of them have known no other leader than the current dictators who run the Arab world. So what I’m seeing when I look across the Arab world is a very youthful population that has been energized and empowered by watching their fellow youth of Tunisia go out on the street and say no.” The Arab League’s secretary general notes the dangers of unrest spreading, but says Arab leaders still have everything under control. “What happened in Tunisia will affect the rest of the Arab world. Contrary to what is said about the Arab world being in disarray, the Arab community is one. It’s a cohesive community. Every nation affects the other. This is why we are all monitoring developments with great interest.” And the Los Angeles Times reports some nations have already started taking actions to prevent unrest in their respective countries. “Kuwait is dispensing food coupons and grants to its citizens. Jordan has offered a $230-million package to create jobs and help ease the burden of rising commodity prices. Egypt has promised the benefits of its economic changes will begin trickling down to the working class and poor.” Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy
25 Jan 2011
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1:56
BY SAMANTHA MCCLENDON Anchor: Jennifer Meckles You're watching multisource business news analysis from Newsy (Fox News) “There is a real and growing concern about a possible revolt in Saudi Arabia. And that folks could be a game changer.” A Facebook page created for Saudi Arabia calls for quote- “A Day of Rage” on March 11. The page demands the release of political prisoners, more rights for women, and more. (International Business Times) A columnist tells Fox News about what protests in Saudi Arabia could mean for the United States. CHARLES KRUTHAMMER: “You get a major eruption on March 11, all Hell is breaking loose because Saudi Arabia is the prize, it’s the treasure, it’s the gold at the end of the rainbow. it’s everything for the world economy. Then you have to think of Western intervention.” Western intervention? That could be the case. Saudi Arabia is the world’s top oil producer, but as production from other oil-rich countries in the region grows more uncertain, the Saudis have stepped up to meet demand. The Sydney Morning Herald Reports... “It is believed that the Saudi state oil company had increased its output to more than 9 million barrels per day - a rise of more than 700,000 barrels. The worsening situation in Libya has led to a loss of about 1.2 million barrels out of its 1.6 million barrels of daily output." And a writer for USA Today explains how turmoil in Saudi Arabia could hit international pocketbooks. “If political unrest in Libya spreads to other oil-rich countries [such as Saudi Arabia] and the ensuing chaos disrupts crude oil production, gas prices could hit $5 a gallon by peak summer driving season, industry analysts say.” World Threats says over 400 people are involved on the Facebook page, but there’s no guarantee anything will get off the ground. “...it is unknown how many of them are actually inside Saudi Arabia. In addition, there is deep skepticism about the ability to organize such an event given the theocratic rule of the Royal Family.” So if gas prices were to hit 5 dollars a gallon, would you support U.S. intervention in Saudi Arabia? Leave your comments in the comments section. Follow Newsy_Videos on Twitter Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
1 Mar 2011
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0:22
10 killed in unrest, Ahmadinejad warns West .For more information www.alertnews.on.ma
21 Jun 2009
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11:03
On May 4, 1970 the Ohio National Guard opened fire on unarmed students protesting America´s invasion of Cambodia. Four students were killed and nine were wounded. The incident triggered national outrage in a country already divided over the Vietnam War. In the days that followed more than four million students rose up in dissent across 900 campuses, generating the only nationwide student protest in U.S. history. Fearing civil unrest, President Nixon was taken to Camp David for his protection. *******truthtribunal**** Distributed by Tubemogul.
