Sunday, September 24, 2017


JEWISH KING JESUS IS COMING AT THE RAPTURE FOR US IN THE CLOUDS-DON'T MISS IT FOR THE WORLD.THE BIBLE TAKEN LITERALLY- WHEN THE PLAIN SENSE MAKES GOOD SENSE-SEEK NO OTHER SENSE-LEST YOU END UP IN NONSENSE.GET SAVED NOW- CALL ON JESUS TODAY.THE ONLY SAVIOR OF THE WHOLE EARTH - NO OTHER. 1 COR 15:23-JESUS THE FIRST FRUITS-CHRISTIANS RAPTURED TO JESUS-FIRST FRUITS OF THE SPIRIT-23 But every man in his own order: Christ the firstfruits; afterward they that are Christ’s at his coming.ROMANS 8:23 And not only they, but ourselves also, which have the firstfruits of the Spirit, even we ourselves groan within ourselves, waiting for the adoption, to wit, the redemption of our body.(THE PRE-TRIB RAPTURE)

LUKE 21:28-29
28 And when these things begin to come to pass,(ALL THE PROPHECY SIGNS FROM THE BIBLE) then look up, and lift up your heads; for your redemption (RAPTURE) draweth nigh.
29 And he spake to them a parable; Behold the fig tree,(ISRAEL) and all the trees;(ALL INDEPENDENT COUNTRIES)
30 When they now shoot forth, ye see and know of your own selves that summer is now nigh at hand.(ISRAEL LITERALLY BECAME AND INDEPENDENT COUNTRY JUST BEFORE SUMMER IN MAY 14,1948.)

JOEL 2:3,30
3 A fire devoureth (ATOMIC BOMB) before them;(RUSSIAN-ARAB-MUSLIM ARMIES AGAINST ISRAEL) and behind them a flame burneth: the land is as the garden of Eden before them, and behind them a desolate wilderness; yea, and nothing shall escape them.
30 And I will shew wonders in the heavens and in the earth, blood, and fire, and pillars of smoke.(ATOMIC BOMB AFFECT)

ZECHARIAH 14:12-13
12 And this shall be the plague wherewith the LORD will smite all the people that have fought against Jerusalem; Their flesh shall consume away while they stand upon their feet,(DISOLVED FROM ATOMIC BOMB) and their eyes shall consume away in their holes,(DISOLVED FROM ATOMIC BOMB) and their tongue shall consume away in their mouth.(DISOLVED FROM ATOMIC BOMB)(BECAUSE NUKES HAVE BEEN USED ON ISRAELS ENEMIES)(GOD PROTECTS ISRAEL AND ALWAYS WILL)
13 And it shall come to pass in that day, that a great tumult from the LORD shall be among them; and they shall lay hold every one on the hand of his neighbour, and his hand shall rise up against the hand of his neighbour.(1/2-3 BILLION DIE IN WW3)(THIS IS AN ATOMIC BOMB EFFECT)

47 And say to the forest of the south, Hear the word of the LORD; Thus saith the Lord GOD; Behold, I will kindle a fire in thee, and it shall devour every green tree in thee, and every dry tree: the flaming flame shall not be quenched, and all faces from the south to the north shall be burned therein.

18 Neither their silver nor their gold shall be able to deliver them in the day of the LORD'S wrath; but the whole land shall be devoured by the fire of his jealousy: for he shall make even a speedy riddance of all them that dwell in the land.

1 For, behold, the day cometh, that shall burn as an oven;(FROM ATOMIC BOMBS) and all the proud, yea, and all that do wickedly, shall be stubble: and the day that cometh shall burn them up, saith the LORD of hosts, that it shall leave them neither root nor branch.

