Friday, February 03, 2017

 

AMONA NEARLY CLEARED, POLICE PLEAD WITH LAST PROTESTERS TO LEAVE WITHOUT A FIGHT.

JEWISH KING JESUS IS COMING AT THE RAPTURE FOR US IN THE CLOUDS-DON'T MISS IT FOR THE WORLD.THE BIBLE TAKEN LITERALLY- WHEN THE PLAIN SENSE MAKES GOOD SENSE-SEEK NO OTHER SENSE-LEST YOU END UP IN NONSENSE.GET SAVED NOW- CALL ON JESUS TODAY.THE ONLY SAVIOR OF THE WHOLE EARTH - NO OTHER. 1 COR 15:23-JESUS THE FIRST FRUITS-CHRISTIANS RAPTURED TO JESUS-FIRST FRUITS OF THE SPIRIT-23 But every man in his own order: Christ the firstfruits; afterward they that are Christ’s at his coming.ROMANS 8:23 And not only they, but ourselves also, which have the firstfruits of the Spirit, even we ourselves groan within ourselves, waiting for the adoption, to wit, the redemption of our body.(THE PRE-TRIB RAPTURE)

LUKE 21:28-29
28 And when these things begin to come to pass,(ALL THE PROPHECY SIGNS FROM THE BIBLE) then look up, and lift up your heads; for your redemption (RAPTURE) draweth nigh.
29 And he spake to them a parable; Behold the fig tree,(ISRAEL) and all the trees;(ALL INDEPENDENT COUNTRIES)
30 When they now shoot forth, ye see and know of your own selves that summer is now nigh at hand.(ISRAEL LITERALLY BECAME AND INDEPENDENT COUNTRY JUST BEFORE SUMMER IN MAY 14,1948.)

JOEL 2:3,30
3 A fire devoureth (ATOMIC BOMB) before them;(RUSSIAN-ARAB-MUSLIM ARMIES AGAINST ISRAEL) and behind them a flame burneth: the land is as the garden of Eden before them, and behind them a desolate wilderness; yea, and nothing shall escape them.
30 And I will shew wonders in the heavens and in the earth, blood, and fire, and pillars of smoke.(ATOMIC BOMB AFFECT)

ZECHARIAH 14:12-13
12 And this shall be the plague wherewith the LORD will smite all the people that have fought against Jerusalem; Their flesh shall consume away while they stand upon their feet,(DISOLVED FROM ATOMIC BOMB) and their eyes shall consume away in their holes,(DISOLVED FROM ATOMIC BOMB) and their tongue shall consume away in their mouth.(DISOLVED FROM ATOMIC BOMB)(BECAUSE NUKES HAVE BEEN USED ON ISRAELS ENEMIES)(GOD PROTECTS ISRAEL AND ALWAYS WILL)
13 And it shall come to pass in that day, that a great tumult from the LORD shall be among them; and they shall lay hold every one on the hand of his neighbour, and his hand shall rise up against the hand of his neighbour.(1/2-3 BILLION DIE IN WW3)(THIS IS AN ATOMIC BOMB EFFECT)

EZEKIEL 20:47
47 And say to the forest of the south, Hear the word of the LORD; Thus saith the Lord GOD; Behold, I will kindle a fire in thee, and it shall devour every green tree in thee, and every dry tree: the flaming flame shall not be quenched, and all faces from the south to the north shall be burned therein.

ZEPHANIAH 1:18
18 Neither their silver nor their gold shall be able to deliver them in the day of the LORD'S wrath; but the whole land shall be devoured by the fire of his jealousy: for he shall make even a speedy riddance of all them that dwell in the land.

MALACHI 4:1
1 For, behold, the day cometh, that shall burn as an oven;(FROM ATOMIC BOMBS) and all the proud, yea, and all that do wickedly, shall be stubble: and the day that cometh shall burn them up, saith the LORD of hosts, that it shall leave them neither root nor branch.

