Men who stare at goats and then steal them. They don’t even have to do a messy slaughter. They just stare at them until they croak and roll over. Think of goat rustling as paranormal phenomenon in the national interest of resistance struggle. First goats and sheep and then people can be dispatched by the evil eye. Even the Pentagon investigates paranormal phenomena in the name of national interest and security.
So, maybe all these goat kidnappings, goat rustling, not wrestling, is linked to stopping a goat’s heart as a test of the limits of mental abilities; playing with curses and hoping the piss doesn’t come back in the wind. Like in the movie Staring At Goats,its part of an engagement with psychological and psychic experiments with goat herds and perhaps a few human expendables. The New Earth antifada. And the perpetrators they can never be caught as they vanish into the sky like all shamans do.in the end its not theft, its a “gain” that is part and parcel of the deep, dark, intense, impenetrable secrets of the esoteric side of the Koran. ….
( See link at end)…In a recent article in a Shiite news site it is claimed that Israel has tried to abduct two shepherds from southern Lebanon – Mohammed Qassem Hashem and Ahmed Haidar.
It adds that “After failing to kidnap the shepherds, the Israeli forces then stole 900 goats in the area and took them to the Israeli-occupied sections of the Shebaa farms.”
The article doesn’t explain what is Israel’s interest in such a peculiar action, why shepherds, why those specific two, and what is Israel’s sudden pressing need for 900 goats (the number varies throughout the article).
It also does not explain how that many goats were transferred to Israel. A calculation of 9-10 goats per truck would have required about 90-100 trucks to get the goats to Israel. That would have been a serious delivery operation…
If nothing else, this article opens a window to a unique school of thought that prevails in the Middle-East.Read More:http://mewatch.publici.com/content/israeli-troops-steal-goats-southern-lebanon
psychic soldiers co
’t bring themselves to kill them, especially when the creatures were looking at them with their big brown eyes. They finally latched onto goats. They reasoned that no one could empathise with a creature as ugly as a goat.
“One of the special forces soldiers, Michael Echanis, could stop the heart of a goat just by thinking about it,” says Sergeant Wheaton. “I watched him do it.
“Blood began to drip from its nose. Froth then started to bubble from its mouth. The creature fell on to its side, had a fit and died. I can’t have taken longer than 30 seconds. It was chilling to watch.” Read More:http://www.newsmonster.co.uk/paranormal-unexplained/the-real-story-of-the-men-who-stare-at-goats.html
(see link at end)…Therefore, Europe is not the continent of one faith, but of many faiths. Or to put it in a sunlight context. Europe is not the continent of one Sun’s ray, but of many sunrays that make our world so wonderful in its diversity of beautiful colours. The notion that Europe is exclusively Christian is incorrect both factually and historically. Together with Christians, the Jewish and Muslim communities have throughout history contributed a great deal to the European spiritual, cultural as well as political and economic life. This fact of European history is not enough known not only because some European historians tend to ignore it entirely, but also because Jewish and Muslim historians have almost neglected that part of their history. I believe, that the historical clarity of the role of Jews and Muslims in the European history, especially in medieval Spain, will help both the Jewish and Muslim communities to find their right place in Europe at the present and future time and will help also the European Christians to appreciate the fact that European history is the product of many faiths and cultures. In order to further show how important it is that we read European history comprehensively, I would like to quote here John Lukacs who is rightly reminding us that: “We live forward but we can only think backward … not only of the present … but also of our entire view of the future: for even when we think of the future we do this by remembering it.” Based on this Lukacs’ insight, I believe that remembering our common European past will help us not to forget our common European future.
Unfortunately, our knowledge of the European past and, so, our comparison of the things of the past with the present, especially when it comes to a sort of religious interaction among the three main faiths: Judaism, Christianity and Islam, is often either full of prejudices or empty of reasonable meaning.
Some of our history books are full of such examples that lead you to believe that the line between Islamdom in the East and Christendom in the West is final. This is not true by the simple fact that these two world religions have their followers both in the East and the West and that both of them went through a testing time before they have been accepted both in the East and the West. It is very known, that it was only by the Edict of Constantine/Milan, 313, as a manifesto of toleration of the Christian Church that Christianity had received an official citizenship in Europe. That, of course, was a significant step towards an overall notion of religious tolerance in Europe.
Let me, once again, quote John Lukacs in respect of the importance of comparison: “All things are known by comparison, for comparison contains within itself a power which immediately demonstrates … And just as our act of seeing depends on contrast, our knowledge of the present depends on our knowledge of the past”.
In order to show how right John Lukacs is, I would like to draw your attention to the fact that the great Khalife Abd al-Rahman III of Europe/Andalusia appointed Hasdai bin Shaprut, the prince of the Andalusian Jews, as his foreign secretary. This detail of European history from the beginning of the 10th century is telling us that it is possible that the Muslim Khalife and the Jewish foreign minister work together for the public good. The comparison here is my dream that the rulers of today’s Europe remember such an example of European history so that one day, I hope very soon, a native European Muslim, for instance a Bosnian Muslim, may become the foreign minister of the European Union. Of course, I am serious about that, and, of course, I believe that the European governments cannot ignore any longer the European Muslim demand to become part of the decision-making when it comes not only to their religious and cultural rights, but also their political and economic expectations. I do not know any European government that has a Muslim minister of anything. Sure, I agree with those who say that one should not be the minister just because he or she is Muslim. Read More:http://www.friedensbuero-graz.at/show.php?id=96&op=show&projektid=1&subid=162&lang=eng&print=true