Wednesday, December 19, 2012

Mashitah Ibrahim, Deputy Minister in the Prime Minister's Department can you explain what I have written in your reasoning?

Mashitah Ibrahim tells you that as a Muslim you must not believe Mayan Day, but his whole family has gone into hiding.

See this tunnel link which more than 20 Malaysian Muslim families have bought in recent times. These families have now gone underground in New Zealand, Britain, USA and Europe.  According to rumour Datuk Siti also bought one.

So did Rosmah buy one too?
http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2249502/Mayan-Doomsday-prophecy-4-days-theres-rush-bomb-proof-survival-bunkers.html

I have marked yellow what Mashitah had said and given answers to them.

(On Islam) - CAIRO – As the world rattles with prophecies of the doomsday on Friday, December 21, based on the Mayan calendar, Malaysia has warned Muslims against following those beliefs, which contradict with the teachings of Islam.
"There is no reason for Muslims to believe in the Mayan prophecy,” Mashitah Ibrahim, Deputy Minister in the Prime Minister's Department, told The New Straits Times on Tuesday, December 18.
"It is haram (prohibited) for Muslims to believe in predictions."
Texts inscribed on stone tablets by the Maya civilization predict that the doomsday will occur on December 21, 2012.
The myth is based on the Mayan calendar which marks the end of a 5,126 year old cycle around December 12, 2012.
A chorus of books and movies has sought to link the Mayan calendar to rumors of impending disasters ranging from rogue black holes and solar storms to the idea that the Earth's magnetic field could flip on that date.
The disaster movie 2012, released last year, is based on the myth that the world will end with the Mayan calendar in 2012.
It sees a series of geological and astrological disasters plunging the world into chaos.
But archaeologists say there is no evidence the Maya ever made any such prophesy.
Mashitah warned that believing in such a prophecy could undermine one's faith.
"In Islam, it is an obligation for followers to believe in the end of the world, or qiamat, as it is referred to in the Qur’an,” she said.
"But the Qur’an and Prophet Muhammad never taught us to forecast the date.
“Even the Prophet was not told by God when qiamat would happen and he never tried to predict it.”

Judgment Day Signs
The Malaysian official stressed that Muslims are taught to identify signs of the Last Day to prepare themselves for the hereafter.
"The signs of qiamat and that it is nearing should be used by Muslims to strengthen their ibadah (worshipping) or good deeds,” Mashitah said.
"The Prophet, in his hadith had said as qiamat nears, Muslims should increase their ibadah (worshipping). It was not to instill fear in the people.
"The Prophet had said that even when signs of qiamat are right in front of us, we should make use of the time to do ibadah as it would be the last opportunity to do so."
Throughout the history of the world, each civilization has believed in a catastrophic event that would befall them.
In Islam, Prophet Muhammad (peace be upon him) mentioned a few signs of the Last Day.
The signs include; barefooted shepherds will compete in owning tall buildings, wine (intoxicants) will be consumed in great quantities and that Arabia will become a land of gardens and rivers.

Saudi is ruled by the Anza Tribemen.  They were once nomad that raises animals.  In the old days they were called shepherds.  Today they compete with their neighbours to build the highest building in the world like this:


The Abraj Al-Bait Towers, also known as the Mecca Royal Hotel Clock Tower, is a building complex in Mecca, Saudi Arabia. These towers are a part of the King Abdulaziz Endowment Project that strives to modernize the holy city in catering to the pilgrims. The complex holds several world records, the tallest clock tower in the world, the world's largest clock face and the building with the world's largest floor area. The complex's hotel tower became the second tallest building in the world in 2012, surpassed only by Dubai's Burj Khalifa. The building complex is meters away from the world's largest mosque and Islam's most sacred site, the Masjid al Haram. The developer and contractor of the complex is the Saudi Binladin Group, the Kingdom's largest construction company.



