The Ghost of Snapped Shot

Or, welcome to my low-maintenance heck.

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Al-Quds Day = "Blame Da Joooos" Day

My husband allows me to say only, "Death to America!"
Well, what do you know? Muslims worldwide are using "Al Quds" day as a perfect excuse to organize and blame Israel and the United States for all of their problems.

Who would've guessed it?

Photos to follow shortly. I need coffee like there's no tomorrow! :)

(Update: Ok, the first batch of photos are in. I am absolutely on the edge of my seat waiting to see what gems we'll get from the Eternally Oppressed Palestinians... You'll find them catalogued here first, as usual!)
Indonesia, a "conservative" muslim country, which from what I can tell, means that the police do not participate in the protests. Openly.

A Muslim shouts anti-U.S. and Israel slogans during a rally outside the U.S. embassy in Jakarta October 20, 2006 to protest against the continuing Israeli-Palestinian conflict. REUTERS/Enny Nuraheni (INDONESIA)


A Muslim woman shouts anti-U.S. and Israel slogans during a rally outside the U.S. embassy in Jakarta October 20, 2006 to protest against the continuing Israeli-Palestinian conflict. REUTERS/Enny Nuraheni (INDONESIA)


The People's Terrorist Republic of Iran

A cleric walks past anti-Israel cartoons during Jerusalem Day demonstration in Tehran October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Caren Firouz (IRAN)


A boy carrying the flag of Lebanese Hezbollah walks past anti-Israeli cartoons during Jerusalem Day demonstration in Tehran October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Caren Firouz (IRAN)


Demonstrators burn an Israeli flag during Jerusalem Day demonstration in Tehran October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Caren Firouz (IRAN)


Demonstrators hold pictures of Lebanese Hezbollah leader Sayyed Hassan Nasrallah (R) and Iran's Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei (C) during Jerusalem Day demonstration in Tehran October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Caren Firouz (IRAN)


Iranian Foreign Minister Manouchehr Mottaki, left, is escorted by his bodyguards as a protester holds a poster of Hezbollah leader Hassan Nasrallah, during an anti-Israeli rally marking 'Al-Quds Day' (Jerusalem Day), to support the Palestinian cause, in Tehran, Iran, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. Quds, an annual occasion held on the last Friday of Ramadan to commemorate the perceived occupation of Jerusalem by Israel, was an observance suggested by Ayatollah Khomeini in 1979. (AP Photo/Hasan Sarbakhshian)


A worshipper holds a picture of Iran's Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei as he shouts anti-Israel slogans during Friday prayers at an university in Tehran October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Morteza Nikoubazl (IRAN)


Iranians chant slogans against U.S and Israel during an anti-Israeli rally marking 'Al-Quds Day' (Jerusalem Day), to support the Palestinian cause, in Tehran, Iran, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. After Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini toppled the pro-Western Mohammad Reza Shah Pahlavi in 1979, he declared the last Friday of the Muslim holy month of Ramadan as an international day of struggle against Israel and for the liberation of Jerusalem. A poster of Iran's supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, is seen in background. (AP Photo/Hasan Sarbakhshian)


[Ed.: Nice bib. Your mommy give you that?] Iranian revolutionary guard students attend an anti-Israeli rally marking 'Al-Quds Day' (Jerusalem Day), to support the Palestinian cause, in Tehran, Iran, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. After Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini toppled the pro-Western Mohammad Reza Shah Pahlavi in 1979, he declared the last Friday of the Muslim holy month of Ramadan as an international day of struggle against Israel and for the liberation of Jerusalem. (AP Photo/Hasan Sarbakhshian)


Iran's Revolutionary Guards take part in a demonstration to mark Jerusalem (Al-Quds) Day in Tehran.(AFP/Behrouz Mehri)


A member of Iran's Revolutionary Guards burns an Israeli flag during a demonstration in Tehran. Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad has predicted Israel would collapse and warned that its allies face the "boiling wrath" of the people if they continue to support the Jewish state.(AFP/Behrouz Mehri)


A truck carries Iran's long-range Shahab-3 missile during a military parade in September. Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad has predicted Israel will collapse and warned that its allies face the "boiling wrath" of the people if they continue to support the Jewish state.(AFP/File/Behrouz Mehri)