And here are the bounderies of the land that Israel will inherit either through war or peace or God in the future. God says its Israels land and only Israels land. They will have every inch God promised them of this land in the future.
Egypt east of the Nile River, Saudi Arabia, Israel, Jordan, Syria, Lebanon, The southern part of Turkey and the Western Half of Iraq west of the Euphrates. Gen 13:14-15, Psm 105:9,11, Gen 15:18, Exe 23:31, Num 34:1-12, Josh 1:4.ALL THIS LAND ISRAEL WILL DEFINATELY OWN IN THE FUTURE, ITS ISRAELS NOT ISHMAELS LAND.12 TRIBES INHERIT LAND IN THE FUTURE

Fearing violence, police begin removing last protesters from Amona outpost-After overnight negotiations to avoid forcible eviction apparently fail, police enter a home and start eyeing synagogue where dozens are barricaded-By Judah Ari Gross and Times of Israel staff February 2, 2017, 10:56 am

After a nightlong standoff with dozens of protesters at the Amona outpost in the West Bank, security forces began forcefully removing them late Thursday morning, as they sought to wrap up the evacuation operation.Several dozen protesters were pulled out of a home where they had holed up during the night, following the evacuation of all of the illegal outposts’ 40 families, many of them being carried out as they showed passive resistance.Several more protesters remained holed up in the outpost synagogue, as police negotiated with them to leave peacefully and avoid a possible violent confrontation with the outpost’s final holdouts.Police say 60 to 100 people may be inside the synagogue, while a protester told The Times of Israel there were more than 100.The negotiations came after a day that saw police evacuate nearly the entire outpost, pulling tearful settlers from homes and battling protesters in low-level clashes.As night came and temperatures dipped to freezing, most protesters either had been forcibly removed from the outpost, left of their own volition or were inside the synagogue and one last mobile home, with only a few milling around.Police said forces were making last efforts to convince the protesters to depart peacefully, but were getting ready to clear the synagogue by force if necessary, setting up a final showdown in the outpost which was the scene of a violent melee during a partial evacuation in 2006.The synagogue is the largest permanent structure in the outpost, and a particularly sensitive site given its religious nature. Protesters barricaded the entrance to the building with wooden planks in an apparent effort to slow the security forces.Wednesday’s day-long evacuation was marked by only scattered scuffles and some throwing of bricks and other materials as most protesters and settlers showed only passive resistance, but police raised fears the final evacuations could take a more violent turn.With police surrounding the synagogue Thursday morning, protesters inside threw bottles with liquids at the cops, according to the Ynet news website. It was not clear what liquid was thrown, but a day earlier several officers needed to be treated after having bleach thrown at them.“Whoever is still around is the hard core of lawbreakers who came to create a provocation, and we are preparing to evacuate the synagogue and the home next door,” police spokesperson Meirav Lapidot told the news site Thursday morning.Police said Thursday they had removed by force some 800 protesters from the hilltop enclave, as they neared the end of the operations.Twenty-four police personnel were taken to the hospital with light injuries, mostly from the fighting, but some from hypothermia. Several protesters were also hurt and taken to Jerusalem for medical care.Thirteen people were arrested for disturbing the peace and obstructing police work, police said.A police source told Ynet that they wanted the protesters to file out voluntarily “to prevent forcible evacuation and to preserve the holiness of the place. We hope that these efforts will bear fruit and that the evacuation ends peacefully.”Videos taken inside at least one home and the synagogue showed police looking on as protesters, some of them chained to furniture, prayed and pleaded to be allowed to stay.In one, a weeping community leader compares the court-ordered eviction of residents to the biblical story of the sacrifice of Isaac. There was “great blasphemy” in turning children out of their beds and forcing people to give up their life’s work, he said.Another video shows a police officer asking the remaining protesters in a house to leave in a respectable manner that honors their community