2 May 2010
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Transcript by Newsy**** BY CHANCE SEALES You're watching multisource world news analysis from Newsy Egypt has the world’s attention. Protests…looting…escaped prisoners. But how did it come to this? We’re taking a look at the people, power and politics at play in the Middle East’s most populous Muslim country. First, a look from CNN at the thousands filling Egyptian streets. PHILLIPS: “The median age in Egypt is 24 and many are highly educated, with advanced degrees. Despite that, they are unemployed or underemployed. According to the UN, Egypt’s per capita income is $1800 a year. The official unemployment rate last year was 9.7%, but experts say the real jobless rate is significantly higher.” A translator for MSNBC also blames widespread corruption. From a crooked, 30-year government headed by Hosni Mubarak – to the country’s hated police. He points out – the protests started January 25th – Egypt’s Police Day. KERYAKES: “The number one reason people are out is police brutality in Egypt. It has been practiced over decades and no one has paid attention to – these people are out to protest police brutality of the killing of some people who were arrested over the past year.” The stories of beatings and cover ups are everywhere. But Mother Jones writes… “… Egyptian protesters have pointed to a specific incident as inspiration for the unrest. Many have cited the June 2010 beating death of Khaled Said…allegedly at the hands of police...” With the future uncertain – competing groups are clamoring for power. From the Muslim Brotherhood … to ex-pat Mohamed ElBaradei … to President Mubarak. Also concerned– Egypt’s allies. NBC and ABC explain why the country’s future matters to the rest of the world. NBC INDYK: “Where Egypt goes will have a tsunami effect on the rest of the region. So it may start in Tunisia and Lebanon and Yemen, but if it ends up in Egypt, this is very profound—and because American interests are so tied up with Egypt, what happens there will have a profound effect on our interests.” ABC WALTERS: “If indeed, this does become a radical state—and it may not—and then it can spread to Jordan (radical Islamic, you mean)—a radical Islamic state, then you have all of these enemies surrounding Israel.” Finally, a not-so-optimistic Fox News analyst says – don’t get impatient. The Egyptian conflict is just getting started. MCFARLAND: “Revolutions tend to have three acts. The first act: get rid of the dictator. And that’s where we are now—how long is it going to take; is it going to be peaceful or not peaceful? Act two is when the reformers come in, try to form a government—often not terribly effectively. Act three is when the better organized, ruthless jihadists extremists come in.” Stick with Newsy for all the latest updates from Egypt. Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy
1 Feb 2011
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2:45
BY ALLIE SPILLYARDS You're watching multisource world video news analysis from Newsy. It’s being called Revolutionary Fever. Now that crowds are clearing the streets of Egypt, political experts are looking at where the next Middle Eastern uprising will be. Protests have rippled from Tunisia and Egypt into Algeria, Yemen, Jordan, the Palestinian territories -- and beyond. The BBC reports, “In recent days, there has been much talk of Egypt's political contagion wending its way through the Arab world and into Iran - the first non-Arab country to be caught up in the revolutionary fever.” On Fox News political columnist Mark Steyn suggests the political unrest in the Middle East is limited to countries with American influence. “The only regimes we’re talking about falling are the pro-American ones. Just listening over the last half hour, people are talking about what’s going to be next. Is it going to be Jordan? Is it going to be Saudi Arabia? Colonel Gaddafi’s sleeping soundly in his bed. Asad’s sleeping soundly in his bed in Syria. What is an issue here is the ability of the global superpower to influence its friends.” CBS Early Show spoke with former U.N. Ambassador Bill Richardson. He said the situation is unique, because it’s a technical revolution. “I think the world is communicating now more through Twitter, through Facebook, through computers. The connection between all of these youth movements, democracy movements in the Middle East is astounding, and we should very much be a part of it.” And whether America enters into the digital discussion, signs of where the next upheaval will erupt are all over the Web. NBC’s Anne Curry points to Twitter as a sign of where the next protests will be. “On the Internet, a main tool of Egypt’s revolution, Twitter hashtags have called protesters to gather today in Iran, despite a government ban. And also in Bahrain where already injuries are being reported today. On February 17th in Libya where Moammar Gaddafi is leader. February 19th again in Algeria. February 20th in Morocco. And March 8th in Kuwait.” But on NBC’s Meet the Press - former Middle East correspondent Robin Wright asks - how does popular unrest lead to lasting change? “Throughout the region, you have 100 million people. One third of the whole Arab world that is between the ages of 15 and 29. And now the challenge is how do these young people convert a street demonstration into political parties?” And what lessons will be learned from Egypt's revolution? A blogger for The Jerusalem Post writes... “The protesters of Egypt ... have given the Iranian public a clear lesson, according to ... the veteran Israeli expert on Iranian affairs: When you take the streets, don’t go home again.” Follow Newsy_Videos on Twitter Transcript by Newsy.
