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Showing posts from March, 2016

محمدرضا بخشایی، مزدور سابق رژیم فاسد ولایت فقیه ایران ( قسمت 6)

در این قسمت از گزارش مربوط به "محمدرضا بخشایی" به شرح اعمال وی در زمان اقامت در ترکیه خواهیم پرداخت.
همانطور که قبلا اشاره شد وی با کمک خواهرانش مبالغی را که از سپاه تروریستی قدس به سرقت برده بود به آلمان و ایران از طریق پولشویی منتقل کرد و با کمک "میترا بخشایی" و با هویت اصلی خود وارد ترکیه شد و پس از مدتی به خاطر ایجاد مشکلاتی با پلیس و برای اخراج نشدن از این کشور تحت پوشش UN قرار گرفت.
در این مدت "میترا بخشایی" از آلمان مبالغی را برای برادرش فرستاد که هیچ کدام به نام "محمدرضا بخشایی" ارسال نمی شد بلکه "میترا بخشایی" این مبالغ را به نام کسانیکه برادرش اغفال کرده بود، به نام آنها و از طریق وستریونیون انتقال می داد.
پس از مدتی "محمدرضا بخشایی" با پولهایی که خواهرش فرستاده بود با کمک "مسعود قربانی علمدار ملقب به متین" (یکی از عاملان سپاه تروریستی قدس که از قبل می شناخت و در گزارشهای قبلی به معرفی وی پرداختیم) دو ساختمان مجزا از فردی که شهروند ترکیه می باشد در استانبول به نام "کورای سوگوت" ( Koray Sogut ) اجاره…

Pharaoh bows to god of gods in newly discovered quarry carving

A team of archaeologists from a Swedish university has made some important discoveries at a large ancient Egyptian quarry. 
They’ve found a rock carving up to 3,000 years old depicting a pharaoh making offerings to the gods Amun-Ra and Thoth. They also discovered a rock inscription of the transfer of two obelisks from the quarry.
The carving dates to the Third Intermediate Period of the late dynastic period. The Third Intermediate began when Ramesses XI died in 1070 B.C. It ended with the Psamtik I’s founding of the 26th Dynasty in 664 B.C.
The carvings and inscription are difficult to decipher because they are so worn and eroded. 
They were found at Gebel el Sisila, Egypt’s largest sandstone quarries, north of Aswan.

Mapcarta screenshot of Egypt and the River Nile showing Silsila, the red dot north of Aswan

Dr. Maria Nilsson and her team from Lund University are doing an epigraphic study at Gebel el Silsila. An epigraph is an inscription on a building or, in this case, the walls and surfac…

Previously Unreported New Kingdom Necropolis Revealed in Egypt

Dozens of tombs have been discovered by archaeologists working in Gebel el-Silsila in Egypt. 
Bones of men, women, and children of all ages have all been found in the rock-cut tombs. 
The necropolis is believed to be 3,400 years old and suggests that the site was more of a permanent settlement than previously believed.
The site, which was known in ancient times as Khenu (the Place of Rowing), is located 65 km (40 miles) north of Aswan. 
It was a special location for its sandstone quarries on both sides of the Nile. Stressing the importance of the site, Discovery News says that “Blocks used in building almost all of ancient Egypt’s great temples were cut from there.”
As Ancient Origins reported in 2015 when two shrines were discovered: “It is known for its impressive stelae and cenotaphs and many types of ancient graffiti, including inscriptions in hieroglyphics, hieratic, demotic and also Greek and Latin. 
The site has petroglyphs and elaborate pictographs, as well as painted and carved art…

The Ancient City of Palmyra: The Pearl of the Desert

Palmyra is an ancient city located in modern Syria which served as the capital of the Palmyrene Kingdom during the 3rd century AD. 
In May 2015, this city made the headlines and grabbed the attention of the world when it was seized by the militant group known as ISIL/ISIS. 
The group then proceeded to destroy a number of important ancient structures in the city, including the Temple of Bel and the Monumental Arch (known also as the Arch of Triumph or the Arch of Septimius Severus).
In late March 2016, Palmyra was recaptured by the Syrian Army. Preliminary assessments have revealed that the historical site is still largely intact, and authorities are now beginning to make more detailed evaluations regarding the damage the city has suffered over the last 10 months.

A view of Palmyra in 2006.

Palm Tree City Prospers
Palmyra is located in the Syrian Desert to the northeast of the country’s capital, Damascus, in what is today the Homs Governorate. 
The city’s name is said to have been the Greek …