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هل هناك سر مخفي عن سلطان عمان؟ ?a hidden mystery about Sultan of Oman قابوس بن سعيد آل سعيد,


In 2011 U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton meets with Sultan Qaboos bin Sa’id at the sultan’s palace in Muscat.

Iran’s judiciary chief says that he has assigned the country’s state prosecutor to gather evidence proving U.S. crimes in Iran and elsewhere as U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton visits Oman to discuss the Islamic Republic.

U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton visits Oman to discuss the Islamic Republic of Iran issue.

Here the foundation stone for Iran deal was laid.


Not the lower oil prices are currently preparing worries to Gulf Arab state of Oman. Rather, it's the apparent poor state of health of Sultan Qaboos bin Said al Said al Said. The 74-year-old Arab monarch who ruled for more than four decades Oman alone with wisdom, is suffering from an alomost deadly cancer. Sultan Qaboos bin Said is since summer in Germany for treatment.

العاهل المرضى الثقيل: العاهل فترة طويلة البالغ من العمر 74 عاما ليس له خليفة الرسمية.
Heavy sick Monarch: The 74-year-old long-time monarch has no official successor.


After 9-12 months (here different sources claim different duration in Germany) Sultan Qabus is fit enough to return to Oman (if that cancer could be healed or is still in him is unclear)

Here's the Video of the return of the Sultan Qaboos ibn Said

Some strange anonymous hackers claimed, anonymous leaked that picture from return of the Sultan:
I don't know, if anonymous created a fake here, to confuse, or this was real?

July 27 2016

Times of Oman publish that interesting article:
Clinton should listen to Russian-Americans

The willingness of Hillary Clinton campaign's to suggest that Russia has interfered in the US presidential election -- in the form of President Vladimir Putin's supposed help for Donald Trump -- exposes the weakness of the Democratic candidate's presidential bid. The campaign is wasting ammunition on loud but inefficient accusations, instead of looking for avenues of attack that would let her pull ahead. 
Much has been written about Putin and Trump, with the cooperation of Clinton staffers who would like the world to know that the Democratic National Committee's computer network was compromised by Russian government-sponsored hackers. The Clintonites wouldn't be so eager if they didn't believe that associating Trump with Putin could score a few points with the voters. Yet it isn't clear that ordinary Americans will care one way or another, and those for whom Putin is the very real authoritarian leader of the country of their birth are either irritated or amused. 
Putin is not a popular figure in the US. Last year, a Pew poll showed that only 21 per cent of Americans had confidence in the Russian leader. Yet both Clinton and Trump aren't doing so well, either. In May, a poll commissioned by the Wall Street Journal and NBC showed that 44 per cent of Americans had "very negative" views of Trump; Clinton came second, with 41 per cent, and Putin trailed them both, with 38 per cent. If many Americans consider Trump and Clinton worse than Putin, linking one of them to the Kremlin ruler doesn't make much electoral sense. 
There is, however, a group of US voters that cares about both Putin and the US presidential candidates: Dual citizens, those who can vote in both Russia and the US. I have talked to a dozen of them, none were strong Trump supporters (his backers in traditional Russian immigrant areas often like Putin, too, so the linkage would only fortify their resolve to vote Trump). And their reactions to the hacking allegations ranged from disbelief to indifference. 
"I'm not sure these leaked e-mails are the hand of Moscow," said Max Volovik, a movie producer and investor who divides his time between Moscow and New York and plans to vote for the libertarian Gary Johnson. "And even if this were indirect help, it wouldn't affect anything." The Democrats, he said, are "crazy" to pursue the conspiracy theory: "They must have caught some virus from Trump."
"The hackers could have been of Russian origin, lots of them are," said Lara Troyanovsky, a TV executive. "It would be a serious international scandal, so why would Putin risk it?"
Troyanovsky, who always votes Democrat, says she may not vote for the first time because neither of the major candidates appeals to her, and Johnson "isn't going anywhere."
Even those who say they believe Putin may be consciously aiding Trump don't believe that the exposure will help Clinton.
"I don't think a Putin connection would push away Trump supporters," says Natasha Fadeeva, a chemist at a cosmetics company in New Jersey. "The Democrats ought to focus on the economy instead." 
These are all people who know far more about Putin than the average American, and who are not sympathetic to him. The real-life Putin -- as opposed to the media caricature -- has forced them to report their double citizenship to the authorities, and he treats them as potential traitors. Yet even they are left cold by the Democrats' attempts to tie Trump to Russia. 
"You are losing me," Tatyana Malkina, a Moscow journalist who is a dual citizen, wrote of the Democrats in a Facebook post. "It's really close and Trump can very well win, not because Putin prefers him, but because the so-called average American -- who doesn't give a damn about Putin Schmutin -- may prefer him. And you're not helping."
Julia Ioffe, a US journalist of Russian extraction, pointed out another problem with the Clinton campaign's Putin gambit in a column in Foreign Policy on Monday: 
The very fact that we are discussing this and believing that Putin has the skill, inside knowledge, and wherewithal to field a candidate in an American presidential election and get him through the primaries to the nomination means we are imbuing him with the very power and importance he so craves. All he wants is for America to see him as a worthy adversary. This week, we’re giving that to him, and then some.
Putin likes blaming setbacks on external enemies. Ask him about corruption or Russia's recession and he'll point to the hostile West. Instead of addressing Clinton's negatives -- the huge fees she received for speeches that still haven't been released, the e-mail scandal, the recent revelations that the supposedly neutral DNC backed her to the detriment of Bernie Sanders -- her campaign may be following a similar path.
Clinton and her staffers ought to listen to Russian-Americans who aren't buying it from Putin and won't buy it from her, either. - Bloomberg View

هل هناك سر مخفي عن سلطان عمان؟
Ben Almanya ve Rusya olduğu iddia edilen bazı önemli kişiler veya aktörler tarafından takas belirli kişiler için zil takmadan duydum.
Başka şeylerin yanı sıra endişe etmesine:
bibi Netanyahu
Umman Sultanı
Hasan Ruhani
Katolik Papa

Uyarı, bu sadece bir vahşi söylenti

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