17 July 2009

* Qaraoun fight claimed the lives of a young man and injured another

Hamza, a young sheep were killed after being hit with two bullets. This was in the town square, before the grief that hangs over the area Qaraoun, booed to the sudden death.
In the details of the incident, the argument began at the sixth night, the day before, against the background of personal, between a group of young men, one in front of stores online. But it did not stop at this point, but turned to Saddam, at different times and in the same place, similar to the hit-and-run between the two parties to the conflict. 

Qaraoun the town square has become the scene of street fighting. The reporting of rumors that the people of the town to take a political fight. Thus, as the policy of every wedding entered on-line in an incident the day before yesterday. However, there was no wedding at all. In the second quarter after ten and midnight, the conflict had reached the peak. Witnesses said: «came to the scene of the bus color white. Got him to hold two guns, and trampling feet as soon as the ground began to fire indiscriminately, killing Hamza people ». Died unjustly, and transferred to a hospital in Hamid Jeb Jenin, and wounded the young Hisham h. Shot in the head, while he was in his house.
And attended the military force of the Lebanese army, after the cease-fire, and imposed a security cordon at the entrances of the town, in the same arena which saw the death, also attended the elements of the judicial police, internal security and opened an investigation into the incident. The security official told «News», that the identity of the perpetrators has become clear to the security forces, two of the sons of the town, and believe it unlikely that the incident has no political or partisan tails, and expected to be completed at this point, in anticipation that the course of justice.
As commented in the Future Movement MP Ziad Kadiri on the subject, asking to leave the rule of law take its course, «and the lifting of political cover for the murderers, not to kill the victim and funeral Sir», a security official confirmed that, during the investigation, it was found that both the dead and wounded, nothing to do with the problematic at all, does not belong to any of the partisan trends, just fell as victims only.


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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.