Monday, September 24, 2012

MB Morsi: Has the Nerve To Tell the U.S. Who To Be Friends With in the Middle East


Piece of Shit Muslim Brotherhood President of Egypt Has the Nerve To Tell the U.S. Who To Be Friends With in the Middle East

Mohammed Morsi, I got two words for you pussy boy....."Fuck Off."

The United States of America doesn't take advice from some peon Islamic terrorist like yourself, douchebag so if you expect America to dump our friendship and alliance with Israel to cowtow to a bunch of perverted ragheads like you in Egypt, well....don't hold your breath shithead.

Oh, one more thing Morsi....if things work out the right way in America here soon....well, every drop of American money coming into your god-forsaken country will dry up and quick.  You see, when a country gives you money to help straighten out your piece of shit backward land, the last thing that country wants after giving you that money is to hear your damn criticism and see your finger pointing.  Believe me Morsi, there's plenty of Americans who would have you still on a banned status in Egypt and would just love for you to be hanging back out in the shadows and scurrying around in the back alleys of Egypt.

So keep your big mouth shut.  Punk.

The story comes from The Telegraph.

Mohammed Morsi warns US it needs to change Middle East policy

In interviews on the eve of his departure for the United Nations General Assembly in New York, the Egyptian president gave an uncompromising critique of US policies in the Middle East, underscoring his growing reputation as figurehead of a new, democratic, defiant, and often Islamist Arab world.

He warned the US that its promotion of Israeli interests ahead of Palestinian independent has fostered deep anti-American sentiment across the Arab World.

He also said it was important to have a "strong relationship" with Iran, with which Egypt has had no diplomatic relations for more than 30 years.

Speaking a little over a week after four Americans were killed and others injured in mob attacks on US embassies in Libya, Yemen and Egypt, Mr Morsi told the New York Times: "Successive American administrations essentially purchased with American taxpayer money the dislike, if not the hatred, of the peoples of the region."

He said Washington had failed in its "special responsibility" to Palestinians as a signatory of the 1978 Camp David Accords, which bound the US to oversee the withdrawal of Israeli troops from the West Bank and Gaza and aid Palestinian independence.

Mr Morsi said the US must honour its treaty with the Palestinian Authority if it expected Cairo to uphold its peace treaty with Israel.

"As long as peace and justice are not fulfilled for the Palestinians, then the treaty remains unfulfilled," he said.

Mr Morsi's position was warmly received in the West Bank where Nabil Shaath, a senior Palestinian negotiator, said it brought "comfort" to the Palestinians.

"[Mr Morsi] doesn't want war with Israel nor does he want to worsen his relationship with the US but he wants both sides to understand that he has his own independent demands of the relationship and they cannot take him for granted," Mr Shaath said.

He said it was indisputable Washington had not done enough to help the Palestinians achieve independence.

"If during the administration of a president like Mr Obama – a man of integrity who is committed to human rights – we can't get much out of the United States, what can we expect from a man like Mitt Romney?" Mr Shaath asked.

In Jerusalem, Israeli officials declined to respond other than to express hope that Mr Morsi shared Israel's commitment "to the continuation of peace".

America's relationship with Egypt, a strategic ally under the leadership of ex-President Hosni Mubarak, has cooled since the Muslim Brotherhood candidate was voted to power. In a recent television interview, President Obama expressed ambivalence, describing the new regime as neither an ally nor an enemy.

On September 11, in response to a film ridiculing the prophet Mohammed, protesters scaled the walls of the US embassy in Cairo and tore down the American flag.

The incident provoked widespread criticism in Washington, and Mr Morsi defended what some said was a slow response.

Before his departure on Sunday, Mr Morsi's official Facebook page posted extracts from a letter from President Obama thanking him for his defence of the embassy. The post added that the president was looking forward to building on their 'strategic partnership'.