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05.03.04 Rania al Baz Another Kind Of Warrior

05.03.04 News Week Look A Like & Name Links

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Rania al Baz & Dean Karnazes 60 Min 03.27.05 Easter Sunday see VHS and DV (missing see vhs)  04.25.05 OPRA approximately (NOT)


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11.30.05 CBS 530pm news




  Battered wife Rania al-Baz 29 year old Saudi Arabian Television presenter Former Girlfriend of 8 years (clock #29) Julie Renee  "Nay" or "Ren" - favorite quote "Warriors come out and play". I hope your ok.  

Middle East


Another Kind of Warrior

Saudi television personality Rania al-Baz was beaten unconscious. Then she did the unthinkable: she spoke out

IT WAS LATE SUNDAY AND the kids were asleep," re­members Rania al-Baz, one of Saudi Arabia's few women television presenters. She and her husband were arguing, as they often did. "The next thing I knew he was strangling me; al­Baz told NEWSWEEK. "Then he threw me against the wall and banged my head down on the floor. He told me to say the Sha­hadah [the Muslim prayer of last rites] because I was going to die. I said it and fainted. The next thing I remember, I was in the hospital."

For many battered wives, and not only in Saudi Arabia, the story might have ended there. But because al-Baz, 29, is a celebrity in a country where many women aren't allowed to show their faces in public, and because she was barely recog­nizable with her features frac­tured in 13 places, somebody took her picture. More surpris­ing still, the Saudi press pub­lished the gruesome image. Then, in the full glare of international pub­licity, al-Baz spoke out for her rights as a woman and a mother.

"I spoke out because I wanted [women] to know that they have rights under Sharia that protect them from domestic violence," says al-Baz. "I also want to say that one man beat me, but one hundred have stood by me. My boss, my colleagues at work, my friends, the man in the street." She had been battered before, but had not sued for divorce for fear that she might lose custody of her two kids. Now she tells her sons, 5 and 3 years old, that she fell down some steps, "and if you run without being careful, this is what happens:'

Al-Baz's plight, and her protest, are em­blematic of a broader struggle that is un­derway in Saudi society. It is not the stark conflict of forces that George W Bush often envisions, between good and evil, freedom and oppression, Western-style democracy and dictatorship. Its a struggle within Is­lam over how to make Saudi Arabia a better Islamic society. People like al-Baz and her many supporters are pushing for more eq­uitable laws in a society of the present, not one locked into an idealized vision of a me­dieval past. Conservatives are pushing back, and bin Ladenists are fighting a cam­paign of their own.

Days after al-Baz went public with her story, a suicide bomber attacked one of the Saudi security service's own administra­tive buildings, killing six peo­ple and wounding 148. The next night, police fought a run­ning gun battle with suspected terrorists in a Jidda suburb. A claim of responsibility for the bombing, posted on a funda­mentalist Web site, was couched in the language of desert justice. "There is not one house, neighborhood or tribe left that does not have a blood feud [with the royal fam­ily]," it declared.

Which forces are winning? Change in Saudi Arabia may be violent or it may come, says Rachel Bronson of the Council on Foreign Relations, "through consultations and signals" from the royal family. But those are often unclear, sometimes total­ly contradictory, and utterly frustrating for U .S. officials worried about the stability of world oil prices.

A survey of more than 15,000 Saudi men and women, conducted last year with gov­ernment funds, suggested that a huge silent majority supports reforms promoted by Crown Prince Abdullah, including ef­forts to give women more legal rights (such as driver's licenses) and some tentative steps to­ward democracy with munici­pal elections. Indeed, as winter began there was a kind of Saudi spring. People were speaking out in the press, on the radio and on satel­lite TV channels. But in December, Prince Nayef, the Interior minister, warned a group of leading liberals that "their files were now with him; according to a man who attended the meeting. Nayef ordered them not to air their demands publicly, but in private discussions with the authorities. When Nayef's warning wasn't heeded, a dozen of the most prominent reformers were jailed. Three are still in prison.

The story of beautiful, battered Rania al-Baz hit the papers just as the reformers needed some inspiration. "The message I want to give is `no to violence;' al-Baz told NEWSWEEK. With her husband having surrendered to police, she and her two boys are safe for the moment. But their struggle isn't over. A human-rights group has pro­vided her with a lawyer to fight for her rights and everyone else's. At a time when a - murderous minority is trying to seize pow­er, many are hoping the silent majority isn't silenced once again.


MAY 3, 2004 NEWSWEEK 45


02.25.04 Created  6:36am

07.17.07 Posted Revised




Roger- Saudi Arabia January approx 2005



Original Article

Wafah Dufour - Osama Bin Laden's niece



05.01.07 Rene' Syler - Warrior We Believe T Shirts





The Passion Of The Christ

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Sounds    more     like    a cracking    sound       than paper shredding.  Is this a threat,    an    answer    or what's going on at offices around   the  world.   The WTC   had   an   invisible substance in the building that  made  the   structure fail.


Korrekt Television

Psycho Sounding   

A   means   of   obtaining information      from     an individual's mind  without his   will   and  awareness

We  are  all   victims  of a  large  scale  study similar to this  information stated on a Russian website.

About Control        >1  2<




These guys are talking about control.

(two interestin