An Iranian man, holds a slingshot and a copy of the Quran, in front of a caricature of an Israeli soldier and the U.N during an anti-Israeli rally marking 'Al-Quds Day' (Jerusalem Day), to support the Palestinian cause, in Tehran, Iran, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. After Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini toppled the pro-Western Mohammad Reza Shah Pahlavi in 1979, he declared the last Friday of the Muslim holy month of Ramadan as an international day of struggle against Israel and for the liberation of Jerusalem. Writing on the shroud reads: ' We are fighters until we are alive'. (AP Photo/Hasan Sarbakhshian)


An Iranian woman fills in the papers of registration indicating her readiness for martyrdom, or to carry out suicide attacks against Israel, [Ed.: THEY HAVE PAPERWORK FOR THAT??????] during an anti-Israeli rally marking 'Al-Quds Day' (Jerusalem Day), to support the Palestinian cause, in Tehran, Iran, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. After Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini toppled the pro-Western Mohammad Reza Shah Pahlavi in 1979, he declared the last Friday of the Muslim holy month of Ramadan as an international day of struggle against Israel and for the liberation of Jerusalem. At left is a picture of the Dome of the Rock Mosque in Jerusalem. (AP Photo/Hasan Sarbakhshian)


A man kisses the hand of Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, center left, during an anti-Israeli rally marking 'Al-Quds Day' (Jerusalem Day), to support the Palestinian cause, in Tehran, Iran, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. Ahmadinejad on Friday called the U.N. Security Council and its decisions 'illegitimate.' (AP Photo/Vahid Salemi)


Iranian women sit under an anti-Israeli banner during an anti-Israeli rally marking 'Al-Quds Day' (Jerusalem Day), to support the Palestinian cause, in Tehran, Iran, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. After Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini toppled the pro-Western Mohammad Reza Shah Pahlavi in 1979, he declared the last Friday of the Muslim holy month of Ramadan as an international day of struggle against Israel and for the liberation of Jerusalem. (AP Photo/Hasan Sarbakhshian)


In front of the pictures of Iranian late revolutionary founder Ayatollah Khomeini, right, and supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, delivers his speech after attending an anti-Israeli rally marking 'Al-Quds Day' (Jerusalem Day), to support the Palestinian cause, in Tehran, Iran, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. Ahmadinejad on Friday called the U.N. Security Council and its decisions 'illegitimate.' Iran has been locked in a standoff with the West over its nuclear program. (AP Photo/Vahid Salemi)


The "Moderate" Turkey

A Turkish woman, with a portrait of Hezbollah leader Hassan Nasrallah in the background, chants Islamic slogans during a demonstration in Istanbul, Turkey, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006, to mark the Al-Quds Day or Jerusalem Day. Quds Day, an annual occasion held on the last Friday of Ramadan to commemorate the perceived occupation of Jerusalem by Israel, was an observance suggested by Ayatollah Khomeini in 1979. (AP Photo/Murad Sezer)


Cute little terrorist supporter:

A Turkish girl holds a portrait of Hezbollah leader Hassan Nasrallah during a demonstration in Istanbul, Turkey, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006, to mark the Al-Quds or Jerusalem Day. Quds Day, an annual occasion held on the last Friday of Ramadan to commemorate the perceived occupation of Jerusalem by Israel, was an observance suggested by Ayatollah Khomeini in 1979. (AP Photo/Murad Sezer)


A Turkish girl holds a portrait of Hezbollah leader Hassan Nasrallah during a demonstration in Istanbul, Turkey, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006, to mark the Al-Quds or Jerusalem, Day. Quds Day, an annual occasion held on the last Friday of Ramadan to commemorate the perceived occupation of Jerusalem by Israel, was an observance suggested by Ayatollah Khomeini in 1979. (AP Photo/Murad Sezer)


A Turkish protester sets fire to makeshift U.S. and Israeli flags as others wave Palestinian flags in the background during a demonstration in Istanbul, Turkey, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006, to mark the Al-Quds or Jerusalem Day. Quds Day, an annual occasion held on the last Friday of Ramadan to commemorate the perceived occupation of Jerusalem by Israel, was an observance suggested by Ayatollah Khomeini in 1979. (AP Photo/Murad Sezer)