And here are the bounderies of the land that Israel will inherit either through war or peace or God in the future. God says its Israels land and only Israels land. They will have every inch God promised them of this land in the future.
Egypt east of the Nile River, Saudi Arabia, Israel, Jordan, Syria, Lebanon, The southern part of Turkey and the Western Half of Iraq west of the Euphrates. Gen 13:14-15, Psm 105:9,11, Gen 15:18, Exe 23:31, Num 34:1-12, Josh 1:4.ALL THIS LAND ISRAEL WILL DEFINATELY OWN IN THE FUTURE, ITS ISRAELS NOT ISHMAELS LAND.12 TRIBES INHERIT LAND IN THE FUTURE

Iran parades S-300 air defense missiles amid rocketing tensions-Russian-made batteries make first public appearance in Tehran after Trump calls future of nuke deal into question-By Agencies-September 24, 2017, 7:20 pm-TOI

Iran’s elite Revolutionary Guard on Sunday publicly displayed the country’s sophisticated Russian-made S-300 air defense system in central Tehran for the first time.The public show in Tehran’s Baharestan square near the Parliament building square exhibited different missile systems, including ballistic missiles, solid-fuel surface-to-surface Sejjil missiles and the liquid-fuel Ghadr.The IRGC prepared the show for the annual Defense Week, marking the 37th anniversary of the 1980s Iran-Iraq war.Iran has previously shown off parts of the S-300 system.Israel had lobbied Russia against selling Iran the advanced air defense system.On Friday, Iran unveiled a ballistic missile capable of reaching Israel and much of the Middle East, drawing anger from the US.Video of the test firing of a Khoramshahr medium-range ballistic missile aired Friday on Iran’s state TV. The time and location of the test were not mentioned in the report.In response, US President Donald Trump issued Iran a stark warning that cast growing uncertainty over whether a nuclear deal clinched with the Islamic Republic would survive after the latest test.“Iran just test-fired a Ballistic Missile capable of reaching Israel.They are also working with North Korea. Not much of an agreement we have!” Trump tweeted on Saturday.The test came at the end of a heated week of diplomacy at the UN General Assembly in New York, where Trump again accused Iran of destabilizing the Middle East, calling it a “rogue state whose chief exports are violence, bloodshed and chaos.”Previous Iranian missile launches have triggered US sanctions and accusations that they violate the spirit of the 2015 nuclear deal between Tehran and major powers.Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammed Javad Zarif told CNN the weapons were only defensive measures, in an interview aired Sunday.Iran, which fought a war with neighboring Iraq in the 1980s, sees missiles as a legitimate and vital part of its defense — particularly as regional rivals Saudi Arabia and Israel import huge amounts of military hardware from the West.Trump has threatened to trash the nuclear agreement altogether, saying Iran is developing missiles that may be used to deliver a nuclear warhead when the deal’s restrictions are lifted in 2025.Defense Minister Avigdor Lieberman denounced the test as a “provocation” aimed at the United States and its allies, including the Jewish state.

Iran guards flex muscle ahead of Kurdish independence vote-Troops hold drill near Iranian Kurdish region amid fears of instability over Monday poll; Turkish paper says referendum a Zionist plot-By AP and TOI staff-September 24, 2017, 4:07 pm