and sets an example.On Wednesday, two Torah scrolls were seen being removed from the outpost along with a carful of women who had agreed to leave. The women were part of about a dozen families who chose not to resist the eviction notice during the afternoon. However, a police officer remarked that while they were leaving without force, “at this point, no one is leaving here willingly.”The rabbi of the outpost, Yair Frank, told Army Radio that he had spent the night at the outpost after being allowed to briefly return to his home. However, no other settlers were seen attempting to return to their former homes, deemed built on private Palestinian land and ordered by Israel’s High Court to be razed by February 8.Frank called for nonviolent resistance to continue, comparing the eviction operation to a woman being raped.“One needs to express this protest, like a raped woman needs to cry out,” he said, repeating a comparison made a day earlier by MK Betzalel Smotrich (Jewish Home).All the homes in the outpost but one were cleared as of midnight on Wednesday.By the next morning, crews were seen entering the outpost to pack up belongings left behind by the settlers ahead of the eventual razing of the homes and other buildings.The evacuation began Wednesday as unarmed police in blue sweatshirts and black baseball caps made their way up the hill around midday. On the hilltop, home to some 40 families, hundreds of nationalist youths erected makeshift barricades out of smashed tiles, rusty metal bars and large rocks, as well as burning tires and furniture, to slow their advance.Protesters hurled stones, bottles and bleach at police and most others resisting the eviction order only passively. However, emotions ran sky-high, with protesters and evacuees yelling at officers or pleading with them to refuse the orders.One border police officer at the scene said he would not take part in the evacuation. He was led away by a colleague as protesters ran alongside, praising him.“This is a dark day for us, for Zionism, for the state and for the great vision of the Jewish people returning to its homeland,” Avichay Boaron, a spokesman for Amona, told Channel 2 TV.About 3,000 security personnel were deployed to the operation; about 1,000 people — residents and their supporters — were estimated to be at Amona when the evictions began.Police said Wednesday they planned to work through the night to clear out the remaining homes and protesters.“There’s no deadline for the evacuation. It’ll end when it needs to end. We don’t want to go into time pressures,” police spokesperson Meirav Lapidot told Channel 2 news.Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu announced Wednesday night that he had ordered the creation of a new settlement to replace Amona, the first official new Israeli community in the West Bank in some 25 years.The announcement came hours after the High Court shot down an agreement for most of the settlers to move to an adjacent plot of land, after the land’s owner came forward.The deal, struck last month, staved off an earlier evacuation that had also threatened to be met by violence.As the army began to prep for the evacuation operation Tuesday night, protest organizers had told supporters to make their job as difficult and long as possible, and that message was apparently taken to heart.Hundreds of protesters, most of them religious teenage boys but also a number of right-wing lawmakers who had flocked to the outpost ahead of the evacuation, locked themselves inside houses and sheds. At one home, several dozen young residents and supporters linked arms, sat on the floor and sang songs, including the national anthem, when police came to remove them.On Tuesday residents were given eviction notices, warning them to be out of their homes within 48 hours. The order allowed residents to file a new appeal to the IDF for a further 48-hour extension. Nevertheless, police began the evacuations a day later.After over a decade of delays and legal wrangling, the High Court ruled in December 2014 that Amona, which lies east of Ramallah, was built on private Palestinian land and must be demolished. Nine homes in the adjacent Ofra settlement were also due to be demolished.Residents of the neighboring Ofra settlement announced that Thursday would be a “public fast day.”The fast — a Jewish sign of mourning — is being called “over the destruction of houses and communities in the Land of Israel, a merciless and unjust [High Court] ruling, and the wantonness of elected officials.”The Associated Press contributed to this report.