Protesters chant slogans holding portraits of Hezbollah leader Sayyed Hassan Nasrallah and Hamas founder late Sheikh Ahmad Yassin (L) and Abdel-Aziz al-Rantissi (R) to commemorate the Al-Quds (Jerusalem) Day during a demonstration in Istanbul October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Ahmet Ada (TURKEY)


Our "Allies," Egypt

What were our Egyptian friends doing right before they started their Insta-Protest? If you've been reading this website for a while, you'd already know the answer to that. For newcomers, check out the first couple of photographs for a hint.

A boy prays in Cairo's in Al-Azhar mosque shortly before Egypt's opposition Muslim Brotherhood held a rally there rally to show support for Hamas October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic (EGYPT)


Men pray in Cairo's Al-Azhar mosque shortly before Egypt's opposition Muslim Brotherhood held a rally there to support Hamas October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic (EGYPT)


A boy attend a rally by Egypt's opposition Muslim Brotherhood to show support for Hamas in the Al-Azhar mosque in Cairo October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Nassaer Nuri (EGYPT)


Egypt's opposition Muslim Brotherhood members shout during a rally to support Hamas in Al- Azhar mosque in Cairo October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic (EGYPT)


A member of Egypt's opposition Muslim Brotherhood shouts while supporting a child standing on his shoulders during a rally to support Hamas in the Al-Azhar mosque in Cairo October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic (EGYPT)


A member of Egypt's opposition Muslim Brotherhood holds a Koran during a rally to support Hamas in the Al-Azhar mosque in Cairo October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic (EGYPT)


A young girl watches a rally by Egypt's opposition Muslim Brotherhood to show support for Hamas in the Al-Azhar mosque in Cairo October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic (EGYPT)


A member of Egypt's opposition Muslim Brotherhood holds a Koran in front of a Hamas flag during a rally to support Hamas in the Al-Azhar mosque in Cairo October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Nassaer Nuri (EGYPT)


Lebanon

Lebanese Hezbollah supporters carry a poster of Hezbollah leader Sayyed Hassan Nasrallah during a demonstration to mark Jerusalem Day along the border with Israel in the village of Kfar Kila, southern Lebanon, October 20, 2006. REUTERS/ Karamallah Daher (LEBANON)


Lebanese Hezbollah supporters demonstrate to mark Jerusalem Day along the border with Israel [Ed.: How childish!] in the village of Kfar Kila, southern Lebanon October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Karamallah Daher (LEBANON)


Members of the Ansar Allah, a Palestinian militant group, take part in a parade to mark Jerusalem Day at the Ain al-Hilweh refugees camp near the port-city of Sidon in south Lebanon October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Ali Hashisho (LEBANON)


[Ed.: This guy does NOT look like the brightest part of HIS family...] Members of Palestinian militant group Ansar Allah take part in a parade to mark Jerusalem Day in Ain al-Hilweh refugees camp, near the port-city of Sidon in south Lebanon October 20, 2006. At right is a poster of Hezbollah leader Sayyed Hassan Nasrallah. REUTERS/Ali Hashisho (LEBANON)


Members of Palestinian militant group Ansar Allah take part in a parade to mark Jerusalem Day in Ain al-Hilweh refugees camp, near the port-city of Sidon in south Lebanon October 20, 2006. At right is a poster of Hezbollah leader Sayyed Hassan Nasrallah. REUTERS/Ali Hashisho (LEBANON)


A Lebanese soldier stands guard as a Hezbollah supporter holds a poster showing late Iranian leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini during a rally to mark 'Al-Quds Day,' Jerusalem Day, next to the Fatima Gate bordering Lebanon and Israel, in the southern town of Kfar Kila, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. In 1981, the late Iranian leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini declared the last Friday of the Islamic fasting month of Ramadan as 'Al-Quds Day,' a day of protest to show the importance of Jerusalem to Muslims. Jerusalem is the third holiest site in Islam after the Saudi Arabian cities of Mecca and Medina. (AP Photo/Lotfallah Daher)


My hat's off to the Lebanese Army—they're at least trying (in front of cameras only?)