Iran’s powerful Revolutionary Guard launched a military exercise Sunday in its northwestern Kurdish region just ahead of Iraqi Kurds voting in an independence referendum, in a sign of Tehran’s concerns over the vote.Iran also closed its airspace Sunday to flights taking off from Iraq’s Kurdish region following an Iraqi request, “due to the ineffectiveness of our political efforts and the insistence of Kurdistan authorities to hold a referendum.”Iraq’s Kurds are set to vote Monday in a referendum on support for independence. The Kurds are likely to approve the referendum, but the non-binding vote is not expected to result in any formal declaration of independence.The Guard, a paramilitary force answerable only to Iran’s Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, said on its website that airborne and missile units would take part in the exercise. State television aired footage of explosions and smoke rising as part of the drill, in the mountains of Iran’s own Kurdish region.“We are holding a drill here,” Gen. Mohammad Pakpour, the commander of the Guard’s ground forces, said in the footage. “God willing, artillery, armored (divisions), drones and commandos will hold a well-coordinated exercise.”Turkey, which is also home to a large Kurdish minority and opposes the vote, is holding military drills near its own border with Iraq.On Saturday, Turkey’s parliament voted to extend a mandate that allows it to deploy troops in Iraq and Syria.A bill read in the Turkish parliament included a reference to the threat of “separatism based on ethnicity,” the Qatari broadcaster Al-Jazeera reported.Iran’s semi-official ISNA news agency reported that the Supreme National Security Council closed Iranian airspace to the Iraqi Kurdish area at the request of the central government in Baghdad.Iran and Iraq have been close allies since the 2003 US-led invasion of Iraq toppled dictator Saddam Hussein. Both are opposed to Kurdish independence, and Baghdad has said the referendum is unconstitutional.In a rare moment of agreement, Saudi Arabia has come out on the same side as its arch regional rival, Iran. It has publicly called for the vote not to move forward, citing current regional conditions and the potential for the vote to ignite a new crisis.The 57-nation Organization of Islamic Cooperation on Sunday also voiced its “deep concern” over the planned referendum, saying it runs against the constitution of Iraq and could have a negative impact on Iraq’s ability to fight terrorism.Monday’s Kurdish referendum has stirred fears of instability across the region as the war against the Islamic State group winds down.The Kurds are likely to approve the referendum, but the non-binding vote is not expected to result in any formal declaration of independence.Initial results from the poll are expected on Tuesday, with the official results announced later in the week.The government in Baghdad has warned it will respond militarily to any violence resulting from the vote.The United States and the United Nations have condemned the referendum as well.Denied independence when colonial powers drew the map of the Middle East after World War I, the Kurds form a sizable minority in Turkey, Iran, Syria, and Iraq.They have long been at odds with the Baghdad government over the sharing of oil revenues and the fate of disputed territories such as the city of Kirkuk, which are expected to take part in the vote.“There are pressures on us to postpone, to engage in dialogue with Baghdad, but we will not go back to a failed experiment,” Masoud Barzani, the Kurdish regional president, said to roars of applause at a rally of tens of thousands in Erbil, the capital of the Kurdish region, on Friday evening.The idea of Kurdish independence has won cautious support among Israeli leaders, who see an independent Kurdistan as a potential ally in a region where most countries have shunned the Jewish state.Yeni Safak, a conservative Turkish newspaper loyal to Turkish leader Recep Tayyip Erdogan, on Sunday pointed the presence of Israeli flags alongside “so-called Kurdish flags” at rallies organized by the Kurdistan Democratic Party (KDP) and claimed that the referendum was part of a Zionist plot.“Israel, using Masoud Barzani and the Kurdistan Workers’ Party (PKK) terrorist organization as pawns, seeks to obtain the area between the Nile and Euphrates, which is regarded as ‘the promised land’ in the Torah,” said an article entitled “Barzani plans to deliver ‘promised land’ to Israel.”It added, “Zionists call the ‘Kurdistan’ that Barzani and the PKK want to establish as ‘Kurdo-Judaic,’ the ‘Jewish Kurdistan.’”Ten days ago, Turkish media published conspiracy theories claiming that Israel was planning to repatriate Israeli Jews of Kurdish origin to Kurdistan after the referendum.

Nukes of hazard-The press tries to answer whether North Korea and Iran are two separate threats or one big ball of Trumphurt -- and which is a bigger concern? The Nazis, of course-By Joshua Davidovich    September 24, 2017, 1:30 pm-TOI