Amona nearly cleared, police plead with last protesters to leave without a fight-After night sees last homes evacuated, guards hope to avoid showdown with dozens barricaded inside synagogue, but say they are ready to clear out building by force if necessary-By Judah Ari Gross and Times of Israel staff February 2, 2017, 7:37 am

AMONA, West Bank — Dozens of protesters remained barricaded inside a synagogue and a mobile home in the outpost of Amona as day broke over the mostly cleared-out hilltop Thursday morning, with police hoping to convince the last holdouts to leave peacefully.The negotiations came after a day that saw police evacuate nearly the entire outpost, pulling tearful settlers from homes and battling protesters in low-level clashes. As night came and temperatures dipped to freezing, most protesters either had been forcibly removed from the outpost, left of their own volition or were inside the synagogue and one last mobile home, with only a few milling around.Police said its forces were making last efforts to convince the protesters to depart peacefully, but were getting ready to clear the synagogue by force if necessary, setting up a final showdown in the outpost which was the scene of a violent melee during a partial evacuation in 2006.The synagogue is the largest permanent structure in the outpost, and a particularly sensitive site given its religious nature. Protesters barricaded the entrance to the building with wooden planks in an apparent effort to slow the security forces.A police source told Ynet that they wanted the protesters to file out voluntarily “to prevent forcible evacuation and to preserve the holiness of the place. We hope that these efforts will bear fruit and that the evacuation ends peacefully.”Police say between 60 and 100 people may be inside the synagogue, while a protester told The Times of Israel there were more than 100.In a nearby home, where dozens more tried to make a last stand on Thursday, police were reportedly pulling out protesters holed up inside after negotiations for them to leave peacefully failed.Prominent far-right activist Itamar Ben-Gvir said he was among the holdouts in the mobile home, after media preemptively reported that all homes had been cleared out.Videos taken inside at least one home and the synagogue showed police looking on as protesters, some of them chained to furnitue prayed and pleaded to be allowed to stay.In one, a weeping community leader compares the court-ordered eviction of residents to the biblical of the sacrifice of Isaac. There was “great blasphemy” in turning children out of their beds and forcing people to give up on their life’s work, he said.Another video shows a police officer asking the remaining protesters in a house to leave in a respectable manner that honors their community and sets an example.On Wednesday, two Torah scrolls were seen being removed from the outpost along with a carful of women who had agreed to leave. The women were part of about a dozen families who chose not to resist the eviction notice during the afternoon. However, a police officer remarked that while they were leaving without force, “at this point, no one is leaving here willingly.”The rabbi of the outpost, Yair Frank, told Army Radio that he had spent the night at the outpost after being allowed to briefly return to his home. However, no other settlers were seen attempting to return to their former homes, deemed built on private Palestinian land and ordered by Israel’s High Court to be razed by February 8.Frank called for nonviolent resistance to continue, comparing the eviction operation to a woman being raped.“One needs to express this protest, like a raped woman needs to cry out,” he said, repeating a comparison made a day earlier by MK Betzalel Smotrich (Jewish Home).All the homes in the outpost but one were cleared as of midnight on Wednesday. Police said Thursday they had removed by force some 800 protesters from the hilltop enclave, as they neared the end of the operations.On Thursday, crews were seen entering the outpost to pack up belongings left behind by the settlers ahead of the eventual razing of the homes and other buildings.The evacuation began Wednesday as unarmed police in blue sweatshirts and black baseball caps made their way up the hill around midday. On the hilltop, home to some 40 families, hundreds of nationalist youths erected makeshift barricades out of smashed tiles, rusty metal bars and large rocks, as well as burning tires and furniture, to slow their advance.Protesters hurled stones, bottles and bleach at police and most others resisting the eviction order only passively. However, emotions ran sky-high, with protesters and evacuees yelling at officers or pleading with them to refuse the orders.One border police officer at the scene said he would not take part in the evacuation. He was led away by a colleague as protesters ran alongside, praising him.“This is a dark day for us, for Zionism, for the state and for the great vision of the Jewish people returning to its homeland,” Avichay Boaron, a spokesman for Amona, told Channel 2 TV.Twenty-four police personnel were taken to the hospital with light injuries, mostly from the fighting, but some from hypothermia. Several protesters were also hurt and taken to Jerusalem for medical care.Thirteen people were arrested for disturbing the peace and obstructing police work, police said.About 3,000 security personnel were deployed to the operation; about 1,000 people — residents and their supporters — were estimated to be at Amona when the evictions began.Police said Wednesday they planned to work through the night to clear out the remaining homes and protesters.“There’s no deadline for the evacuation. It’ll end when it needs to end. We don’t want to go into time pressures,” police spokesperson Meirav Lapidot told Channel 2 news.Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu announced Wednesday night that he had ordered the creation of a new settlement to replace Amona, the first official new Israeli community in the West Bank in some 25 years.The announcement came hours after the High Court shot down an agreement for most of the settlers to move to an adjacent plot of land, after the land’s owner came forward.The deal, struck last month, staved off an earlier evacuation that had also threatened to be met by violence.As the army began to prep for the evacuation operation Tuesday night, protest organizers had told supporters to make their job as difficult and long as possible, and that message was apparently taken to heart.Hundreds of protesters, most of them religious teenage boys, but also a number of right-wing lawmakers who had flocked to the outpost ahead of the evacuation, locked themselves inside houses and sheds. At one home, several dozen young residents and supporters linked arms, sat on the floor and sang songs, including the national anthem, when police came to remove them.On Tuesday residents were given eviction notices, warning them to be out of their homes within 48 hours. The order allowed residents to file a new appeal to the IDF for a further 48-hour extension. Nevertheless, police began the evacuations a day later.After over a decade of delays and legal wrangling, the High Court ruled in December 2014 that Amona, which lies east of Ramallah, was built on private Palestinian land and must be demolished. Nine homes in the adjacent Ofra settlement were also due to be demolished.Residents of the neighboring Ofra settlement announced that Thursday would be a “public fast day.”The fast — a Jewish sign of mourning — is being called “over the destruction of houses and communities in the Land of Israel, a merciless and unjust [High Court] ruling, and the wantonness of elected officials.”The Associated Press contributed to this report.