Will the Middle East starve?
A Saudi farmer harvests his crop on a farm in Al-Diriyah, on the northwestern outskirts of Riyadh. (Credit: AP/Hassan Ammar)
Fly over Saudi Arabia today and you will see that the desert sands are dotted with huge circles of green. They were not there 30 years ago. These geometric oases are man-made, the result of a $40 billion national effort to create giant farms in the desert to irrigate fields of wheat, fruit and fodder crops. Look down carefully, and you may also see giant sheds holding tens of thousands of cattle in the desert.
The Tabuk plain in the northwest of the country, close to Jordan, gets an average of just 2 inches of rain a year. Yet it is a prairie of wheat fields. Fortunes are being made here. The biggest farm — covering nearly 90,000 acres, or eight Manhattans — is run by the Tabuk Agricultural Development Company (TADCO). Its irrigation pumps extract up to a million acre-feet of water each year from beneath the sands.
TADCO is part of the vast business empire of the al-Rajhi brothers — Sulaiman, Saleh, Abdullah, and Mohammed. As the Economist put it, they have made “one fortune from money brokering and another from farming.” Each brother became a billionaire as they turned a small money-changing business servicing migrant workers in Saudi Arabia into the world’s largest Islamic bank, the Al-Rajhi Bank. Then they joined the country’s 1980s cropping boom which, for a while, made Saudi Arabia self-sufficient in wheat.






But Saudis don’t live by bread alone. Dairy farming is the other big domestic agricultural business. Raising cows in the desert seems even odder than growing wheat. But in the center of the country, near the capital, Riyadh, the late Prince Abdullah al-Faisal, eldest son of the former King Faisal, has established the world’s largest dairy farm. At the heart of the Al Safi farm are six giant sheds, where 30,000 Holstein cows from Europe produce around 42 million gallons of milk a year, sold under the Danone brand. To keep their udders productive, the cows are cooled by a constantly circulating mist of water. Surrounding the sheds are 7,400 acres of fields, where dozens of movable irrigation units called central pivots, each up to a third of a mile long, irrigate alfalfa, sorghum, and hay destined for the cows’ feedlots. This too takes prodigious amounts of water, pumped from more than a mile below the sand.

Not far away, Almarai, a food conglomerate also owned by the Saudi royal family, has five dairy farms with 36,000 cows. This giant was established in 1976 by racehorse-breeding Prince Sultan bin Mohammed bin Saud Al Kabeer and a colorful Irish dairy magnate, Alastair McGuckian.