Who would win in a fight: North Korea, Iran, or an earthquake? That seems to be the question at the center of Israel’s print press Sunday morning, after a long hiatus thanks to the Rosh Hoshanah holiday and amid ever-rising tensions between Washington and Pyongyang, and maybe Tehran too.With US President Donald Trump and North Korea’s leadership trading barbs and Iran testing a new missile, two out of the three main dailies (Haaretz and Yedioth Ahronoth) focus mostly on nuclear saber-rattling with North Korea, while only Israel Hayom makes a mostly silly debate explicit with a front-page headline reading “North Korea is dangerous, Iran is much more so.”The headline sounds like a continuation of Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s attempts to lobby the US to deal with Iran and forget about North Korea, and the column attached to the headline (because who wants news on the front page after 4 days without?), by former Netanyahu national security aide Yaakov Amidror, continues that theme.“If you want to understand Iran you need to look at what North Korea is doing, except Iran is bigger, stronger and has much more potential,” he writes, before issuing what sounds like a challenge to the US. “It seems that if the US won’t do anything about countries like Iran and North Korea, no other power will. And the US is wavering. It will be interesting to see what it will do now, after the aggressive things said by the president at the UN, before the Iranians showed their disregard for them by launching a missile test right afterward. For Israel this is a critical question, since an American decision not to do anything will force Israel to think differently on what it should do in the future, on its own.”Both Yedioth and Haaretz, meanwhile, focus on what might be entertaining if it weren’t so scary, the intercontinental insult and threat battle taking place between Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong-un.Yedioth quotes from some of the best one-liners on its front page, but inside the paper it also links North Korea to Iran, calling it a “double, immediate threat,” which sounds worse than the double secret probation in “Animal House.” In an accompanying column, Alex Fishman writes that the Iranians are learning what to do from the North Koreans, calling the Khoramshahr ballistic missile tested by Iran “clearly North Korean, and showing the close cooperation between the countries.”Fishman’s own column appears to reveal close cooperation between him and Israeli officials with an agenda/bone to pick, with him blaming that ayatollah-lover Barack Obama for Israel’s Iran woes.“Back in 2013, when an interim deal was signed between the powers and Iran, it was known to Israel that representatives of Obama and Iran put together a secret side deal, and even then it was known the Iranian got secret American agreement to develop missiles with a range of up to 2,000 kilometers. At the same time, Iran was developing missiles with a range of between 2,500 and 5,000 kilometers, which could get to the Europe and the US,” Fishman writes, apparently not realizing that Iran would need twice that distance to reach the US. “The Americans put a red line on the Iranians in the secret talks: Not to the US and not to Europe, but up to 2,000 kilometers, the exact effective distance to Iran’s main enemy: Israel. And if you want, also Saudi Arabia.”While Haaretz gives plenty of space to the North Korean taunt-fest and the Iranian missile, it also shows that it didn’t stop paying attention to the UN once Netanyahu left, covering Trump’s meeting with Palestinian Authority President Mahmoud Abbas. The paper reports that not much is known about what happened in the meeting beyond Trump telling Abbas the US is working on a new peace plan but needs more time. At the same time, it notes that Ramallah believes the US is on-board with reconciliation between Abbas and the Hamas terror group.“The PA attaches great importance to the fact that both the White House and State Department have thus far said nothing in response to media reports of a new Egyptian effort to reconcile the PA and Hamas. The Palestinian leadership sees the absence of US criticism of the reconciliation effort as a de facto green light for the move,” the paper reports.Looking at Abbas’s speech to the UN, Jacky Khoury notes that the Palestinian leader put the one-state solution on the table, and while this isn’t the first time he’s threatened to throw it all in, frustration is certainly growing.“The hope Abbas instilled in the international community has vanished. He made clear that even if the world gives up on the two-state solution, some 6.5 million Palestinians still live between the Mediterranean Sea and the Jordan River,” he writes. “In his speech, Abbas implied that they will not disappear, evaporate or be expelled. Instead, they will demand their full rights. Israel, the United States and the international community will have to figure out how to accomplish that.”For all of the fights Trump is waging, or possibly trying to end, the one he’ll never win is against mother nature, as evidenced by the havoc wreaked by an earthquake in Mexico that also continues to gain top real estate in the Israeli press, mostly thanks to Israeli rescuers dispatched to the Latin American country.A rah-rah Yedioth calls the rescuers “Angels in orange” in a two-page spread that is mostly pictures, and Israel Hayom is no less proud with its own double page spread, including an article focusing on the six females in the group of 70 rescuers.“We do exactly the same as any other officer in a rescue corps,” one tells the paper. “I trained for this three and a half years, to carry equipment, to see unpleasant sights and to work with heavy tools, just like any other rescue officer or soldier. A rescue female does the exact same as a rescue man.”-Back to the brownshirts?-The papers are less excited about German elections, where Chancellor Angela Merkel is expected to keep her seat and the far-right AfD is expected to enter the Bundestag.It’s the first victory that mostly concerns Israel Hayom columnist Eldad Beck, who says that with Merkel likely not going anywhere soon, Israel will need to work on finding a way to improve its ties with Berlin.Meanwhile, it’s the rise of the anti-Semitic AfD that forms the crux of worries in Haaretz and Yedioth, informed by the weight of the country’s history.In Haaretz, Ofer Aderet says AfD’s rise isn’t just about getting rid of migrants or Jews, but speaks to a larger malaise against the establishment in Germany.“Not all AfD candidates or voters are anti-Semites, neo-Nazis and racists (although some definitely are). But as in other places in the past and present, anger and disgust have united different groups against a common enemy, whether real or imagined,” he writes.A column in Yedioth by Ofra Pasdar, one of tens of thousands of Israelis living in Berlin, meanwhile, speaks to the strange feeling of being in Germany at a time when a party seen as the forebears of Nazi ideology are back in business.“Seventy years after my grandmother on my mother’s side, who grew up in Germany in a German family, decided to leave her heritage and her nation and tie her fate to the Jewish people in Israel so that she would never be complacent, I find myself going around in a country where the noise in the streets comes from Oktoberfest celebrations and not from campaign advertising and rallies, a land where the streets are clean, quiet, decorated with little election pamphlets, colorful and aesthetic,” she writes. “It’s hard not to move in this beautiful country with discomfort from the voices coming out of the campaign.”