A Lebanese soldier, background right, tries to prevent a Hezbollah supporter waving a Hezbollah flag, from approaching the Lebanese-Israeli border fence during a rally to mark 'Al-Quds Day,' or Jerusalem Day, next to the Fatima Gate, in the southern town of Kfar Kila, Lebanon, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. In 1981, the late Iranian leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini declared the last Friday of the Islamic fasting month of Ramadan as 'Al-Quds Day,' a day of protest to show the importance of Jerusalem to Muslims. Jerusalem is the third holiest site in Islam after the Saudi Arabian cities of Mecca and Medina. (AP Photo/Mohammed Zaatari)


Hezbollah supporters wave Hezbollah flags and carry placards during a rally to mark 'Al-Quds Day,' Jerusalem Day, next to the Fatima Gate bordering Lebanon and Israel, in the southern town of Kfar Kila, Lebanon, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. In 1981, the late Iranian leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini declared the last Friday of the Islamic fasting month of Ramadan as 'Al-Quds Day,' a day of protest to show the importance of Jerusalem to Muslims. Jerusalem is the third holiest site in Islam after the Saudi Arabian cities of Mecca and Medina. Arabic writing on placards reads 'Coming' 'Resisting' 'Steadfast.' [Ed.: Note that Mohammed decided to leave out FREEDOM FIGHTERS. Accident? I think not!](AP Photo/Mohammed Zaatari)


Hezbollah supporters carry placards during a rally to mark 'Al-Quds Day,' Jerusalem Day, next to the Fatima Gate, unseen, bordering Lebanon and Israel, in the southern town of Kfar Kila, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. In 1981, the late Iranian leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini declared the last Friday of the Islamic fasting month of Ramadan as 'Al-Quds Day,' a day of protest to show the importance of Jerusalem to Muslims. Jerusalem is the third holiest site in Islam after the Saudi Arabian cities of Mecca and Medina. Arabic writing on placards reads 'Coming' 'Resisting' Steadfast.' (AP Photo/Mohammed Zaatari)


Hezbollah supporters wave Hezbollah flags during a rally to mark 'Al-Quds Day,' Jerusalem Day, next to the Fatima Gate bordering Lebanon and Israel, in the southern town of Kfar Kila, Lebanon, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. In 1981, the late Iranian leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini declared the last Friday of the Islamic fasting month of Ramadan as 'Al-Quds Day,' a day of protest to show the importance of Jerusalem to Muslims. Jerusalem is the third holiest site in Islam after the Saudi Arabian cities of Mecca and Medina. (AP Photo/Mohammed Zaatari)


Pakistan

A Pakistani girl holds a poster of Hezbollah leader Sayyed Hassan Nasrallah during a rally to commemorate the Al-Quds (Jerusalem) Day in Karachi October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Zahid Hussein (PAKISTAN)


[Ed.: As if we didn't already know y'all were a buncha terrorists...] Pakistani Shi'ite Muslims hold flags of Hezbollah and Lebanon during a rally to commemorate the Al-Quds (Jerusalem) Day in Karachi October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Zahid Hussein (PAKISTAN)


[Ed.: These guys just can't seem to get any more obvious.] Pakistani protesters carry a Palestinian flag with a Hezbollah flag at rally to mark the al-Quds Day or Jerusalem Day in Karachi, Pakistan, Friday, Oct 20, 2006. Thousands of Shiite Muslims denounced Israel and the United States in rallies across Pakistan on Friday, demanding the Jewish state hand control of Jerusalem to Muslims. (AP Photo/Shakil Adil)


Avert thine eyes, this next one might be a bit too much. It does look awfully familiar, though...