15 Feb 2011
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3:21
Hi Folks! Things are sure heating up in Iran civil unrest in the streets is their country getting ready to collapse like Egypt? Why is Iran sending war ships near the coast of Israel? Is this their big move to insight war with Israel? I think so time will tell. Iran leaders and people feel that their savior the 12 Imam will come back up out of a well when the country and world is in civil unrest, are you almost there? The real scary part is that they think they can bring about the return of this 12th imom by helping to bring about this civil unrest. Is bible prophecy coming true right before our eyes? Is the man of great peace ( NOT ) soon going to reveal himself? Is the stage being set for this Antichrist ? Time will tell One thing is for sure NOW is the time to become self sufficient so you will be ready for whatever is around the corner. I can help you, I will even close your sales for you and earn you $500 $1,500 $3,500 or even $6,500 per sale,paid daily! Prepare or Perish! Your choice... Kevin Casanova 315-899-2044 www.ProsperitySalesSystem**** www.WebsiteBroadcaster**** I have been a Top Income Earner in the home based business industry for over 25 years now and I know what it takes to succeed online, and can help you. I have earned as much as 10k to 30k in one week online I am not saying that to brag but the truth is you just don't get there without knowing what program to work and how and where to market online and offline. If you remember one thing I tell you remember this: Success online is ALL about the marketing and knowing how to send MASSIVE Traffic to your website. I have just launched a NEW Website Traffic service that can help you do that it's at www.WebsiteBroadcaster**** Call me now with any questions! Prepare To Prosper
17 Feb 2011
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2:25
BY YIQIAN ZHANG You're watching multisource world news analysis from Newsy Iranian lawmakers are calling for the deaths of two opposition leaders, whom they blame for recent unrest in Tehran. Lawmakers chanted “death to Mousavi, death to Karroubi” -- 222 lawmakers later signed a statement calling them “corrupts on earth,” a death penalty charge for dissidents in Iran. Wanna know what the fuss is all about? CTV says, protests -- all across the Middle East -- have spilled into the streets of Tehran. "Thousands and thousands of people came to the streets of Tehran and 11 other cities...and there were clashes, one demonstrator was killed by security forces and 60 to 70 were injured, and there were hundreds of arrests." The government is blaming the two leaders for the unrest. And the Iranian government says, the U.S. and Israel also share the blame. Israel’s YnetNews quotes Iranian Parliament chairman Ali Larijani. "How did the gentlemen (Mousavi and Karroubi)... fall into the orchestrated trap of America? Should they not have been cautious given the support, pleasure and joy of America and Israel…?” An Iranian lawmaker tells semi-official news agency Fars News the Western plot is destined to fail. “The Iranophobia policy is an old and failed weapon which has yielded no result despite the huge investment made in this project by the world arrogant powers during the last three decades.” U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton tells CBS News, the Iranian regime is hypocritical for praising unrest in Egypt, and condemning it at home. HILLARY CLINTON: “What we see happening in Iran today is a testament to the courage of the Iranian people, and an indictment of the hypocrisy of the Iranian regime - a regime which over the last three weeks has constantly hailed what went on in Egypt.” CNN echoes, saying it’s not the first time the Iranian government tried to blame. The West for its own problem, referring to previous protests in 2009. ANDERSON COOPER: "…peaceful protests were met by government forces uniformed in plain clothes and sometimes by government supporters chanting “death to Israel, death to America. We’ve seen these tactics before trying to deflect attention onto foreign enemies, trying to spread the notion that outside forces were the problem, Iranian regime telling the same lies Mubarak told as well, trying to shift the blame, dodging accountability.” For continued coverage and analysis of the unrest in Iran, stick with Newsy for all the latest. Follow Newsy_Videos on Twitter Transcript by Newsy.