Islamic State fighter challenges Prince Harry to fight-Singaporean member of Syria-based jihadist group says British royal should 'come here and fight us if you're man enough'-By AFP-September 24, 2017, 6:04 pm

A Singaporean member of the Islamic State group in Syria has appeared in a video challenging Britain’s Prince Harry to fight the jihadists, a monitoring group and authorities said Sunday.It is believed to be the first time that a fighter from the affluent city-state has featured prominently in one of the Islamic State group’s videos.In the English-language video released Saturday, a man identified as “Abu ‘Uqayl” from Singapore took issue with Prince Harry talking about a terror attack in London while on a visit to Singapore in June.“Why don’t you come here and fight us if you’re man enough, so that we can send you and your Apaches to hellfire, biidhnillah (Allah permitting)?” he said in the video, which appeared on the closed SITE Intelligence Group website, but was not made available to the public.Prince Harry formerly served in the British army and flew Apache attack helicopters in Afghanistan.The royal’s visit to the city-state in June was overshadowed by an Islamic State group-claimed terror attack in London.The attack saw knife-wielding men mow down and stab revelers on a night out, killing seven before they were gunned down by police.Singapore’s interior ministry said it believed the person in the video was a Singaporean.“Our security agencies have been aware for some time now of the presence in Syria of a Singaporean, Megat Shahdan bin Abdul Samad, 39, and have been monitoring his activities,” the Ministry of Home Affairs said in a statement.“It is believed that the person in the video calling himself ‘Abu Uqayl’ is Shahdan.”Singapore’s leaders have warned that the city is a prime target for a terror attack because of its strong stand against terrorism and reputation as a regional financial center.

North Korea stages anti-US rally as war of words escalates-After Kim Jong Un's foreign minister says attack on US 'inevitable,' Trump warns 'Little Rocket Man' Korea may 'not be around much longer'-By AP and TOI staff-September 24, 2017, 7:50 am