11 years after stormy battle, lens captures milder Amona evacuation-Photographer behind Pulitzer-winning photo of protests at outpost in 2006 says Wednesday’s operation was marked by calmer tone from protesters and police-By AP February 2, 2017, 8:39 am-THE TIMES OF ISRAEL

AMONA, West Bank — Exactly 11 years ago, thousands of Israeli security forces clashed with settlers and their supporters as they tried to demolish nine homes in the illegal Amona outpost in the West Bank. On that day, AP photographer Oded Balilty took a picture of a defiant protester attempting to block Israeli troops that would win him a Pulitzer Prize.On Wednesday, Balilty returned to Amona to document the court-ordered evacuation of the remainder of the illegal outpost, finding a chaotic but less violent scene on the wind-swept hilltop.Balilty said the tensions surrounding each event were different, making for two very distinct outcomes. In 2006, the demolition took place on the heels of Israel’s 2005 withdrawal from the Gaza Strip, in which Israel withdrew all 8,000 settlers from the territory. Tensions were high, and deep divisions lingered when the homes in Amona were demolished. That led to violent confrontations between settlers and police in which dozens of people required medical care.“There was real hate of the establishment,” in 2006, Balilty said.Apparently shaped by that bitter experience, the sides were more respectful to one another on Wednesday, he said. For example, police picked up the skullcaps that had fallen off of the heads of the protesters, all young religious activists, as they were being dragged away.The tone of Wednesday’s event resulted in different types of images for Balilty.“A picture with more violence has more of a ‘wow’ effect,” Balilty said. In February 2006, he shot a diverse range of photos of rock throwing, police on horseback and fierce scuffles. On Wednesday, the images were mainly of police dragging away protesters.The coverage was also affected by changes in media and technology. He said far more photographers, cameramen and journalists were on the scene Wednesday than in 2006, making it more difficult to snap a photo without another journalist in the frame.And with a speedy internet connection at his fingertips and a hunger by AP clients for quick access to photos, Balilty said he stopped shooting every hour and a half to file photos. A decade ago, he was able to snap pictures for hours on end and once he took the Pulitzer-winning shot, a colleague jetted back to the office with his SD card to file the photo.But perhaps most strikingly was how much Amona has changed, mushrooming from a remote outpost with dozens of residents into a community of 250 people. Its enlarged size made covering the evacuation more of a challenge because the action was more diffuse, but its expansion also reflected the rapid growth of Israel’s ballooning settlement enterprise.For Amona, that growth ended with Wednesday’s evacuation.

Real cyberthreats lie in our mobile devices – experts-Zimperium founder sets up $1.5m program to fight cybercrime that exploits smartphones-By Shoshanna Solomon February 2, 2017, 11:49 am-THE TIMES OF ISRAEL