A Pakistani woman wearing a head band reading 'Here I am Nasrullah', referring to the Hezbollah leader, marches in Karachi, Pakistan on the day of al-Quds or Jerusalem Day in Karachi, Friday, Oct 20, 2006. Thousands of Shiite Muslims denounced Israel and the United States in rallies across Pakistan on Friday, demanding the Jewish state hand control of Jerusalem to Muslims. (AP Photo/Shakil Adil)


Iraq

A man holds posters of Hezbollah leader Sayyed Hassan Nasrallah (L) and Shi'ite Iranian cleric Ayatollah Khomeini to commemorate the Al-Quds (Jerusalem) Day and to show support for the Palestinians, during a rally in Basra, 550 km (340 miles) south of Baghdad, October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Atef Hassan (IRAQ)


A man holds up a rifle during a rally to commemorate the Al-Quds (Jerusalem) Day and to show support for the Palestinians, in Basra, 550 km (340 miles) south of Baghdad, October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Atef Hassan (IRAQ)


A woman holds a poster showing Shi'ite Iranian cleric Ayatollah Khomeini and Palestinian protesters, during a rally to commemorate the Al-Quds (Jerusalem) Day and to show support for the Palestinians, in Basra, 550 km (340 miles) south of Baghdad, October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Atef Hassan (IRAQ)


A woman holds a poster of Hezbollah leader Sayyed Hassan Nasrallah to commemorate Al-Quds (Jerusalem) Day and to show support for the Palestinians, during a rally in Najaf, 160 km (100 miles) south of Baghdad, October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Ali Abu Shish (IRAQ)


Iraqi women hold up posters of the late Iranian leader Ayatollah Khomeini and Hezbollah chief Hassan Nasrallah, right, in Basra Friday Oct. 20 as they marked Quds Day (Jerusalem Day). In 1981, the late Iranian leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini declared the last Friday of the Islamic fasting month of Ramadan as 'Al-Quds Day,' a day of protest to show the importance of Jerusalem to Muslims. Jerusalem is the third holiest site in Islam after the Saudi Arabian cities of Mecca and Medina. (AP Photo/Nabil al-Jurani)


Women hold posters of Hezbollah leader Sayyed Hassan Nasrallah and Shi'ite Iranian cleric Ayatollah Khomeini to commemorate the Al-Quds (Jerusalem) Day and to show support for the Palestinians, during a rally in Najaf, 160 km (100 miles) south of Baghdad, October 20, 2006. REUTERS/AliAbu Shish (IRAQ)


Women hold posters of Shi'ite Iranian cleric Ayatollah Khomeini to commemorate the Al-Quds (Jerusalem) Day and to show support for the Palestinians, during a rally in Basra, 550 km (340 miles) south of Baghdad, October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Atef Hassan (IRAQ)


Iraqi Shiites carry posters of Hezbollah leader Hassan Nasrallah as they commemorate the Al-Quds (Jerusalem) day in Najaf.(AFP/Qassem Zein)


Syria

Palestinians carry a flag during a rally to commemorate Jerusalem Day, at the Yarmuok refugee camp, near Damascus October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Khaled al-Hariri (SYRIA)


A Palestinian man carries a picture of Hezbollah leader Sayyed Hassan Nasrallah during a rally commemorating Jerusalem Day at Yarmuok refugee camp near Damascus October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Khaled al-Hariri (SYRIA)


Palestinians gather as a picture of Iranian Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei (bottom, R) and Syrian President Bashar al-Assad are seen during a rally commemorating Jerusalem Day at Yarmuok refugee camp near Damascus October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Khaled al-Hariri (SYRIA)


And, last but certainly not least in the world of continuously whiny protests, the photos from OCCUPIED PALESTINE (guffaw) are coming in!

Thousands of Palestinian Muslims pray during the last Friday prayers of the holy month of Ramadan in the Al-Aqsa Mosque compound in Jerusalem's Old City, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. Thousands of Palestinian women, children and middle-aged men surged through the main Israeli crossing from the West Bank into Jerusalem to worship. The Israeli police said that about 180,000 worshippers took part in the prayers. (AP Photo/Muhammed Muheisen)


Thousands of Palestinians carry Palestinian flags and banners that read: 'Palestinians observe the last Friday of the Islamic holy month of Ramadan as al-Quds Day,' as they celebrate Jerusalem Day at the Yarmouk refugee camp near Damascus Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. In 1981, the late Iranian leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini declared the last Friday of the Islamic fasting month of Ramadan as 'Al-Quds Day,' a day of protest to show the importance of Jerusalem to Muslims. Jerusalem is the third holiest site in Islam after the Saudi Arabian cities of Mecca and Medina. (AP Photo Bassem Tellawi).