North Korea has held a large anti-US rally in its capital city, backing its leader Kim Jong Un as he exchanges insult-laden threats with US President Donald Trump.A huge crowd gathered Saturday in Pyongyang’s Kim ll Sung Square, named for the current leader’s grandfather and founder of North Korea. They listened to speeches from senior officials excoriating the United States and its president.Trump has meanwhile hit back at comments made by North Korea’s top brass in an escalating war of words between the two countries.On Tuesday, Trump told the UN General Assembly that “Rocket man is on a suicide mission for himself and his regime.” Kim responded by calling him a “mentally deranged US dotard,” after which Trump hit back with “madman.”On Saturday, speaking after American bombers and fighter escorts had flown to the farthest point north of the border between North and South Korea by any such US aircraft this century, North Korea’s foreign minister, Ri Yong Ho, told the UN General Assembly that it was “inevitable” North Korea would fire rockets at the US.Later Saturday, Trump was back on Twitter with the message, “Just heard Foreign Minister of North Korea speak at UN.  If he echoes thoughts of Little Rocket Man, they won’t be around much longer!”Just heard Foreign Minister of North Korea speak at U.N. If he echoes thoughts of Little Rocket Man, they won't be around much longer!— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) September 24, 2017-During Saturday’s march in Pyongyang, marchers carried signs with slogans such as “decisive revenge” and “death to the American imperialists.” They shouted phrases such as “total destruction,” according to the Korean Central News Agency, the state news service.The crowd included workers, officials and students, KCNA said.The rally capped two days of response to Trump’s combative speech at the United Nations.

Iraq says it wants world’s help to build nuclear reactor-Over 35 years after Israeli strike on Osirak, oil-rich country still partially held by IS says it has rights to nuclear power under NonProliferation Treaty-By AP and TOI staff-September 24, 2017, 3:06 am

NEW YORK — Iraq’s foreign minister asked nuclear countries for help building a nuclear reactor Saturday, over 35 years after Israeli jets destroyed the country’s first attempt to build a nuclear program.Ibrahim al-Jaafari made the request in his speech Saturday to the UN General Assembly’s annual meeting of presidents, prime ministers and monarchs. He called for assistance “to build a nuclear reactor for peaceful purposes in Iraq, to acquire this nuclear technology.”Former Iraqi strongman Saddam Hussein’s previous efforts to build a nuclear reactor were met with an Israeli airstrike on the Osirak nuclear facility in 1981 and years of suspicion about his nuclear intentions.While the international community initially condemned Israel for the airstrike, some 10 years later, Dick Cheney, the US secretary of defense at the time, thanked Israel for the raid, according to David Ivry, who was the head of Israel’s air force at the time.Israeli Air Force footage taken during the strike on Osirak:The US cited concerns that Saddam had weapons of mass destruction as the basis for invading Iraq in 2003, but none were ever found.Al-Jaafari cited the Nuclear Nonproliferation Treaty’s provisions allowing countries to pursue peaceful nuclear energy projects. Iraq ratified the treaty in 1969.Non-nuclear nations that signed it agreed to not pursue atomic weapons. In exchange, the five original nuclear powers — the US, Russia, Britain, France and China — promised to move toward nuclear disarmament and to guarantee non-nuclear states access to peaceful nuclear technology for producing power.It wasn’t immediately clear how other nations would greet the request from oil-rich Iraq, which is emerging from a bloody, chaotic period after Islamic State extremists seized swaths of the country in 2014. They created a regime of atrocities, including mass killings, beheadings and rapes.US-backed Iraqi forces have now driven IS from most of the Iraqi territory it took, although the group still controls some pockets, as well as territory in Syria.Al-Jaafari emphasized the improving situation in the country and asked for the international community’s help in rebuilding areas reclaimed from the militants.“We give great importance to freeing our society from the culture of hatred and murder that was disseminated by (IS),” he said. “In order to counter these practices, we need the assistance of the international community to provide services.”-Opposition to Kurdish vote-Al-Jaafari also reiterated his government’s opposition to Iraqi Kurds’ planned independence vote next week, saying officials “wish to preserve the unity of Iraq.”Kurds are an ethnic group with populations in Iraq, Syria, Iran and Turkey, and they have an autonomous region in northern Iraq. They have long aspired to statehood, and the referendum could be a significant step.The central government views the vote as unconstitutional and divisive. Iraq’s top court has temporarily suspended the vote, and the country’s parliament has also voted to reject it. Iraqi Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi has even said he’s prepared to intervene militarily if the vote leads to violence.Kurdish officials have continued to say the vote will be held nonetheless.The UN Security Council expressed concern Thursday about that the vote, saying it could be destabilizing. The council instead urged dialogue between the Kurds and the central government.


No comments:

Post a Comment