Itzhak Zuk Avraham, the founder of Zimperium Inc., a mobile cybersecurity company that creates defenses against mobile device intrusions, said he is earmarking $1.5 million for a program to allow researchers, scientists and communication companies to tackle cellphone-related cybercrime.The real threat today, he said, is inside everyone’s pockets: our cellphones. These have continuously active microphones and cameras which are constantly transmitting and always available, but are without adequate protection.“Why aren’t there enough companies providing mobile protection?” he asked rhetorically. “This is a complex market with high entry barriers. Providing protection solutions is a complicated task.”Avraham, who formerly worked in the Israeli army as a security researcher and set up the San Francisco, California-based Zimperium in 2011, spoke on Wednesday at the CyberTech 2017 conference, held for the fourth year in Israel and said to be the second-largest conference and exhibition center of cyber technologies in the world.Cybercriminals are seeing an opportunity to “prey on victims” by attacking mobile devices, and increasing the number and sophistication of threats, McAfee said in its 2016 Mobile Threat Report.“We expect to see this trend continue,” the report said, requiring more diligence and awareness by both the security industry and end users. “We think this will become even more complex as consumers bring connected devices into their homes and use more wearables.”Gil Shwed, the founder and CEO of Israel’s Check Point Software Technologies Ltd., a provider of hardware and software for IT security worldwide with a market value of over $17 billion, said at CyberTech on Tuesday that mobile devices are the “backdoor” to the core infrastructure of companies and are under daily attack.Some 99 percent of organizations still don’t have protections for mobile security. Ninety-six percent of organizations don’t use advanced prevention firewalls and 98% of companies worldwide don’t use cloud security, he said.This is mainly because the managers of companies and organizations have false confidence in their security.“We are under constant attack,” Shwed said. But organizations and institutions are not responding appropriately.Though the world today tends to deal with threats as they arise, the right approach is to build one comprehensive system to identify and block threats.“The correct approach is to develop and build a single, standard cybersecurity system that would handle the various types of threats against the cloud, against mobile devices and against data centers and computer systems,” Shwed said. “The key word is prevention – preventing cyberattacks, and in order to develop systems for preventing cyberattacks, intelligence should be collected regarding the various attackers. The architecture should be developed and various cybersecurity technologies should be integrated into a single system that would be offered to the clients and provide them with effective protection against attacks aimed at the cloud, mobile devices, data centers and computer systems.”

Israel works on ‘digital Iron Dome’ for cyberdefense-Combination of systems aims to put state ‘in a much better place’ against attacks, cybersecurity chief says-By Shoshanna Solomon February 1, 2017, 4:41 pm-THE TIMES OF ISRAEL

Israel is working toward creating a “digital equivalent of the Iron Dome” to protect its government, public and private institutions from the increasing intensity of cyberattacks, Eviatar Matania, director general of Israel’s National Cyber Directorate, said.Israel’s Iron Dome missile defense system has been used in recent years to intercept and destroy rockets launched by Hamas from the Gaza Strip. It has proven highly effective in protecting civilian populations from the rocket threat.The defense shield Israel would like to install to protect its cyberspace “will not just be one system, but a combination of several systems that together will enable us to be in a much better place” vis-a-vis cyberattacks, Matania said Monday at a briefing with reporters at the CyberTech 2017 Conference in Tel Aviv. “In several years, I think we will be in a much different position, with all the systems working together.”Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu said in 2012 that Israel was developing a “digital Iron Dome” system to protect against daily cyberattacks, noting that it would take time.Some of the systems are already in place, Matania said, like the newly installed Cyber Net, while others are still in the research and development phase, being worked on jointly by government organizations and private industry, he said.The Cyber Net, which Israel is currently piloting, enables Israel’s National CERT (computer emergency response team), based in the southern city of Beersheba, to connect with the cyberdefense teams of both public and private organizations, from all sectors in the economy, to share information about attacks in a bid to avert others.“One of the most important things in cybersecurity is the sharing of information,” Matania said. “This system combines all of the defenders.”The Cyber Net is a first step toward the creation of a digital equivalent of the Iron Dome, he said.Whereas governments is in charge of protecting the country’s borders against threats, and police monitor city streets, at the moment it is up to government institutions and public and private entities to protect themselves from cyberattacks, which are becoming more frequent and greater in intensity.“You need something at a state level,” Matania said. “And this state level becomes the digital equivalent of the Iron Dome. We are currently developing how to do it,” he said.At the end of last year, Yahoo suffered the world’s biggest hack to date, in which the company discovered a 3-year-old security breach that enabled a hacker to compromise more than 1 billion user accounts. In 2015 hackers shut down power in Ukraine. In February 2016 more than $80 million was stolen from Bangladesh’s account at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, and US intelligence services have blamed Russia for hacking attacks during the 2016 presidential election-campaign.-At any given moment a day, Israel suffers from tens of serious cyberattacks, Matania said. “The equation between attackers and defenders is not balanced,” he said. “It is much easier to attack.”By developing the right systems, processes and structures, Israel and countries globally will be able to regain the balance and become less vulnerable, he said.Israel is also formulating legislation that would enable the national CERT to work with organizations and managers at companies to help them monitor and mitigate attacks when these present a danger to the public or the nation, he said. This would be done to help “prevent attacks to spread. We are building legislation to do this,” he said.



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