Kuwaiti writer Ahmed Al-Jarallah: Abdel Fattah Al-Sisi is “Egypt’s gift” | A homeland tweeting outside the flock

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Kuwaiti writer Ahmed Al-Jarallah sparked controversy among his followers with a tweet about the President of the Egyptian regime, Abdel Fattah Al-Sisi, and the Renaissance Dam crisis between Egypt and Ethiopia, which is currently at the forefront of political events.

In a tweet posted on his Twitter account and monitored by (Watan), Ahmed Al-Jarallah described Al-Sisi as “Egypt’s gift,” similar to what Herodotus said in the past that “Egypt is the gift of the Nile,” meaning that the Nile is the one who gave Egypt life and existence and that without the Nile it would not have been based on this The patch of God’s land is an amazing civilization that has its roots in the depths of human history.

Al-Jarallah wrote: “Yaris Sisi, you are the gift of Egypt, in which development projects since the fall of the monarchy have not witnessed what you witnessed during your reign. Many projects are implemented with honesty, chastity and hand hygiene.”

Ahmed Al-Jarallah praises Sisi and his regime

He continued, complementing the link of his praise to the head of the repressive Egyptian regime: “It is your right that we say to you a good word that your Prime Time Zone repeat and that the Arabs who love Egypt and the countries of the world embody with logic and justice repeat it. You gave Egypt your quick steps to the glory of the gift of the Nile.”

The Kuwaiti writer’s tweet sparked controversy among his followers, and one of them replied: “With Saudi Arabia’s money, may God protect you.”

Ali said, attacking Sisi: “It is the destruction of Egypt and the loss of its identity and prestige that tore Egypt and its Prime Time Zone, sold its lands and lost its share of the Nile.”

While one of the activists mocked him by saying: “Give him greetings and convey your thanks.”

And Alaa Shukair tweeted in response to Al-Jarallah: “Has Egypt been devoid of sane Prime Time Zone so that Sisi would be its gift?”

Renaissance Dam crisis

And last Thursday, the head of the Egyptian regime, Abdel Fattah El-Sisi, said that compromising Egypt’s national security is a red line that whoever wants and refuses, and that practicing wisdom and delinquency for peace does not mean compromising the capabilities of the nation.

During the first conference of the initiative for a decent life at the Cairo International Stadium, Sisi indicated that when Egypt spoke with Ethiopian and Sudanese officials, it was for the sake of joint cooperation between the three countries in achieving development.

Al-Sisi pointed out that “before something happens to Egypt, I and the army must walk.”

Noting that he could not disclose what is being prepared inside Egypt to face the crisis of the Renaissance Dam, and called on Egyptians not to worry and talk a lot.

For his part, the Ethiopian Minister of State for Foreign Affairs, Radwan Hussein, said that his country is currently facing a challenge represented by increasing harassment in several files, including the Renaissance Dam, the border and the Tigray region.

Read also: The Egyptian Parliament authorizes Sisi to take (whatever it deems appropriate) to protect national water security

Hussein warned that his country is forced to take comprehensive measures against organizations and parties he did not name, which he said are launching campaigns to stifle his country instead of providing assistance.

The deputy of the military brigade concerned with protecting the Renaissance Dam, Colonel (Azini Shamlis), said that the Ethiopian army is working to provide the necessary protection for the dam, explaining that the protection includes ensuring the completion of its construction and the completion of the second phase of filling it, in addition to preventing any force from entering the area, according to what was reported by the Ethiopian News Agency.

On the other hand, Sudanese Foreign Minister Maryam Al-Sadiq Al-Mahdi revealed that her country is studying the possibility of going to the United Nations Human Rights Council to present the dam crisis.

In statements to the Russian agency, Sputnik, the minister accused Ethiopia of threatening security and peace in Sudan and violating international law and the principles of good neighborliness, as she put it.

She called on the Security Council to assume its responsibilities and issue clear instructions to resume the Renaissance Dam negotiations in good faith to reach a binding agreement within a short period, stressing Sudan’s right to use all legitimate tools and means, including lawsuits.

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