19 Feb 2011
211
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BY CHRISTIE NICKS ANCHOR CHANCE SEALES You're watching multisource U.S news analysis from Newsy “Gas prices just keep on getting higher, they’re up again this morning.” (HLN) “The price at the pump has gone up 20 cents in the past week.” (WOFL) “50 dollars for 12 and a half gallons.” (KCRA) In case you haven’t heard or noticed - Gas prices are up - as the growing unrest in the Middle East creates uncertainty in the market. But after oil prices topped out at more than $100 a barrel last week, crude prices have dipped back down to the recent “normal.“ So - to use a media catchphrase - why are you still feeling pain at the pump? The Huffington Post says, it’s all due -- to the “s” word. “Speculators were poised to take advantage of the chaos hoping to line their greedy pockets with green. Where should the price of a barrel of oil and a gallon of gas be? Fundamentally, the speculation driven price of oil is about 25% higher than what it should be in the U.S." Let the blame game begin. While some are pointing fingers at the Middle East for the price hike, a CNN iReporter says oil companies are to blame in this fuel feud. “The increase in energy prices will result in large profits for corporations who will then provide those to their shareholders and guess where these will be invested? Likely not in America. That is worse than a tax on the average American citizen.” And there’s a larger potential impact. Just when you thought you saw a light at the end of the tunnel, HLN reports - gas prices could send us back into recession. “So we’ve got less to spend, and what we’ve got to spend, well prices are probably going to be going up for many things, airline tickets, groceries, anything that gets trucked to you - so that’s why this turns into a really big issue facing the economy which is just starting to show these signs that it’s doing better and turning around.” A commentator for Albany, New York’s Times-Union says - all the other stuff that gets more expensive when gas prices go up - stay more expensive when gas prices go back down. “What gets me, and this doesn't get much print, is the ‘let's jump on the bandwagon’ mentality of many businesses that jack up their prices just because gas went up. What a convenient excuse for a gouge… Is this simply greedy, opportunistic ‘I'll get mine, too’ capitalism? Probably.” But would this pricey problem even exist if the U.S. focused more on fuel alternatives? A blogger from the Scientific American says- c’mon already. “How many wars, deaths, recessions and environmental disasters will it take before Americans, and their Congress, finally make a decisive move to reduce the country's dependence on oil? … after two and a half years of trying to dig out of the recession, oil price hikes threaten to knock us right back down into that hole.” Not many people enjoy paying more for fuel but a commentator for Yahoo! News says- the cost could be worth it in the long run. “Since the U.S. imports more than half of its oil from foreign countries, if more people buy less it can send a message to lawmakers and oil companies that we aren't as addicted to it. Oil companies thrive on the demand and this can allow them to raise their prices. If we can reduce the demand, we can have more control over it.” Analysts speculate gas prices could reach as high as $5 a gallon this summer. 'Like' Newsy on Facebook for updates in your news feed Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy
5 Mar 2011
299
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2:48
BY ERIK SHUTE AND HARUMENDHAH HELMY You're watching multisource breaking news analysis from Newsy This is Newsy Now and here are the headlines you need to know. In world news — NATO air strikes in Libya continue to fail in shifting the balance of fighting on the ground. France 24 reports, some want NATO to do more. “In Libya itself, the rebels have called for more attacks on Gaddafi’s ground forces. France and the U.K. will be pushing for this Thursday’s NATO conference in Berlin. There’s been calls from politicians on both sides of the Atlantic for the U.S. to make more use of its aircraft, such as the 81 Warthog, which is ideally suited against ground-based targets.” Still in world news — Syrian violence continue to grow, as the country enters its fourth week of civil unrest. Amnesty International says 171 people have died as a result. But Reuters reports, a deal has been struck to restore calm. Authorities have agreed to