Let’s all pray that the Middle East will find some peace and kindness in their heart and know that we are all one. We should not be fighting with our selves as a collective consciousness being. Let’s try to understand that we did this to ourselves, this was our destiny, something we had all chosen prior to birth. All of us signed contracts to be here and for reasons that some do not find out until later in life on Planet Earth.
All of us have a common bond, we have many common bonds. One is music, all of us love music, wether it be Rock & Roll or Rap, or Classical, whatever is your so choosing. We all love music because of the feeling it gives us, it uplifts us when we are feeling down, it gets us through the hard times, it makes us happier when we are thoroughly happy.
If everyone were a music box, we would all love each other. The music will be harmonious to any and all sounds of the universe. They will mesh into one grand crystalline material, if we think of loving and kind thoughts with pure intentions. This vibrational energy can be raised through many avenues.
If the Middle East, their Rulers, Citizens, Rebels, and so on, got along and spoke about negotiations in a way violence wasn’t used, they might come up with a solution for everyone involved.
This is a messy time in our History, I do not want to see Gaia suffer, we are all part of Gaia, we are all part of the Earth, the Planet, The Solar System, The Universe, The Multiverse, all of us are part of each other. We come from different avenues in life and in reincarnations, but we always seem to find each other in any lifetime. This is a time where we need to ease their suffering. Let them know that they are loved and that we are their for them. Please send some prayers to the Middle East, they need our good vibrations to resonate within them, so that they can feel the sound, feel the rhythm. Bask in the beauty of the harmonious sound of one. Let us not fight and perpetuate war even further. This is not the way.
Wendy/Ready For The Shift
Tens of thousands of Syrians have attended the funerals for protesters killed in the central city of Homs, chanting slogans demanding the overthrow of Bashar al-Assad, the country’s president.
Rights activists say security forces killed at least 25 pro-democracy protesters in Homs on Sunday night as anti-government demonstrations flared across the country, claiming up to 30 lives.
Witnesses said mourners chanted “From alleyway to alleyway, from house to house, we want to overthrow you, Bashar,” and “Either freedom or death, the people want to topple this regime”.
The protest was the largest to hit the strategically important city, Syria’s third largest, since protests in the country began one month ago.
A protester told Al Jazeera that the first killing took place after evening prayers on Sunday when a group of around 40 demonstrators gathered outside the Bab al-Sibaa mosque chanting “freedom”.
The protester, who gave his name as Abu Haider, said seven cars pulled up to the protesters and men in civilian clothes jumped out and opened fire on the crowd without warning.
“First we were calling for reforms, now we’re calling for regime change,” he said. “No one will accept the death of the martyrs.”
More clashes feared
Al Jazeera’s correspondent Rula Amin, in Damascus, reported that the situation in Homs was very tense on Monday.
“People are complaining that many of the wounded are not going to the hospital, they fear that the security forces will pick them up from their hospital bed,” she said.
“There is also a shortage of blood according to the people we have been talking to.
“People are concerned that clashes might erupt following the [funeral] processions.”
She said there was also tension in the nearby town of Talbiseh, where five of the deaths occurred.
“The government says that gunmen had been going near the highway blocking the road.
“When security forces went to control the situation, they were attacked by the gunmen. One policeman was killed and another one injured, and three gunmen were killed.”
The government and the opposition were trading blame over the heightened tensions and deadly clashes.
“The [accounts of] the government and the protesters vary. It is very hard to get information from there because there are no journalists there to verify what is happening,” our correspondent said.
The latest clashes came two days after Assad said Syria’s decades-long emergency laws would be lifted within a week and also promised a number of other reforms.
Despite the apparent concessions, activists had called for protests across nationwide on Sunday, which was Syria’s Independence Day, commemorating the departure of the last French soldier 65 years ago.
The Damascus Declaration, an opposition umbrella group, called for peaceful protests in all cities and abroad to “bolster Syria’s popular uprising and ensure its continuity”.
In a statement posted on its website, the Damascus Declaration said the government was responsible for killing and wounding hundreds of Syrians who have been exercising their legitimate rights in the past month.
“The regime alone stands fully responsible for the blood of martyrs and all that will happen next in the country,” the statement said.
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