Although Saudi Arabia has an extremely arid climate, a wide variety of natural wetland types are located within the Kingdom, and each major physiographic unit supports some permanent wetlands as well as a plethora of ephemeral types. In recent decades, many man-made wetlands have been created, and away from the coastal zones, these are often very significant features in the landscape. Eight wetland systems were identified in the Kingdom by Tinley (1994).
- Coastal systems: include coral islands, reefs, mud-, sand- and algal-flats, mangroves, lagoons and inlets, as well as perennial freshwater marshes and artesian springs.
- Dunefield systems: include relatively minor aquifer seeps on both Red Sea and Gulf coasts and a major wetland in the Rub 'al Khali.
- Sabkha systems: extensive sabkhas (erratically flooded salt-flats) are present on both Gulf and southern Red Sea plains; additionally, much of the terrain between the lower Gulf and the Rub 'al Khali is sabkha dominated; smaller sabkhas are also present in the northern harrats and in inland drainage basins on the central plateau.
- Karst systems: of very limited occurrence, although perhaps forming the only truly permanent lakes in central Arabia e.g. the aquifer-fed karst crater lakelets of the Al Aflaj/Layla district.
- Mountain systems: support a range of small wetlands e.g. ponded pockets, other pools and seeps, especially in granite mountains and inselbergs; various seeps and marshes in volcanic/harrat areas.
- Geothermal systems: very limited wetlands confined to the southern Tihamah e.g. Ain Wakrah springs at Malaki Dam.
- Wadi systems: abundant features of the Red Sea escarpment mountains, although only a relatively small proportion support perennially flowing rivers. They can flow either westwards towards, though rarely reaching, the Red Sea or eastwards i.e. inland.
- Man-made systems: include large open expanses of water (dams and reservoirs) and linear canal systems feeding irrigated farmland or outflows from sewage treatment plants (Riyadh and Makkah water courses) or industrial areas (Gulf area).
Both inshore and coastal waters and those surrounding offshore islands support major fisheries. Until recently, most fishing was done on a subsistence basis by local communities (hereafter referred to as the artisanal fishery), which is relatively sustainable. More recently, two commercial fisheries have appeared: the state-owned Saudi Fisheries Company (industrial fishing, often with large trawlers) and Investor Fisheries where "speculators" purchase small boats and man them with cheap Asian labour. In some coastal lagoons, fish (usually prawn) farms are beginning to develop. Other activities in coastal waters yielding economic returns are the remnant pearl-fishery in the Red Sea Farasan Islands and recreational diving, especially on reefs around coastal conurbations, e.g. Jeddah and Yanbu on the Red Sea and the Jubail/Damman/Dhahran area on the Gulf coast.
Small-scale natural wetlands have had a pivotal role in the subsistence economics of many inland areas; such oasis areas have a long history of date palm cultivation. Saudi Arabia has recently become one of the world's major wheat growing nations. However, the majority of irrigation water comes from boreholes, and the impact of over-abstraction on wetlands in the aquifer source areas has yet to be assessed. Dams and reservoirs, both large and small, are very important to the agricultural economics in mountainous areas with high precipitation, but in most cases such water storage and distribution schemes have simply replaced ingenious small-scale systems that local communities had developed over centuries in the wise use of meagre water supplies in their cultivations.
Saudi Arabian coastal wetlands support internationally important populations of breeding seabirds, wintering shorebirds, breeding turtles, dugongs, fish and a vast array of corals and other invertebrate taxa (Abuzinada & Krupp, 1994; Gladstone, 1994a). Floristically, they show less diversity, although the Red Sea coast supports extensive mangrove forests, seagrass beds and algal-flats. These communities are also present in the Gulf, but vast reclamation projects have destroyed over 40% of inter-tidal areas and intact areas are limited to the Gulf of Salwah in the south. Until recently, inland wetlands were not a major feature of the landscape, although perennial wadis inconspicuously support a surprisingly wide variety of endemic fish and amphibians. The major man-made wetlands (dams and wastewater rivers) have altered considerably the behaviour of many waterbird species formerly only known in the Kingdom as passage migrants. Nowadays, many more overwinter in the country, and in some cases conditions are suitable for some species to breed, well to the south of their normal Palearctic limits.


Other signs include increasing earthquakes and bloodshed, women far outnumbering men and power will be in the hands of those who do not deserve it.

Earthquakes

As I am writing this now Western Turkey had just been hit by earthquake.

Bloodshed in Bahrain, Kenya, Syria, Tunisia, Egypt, Libya etc. all in 2012

Women Leaders

Argentina, Cristina Fernández de Kirchner, President, Incumbent since 2007
Australia, Julia Gillard, Prime Minister, 2010
Bangladesh, Hasina Wazed, Prime Minister, 2009
Brazil, Dilma Rousseff, President, 2011
Costa Rica, Laura Chinchilla, President, 2010
Denmark, Helle Thorning-Schmidt, Prime Minister, 2011
Finland, Tarja Halonen, President, 2000
Germany, Angela Merkel, Chancellor, 2005
Iceland, Jóhanna Sigurðardóttir, Prime Minister, 2009
India, Pratibha Patil, President, 2007
Jamaica, Portia Simpson-Miller, Prime Minister, 2012
Kosovo, Atifete Jahjaga, President, 2011
Liberia, Ellen Johnson Sirleaf, President, 2006
Lithuania, Dalia Grybauskaitė, President, 2009
Mali, Cissé Mariam Kaïdama Sidibé, Prime Minister, 2011
Slovakia, Iveta Radičová, Prime Minister, 2010
Thailand, Yingluck Shinawatra, Prime Minister, 2011
Trinidad and Tobago, Kamla Persad-Bissessar, Prime Minister, 2010

Power given to those who do not deserve it.

 Najib Tun Razak CHOGM Concludes In Australia

 
There are a number of other signs too that come right before the end of time like sunrise from the West and the discovery of talking animals.



File:Fargo Sundogs 2 18 09.jpg
ww.youtube.com/watch?v=jih5c-F7TBo

Allah Almighty has kept that date a secret. Not a human, angel, or prophet has ever been privy to that knowledge.
Anyone who promulgates this false message of 2012 as being the end of our world is committing a grave disservice to their own souls as well as the greater community around them.

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