Thousands of Palestinians celebrate Jerusalem Day at the Yarmouk refugee camp near Damascus Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. In 1981, the late Iranian leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini declared the last Friday of the Islamic fasting month of Ramadan as 'Al-Quds Day,' a day of protest to show the importance of Jerusalem to Muslims. Jerusalem is the third holiest site in Islam after the Saudi Arabian cities of Mecca and Medina.


A Palestinian waves an Islamic Jihad flag during an Islamic Jihad anti-Israeli rally in Gaza October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Suhaib Salem (GAZA)


A Palestinian member of the Ansarallah Islamic group uses an AK47 assault rifle [Ed.: I've never wished for friendly fire as much as I do for this picture...] as he lines up his colleagues during a rally to mark 'Al-Quds Day,' or Jerusalem Day, in the Ein el-Hilweh Palestinian refugee camp, near the southern port city of Sidon, Lebanon, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. In 1981, the late Iranian leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini declared the last Friday of the Islamic fasting month of Ramadan as 'Al-Quds Day,' a day of protest to show the importance of Jerusalem to Muslims. Jerusalem is the third holiest site in Islam after the Saudi Arabian cities of Mecca and Medina. (AP Photo/Mohammed Zaatari)


Palestinian members of the Ansarallah Islamic group show their weapons as they stand next to a poster of Hezbollah leader Sheik Hassan Nasrallah during a rally to mark 'Al-Quds Day,' Jerusalem Day, in the Ein el-Hilweh Palestinian refugee camp, near the southern port city of Sidon, Lebanon, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. In 1981, the late Iranian leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini declared the last Friday of the Islamic fasting month of Ramadan as 'Al-Quds Day,' a day of protest to show the importance of Jerusalem to Muslims. Jerusalem is the third holiest site in Islam after the Saudi Arabian cities of Mecca and Medina. (AP Photo/Mohammed Zaatari)


Palestinian members of the Ansarallah Islamic group parade during a rally to mark 'Al-Quds Day,' Jerusalem Day, in the Ein el-Hilweh Palestinian refugee camp, near the southern port city of Sidon, Lebanon, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. In 1981, the late Iranian leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini declared the last Friday of the Islamic fasting month of Ramadan as 'Al-Quds Day,' a day of protest to show the importance of Jerusalem to Muslims. Jerusalem is the third holiest site in Islam after the Saudi Arabian cities of Mecca and Medina. (AP Photo/Mohammed Zaatari)


Palestinians attend an Islamic Jihad anti-Israeli rally in Gaza October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Suhaib Salem (GAZA)


[Ed.: How about that sign in the background? Local car dealer? Suhaib doesn't exactly make it easy for us to guess...] Palestinian Islamic Jihad leaders attend an Islamic Jihad's anti-Israel rally in Gaza October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Suhaib Salem (GAZA)


Palestinians attend an Islamic Jihad anti-Israel rally in Gaza October 20, 2006. REUTERS/Suhaib Salem (GAZA)


An Islamic Jihad militant stand guards next to poster of Hezbollah leader Sheik Hassan Nasrallah, during a rally marking Jerusalem Day in Gaza City, Friday, Oct. 20, 2006. (AP Photo/Adel Hana)

 Tags: ahmet ada ali abu shish ali hashisho atef hassan bassem tellawi behrouz mehri caren firouz enny nuraheni goran tomasevic hasan sarbakhshian karamallah daher lotfallah daher mohammed zaatari morteza nikoubazl muhammed muheisen murad sezer nabil al-jurani nassaer nuri qassem zein vahid salemi AFP AP REUTERS Your Protest Stinks


Comments:

#1 an anabaa caana abanaa abba 16-Apr-2007
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#2 nesreen 07-Oct-2007
Blame da Jews ? who else ?
#3 hisham 24-Nov-2007
hi i want go kfar kila i want make son to lebanon and israel i can good song make than i know more for song make ok bey
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