withdraw the feared secret police, replacing them with army patrols, and to free imprisoned pro-democracy protesters. (Video: Al Jazeera) In U.S. news — Congress is set to vote today on last Friday’s budget compromise. Tucson’s KMSB sums up the stakes. “The president says the budget deal before Congress today is a compromise - to help the government live within its means. But some members of his own party say they'll vote "no" - saying the cuts go too far. And some Republicans say they'll vote "no" too - because the cuts don't go far enough. If - together - all those "no" votes block the deal, congress would be back to square one - facing a shutdown again.” In sports -- Baseball’s all-time home run king is now convicted felon. A jury found Barry Bonds guilty of obstructing a federal investigation. Here’s KCNC. “A federal jury found the former slugger guilty of obstruction of justice but dead locked on three charges that he lied to a grand jury about steroid use. The defense and the prosecution are due back in court in May. Bonds’ lawyers will try and have the conviction tossed. It carries a sentence up to 10 years in prison.” New York Daily News believes Americans lost interest in the trial, saying this case ended as “muddled” as the discussion of steroids in baseball today. Still in sports -- LA Lakers star Kobe Bryant will have to pay up for shouting a homophobic slur at a referee during a game this week. The LGBTQ community had demanded an apology. KCPQ explains Byrant’s consequences. “The NBA commissioner David Stern fined Bryant 100 thousand dollars for using a homophobic slur. Bryant was reacting to a foul called against him. The ref then called a technical foul on Bryant, who later apologized. Bryant says the remark was out of frustration in the heat of the game, and that it shouldn't be taken literally. Civil rights groups are pushing Bryant to issue a more expansive apology.” Stay with Newsy**** for more analysis on news throughout the day. For Newsy Now, I’m Jim Flink -- highlighting the top headlines making you smarter, faster. Follow Newsy_Videos on Twitter Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
16 Apr 2011
131
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1:52
BY: CHRISTINA HARTMAN You're watching multisource world video news analysis from Newsy. “Bystanders say six killed and dozens more wounded when security forces opened fire on protesters...” (euronews) After weeks of violent -- even brutal crackdowns against protesters in Syria -- U.S. officials now say -- Iran might be playing puppet master there. According to a pro-democracy group in Syria -- more than 200 protesters have been killed -- but it’s not just the Syrian government who might have blood on its hands. An unnamed U.S. official told The Wall Street Journal... “We believe that Iran is materially assisting the Syrian government in its efforts to suppress their own people...” That aid coming in the form of equipment to quell the rebellion, as well as help “monitoring and blocking” opposition leaders’ Internet activity. The revelation is not a huge surprise. U.S. officials have warned Iran might use Middle East unrest as an opportunity to spread its influence. The concern -- according to the Telegraph is... “...Tehran is also examining ways of helping Shia populations in Bahrain and Yemen rising up against their rulers.” And that could begin a domino effect -- reports the Christian Science Monitor: “Iran's involvement ... could challenge US and Saudi influence in the region, destabilize US allies, and heighten sectarian tensions...” But The Wall Street Journal’s Matthew Rosenberg -- who broke the story -- cautions against making the story bigger than it really “Right now Iran appears more to be looking for ways to get involved than doing anything substantial. But I think right now the reason we’re getting this right now is people in the U.S. want to send a message to the Iranians that we’re watching, we know what you’re doing. At the same time we want to assuage the fears that we’re somehow being soft on Iran.” On Thursday Syrian President Bashar Assad introduced his new cabinet. He sacked his entire government two weeks ago in an effort to appease protesters. Get more multisource world video news analysis from Newsy. Transcript by Newsy.
16 Apr 2011
258
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1:18
Riots in London, England 2011 Greece, Ireland, UK crisis, riots, unrest, Europe crisis…
10 Aug 2011
254
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