13 May 2008

-Loosers Strategy or Justifications?

Now please don't start with that "strategy" thing that you have let the Opposition win over you because of your tactics in drawing them and letting them loose psychological grounds... that is too weak and too lame.. please try another one!

It is you who were drawing this war in...
It is you who were stirring into the fires of regional plays...
It is you who are blind followers of the external perpetrators...
It is you who were issuing those irresponsible statements on TV stations calling for irradication!...

Anyway, whatever your intentions were, you made your bed, so lie in it! Next time please don't scam your people and crowds... don't let them beleive in you that you are leaders of a cause. It is not enough to have a cause and sit in the Paris... It is more and more than that. We will not lessons now, but we'll settle for the minimum: Practice what you Preach, please, don't humiliate the Lebanese anymore.

"It's too late, I don't beleive in you anymore." That's what I've been hearing all over and around!

For those who speak of Loss or Win... you are stupid.
For those who insist on not loosing, you are a f*** blind stupid, simply because you are asking for more and giving the other side a reason for continuing the run over you. Don't do that, if you have a cause!

From my heli-eye I would see not "loss", but total humiliation and cry of a battered slut who is told everyday of what to do, and poorly thrown into the alleys of dismay.

Don't be a brick-wall: Accept it, swallow it, learn from it, and move on.

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Lebanon Time-Line

Introducing Lebanon

Coolly combining the ancient with the ultramodern, Lebanon is one of the most captivating countries in the Middle East. From the Phoenician findings of Tyre (Sour) and Roman Baalbek's tremendous temple to Beirut's BO18 and Bernard Khoury's modern movement, the span of Lebanon's history leaves many visitors spinning. Tripoli (Trablous) is considered to have the best souk in the country and is famous for its Mamluk architecture. It's well equipped with a taste of modernity as well; Jounieh, formerly a sleepy fishing village, is a town alive with nightclubs and glitz on summer weekends.

With all of the Middle East's best bits - warm and welcoming people, mind-blowing history and considerable culture, Lebanon is also the antithesis of many people's imaginings of the Middle East: mostly mountainous with skiing to boot, it's also laid-back, liberal and fun. While Beirut is fast becoming the region's party place, Lebanon is working hard to recapture its crown as the 'Paris of the Orient'.

The rejuvenation of the Beirut Central District is one of the largest, most ambitious urban redevelopment projects ever undertaken. Travellers will find the excitement surrounding this and other developments and designs palpable - and very infectious.

Finally, Lebanon's cuisine is considered the richest of the region. From hummus to hommard (lobster), you'll dine like a king. With legendary sights, hospitality, food and nightlife, what more could a traveller want?

Introducing Beirut

What Beirut is depends entirely on where you are. If you’re gazing at the beautifully reconstructed colonial relics and mosques of central Beirut’s Downtown, the city is a triumph of rejuvenation over disaster.

If you’re in the young, vibrant neighbourhoods of Gemmayzeh or Achrafiye, Beirut is about living for the moment: partying, eating and drinking as if there’s no tomorrow. If you’re standing in the shadow of buildings still peppered with bullet holes, or walking the Green Line with an elderly resident, it’s a city of bitter memories and a dark past. If you’re with Beirut’s Armenians, Beirut is about salvation; if you’re with its handful of Jews, it’s about hiding your true identity. Here you’ll find the freest gay scene in the Arab Middle East, yet homosexuality is still illegal. If you’re in one of Beirut’s southern refugee camps, Beirut is about sorrow and displacement; other southern districts are considered a base for paramilitary operations and south Beirut is home to infamous Hezbollah secretary general, Hassan Nasrallah. For some, it’s a city of fear; for others, freedom.

Throw in maniacal drivers, air pollution from old, smoking Mercedes taxis, world-class universities, bars to rival Soho and coffee thicker than mud, political demonstrations, and swimming pools awash with more silicone than Miami. Add people so friendly you’ll swear it can’t be true, a political situation existing on a knife-edge, internationally renowned museums and gallery openings that continue in the face of explosions, assassinations and power cuts, and you’ll find that you’ve never experienced a capital city quite so alive and kicking – despite its frequent volatility.