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Daniel Nisman

Tel Aviv-Yafo, Israel
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About Daniel
Daniel Nisman is a journalist based in Tel Aviv-Yafo, Israel.
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Cabinet drafts new “anti-terror” laws as fighters linked to ISIL attack Sinai and Muslim Brotherhood calls for revolt

02 Jul 2015  |  Al Jazeera
Egypt is set to introduce comprehensive anti-terrorism legislation in response to a series of attacks in the Sinai region and growing resistance to the government's suppression of dissent. The new laws are intended to act as a swift and fair deterrent to terrorism, according to government officials. This comes in the wake of a car bomb that killed Egypt's chief prosecutor and a significant escalation in conflict in Sinai, where fighters launched simultaneous attacks on 15 military checkpoints. Meanwhile, the Muslim Brotherhood, deemed a terrorist organization by the Egyptian government, has urged the public to revolt following allegations of police killing 13 of its members. The article also mentions a discussion on the situation with guests Omar Ashour, Marwa Maziad, and Daniel Nisman on a program presented by Adrian Finighan.

New Syrian Rebel Alliance Puts Hezbollah in Operational Dilemma

06 May 2015  |  HuffPost
Nusra Front militants announced the formation of a 'Jaish al-Fateh' branch in Qalamoun, uniting various rebel groups including the FSA and Ahrar al-Sham. This new alliance poses a significant challenge to Hezbollah, which is already facing increased rebel attacks and is cautious about fully intervening due to potential sectarian repercussions and casualties. The situation is further complicated by the presence of Lebanese hostages held by Nusra, with severe repercussions warned if Hezbollah intervenes. The Assad regime's reliance on Hezbollah for securing key routes underscores the high stakes involved.

Assad’s Spillover Strategy

17 May 2013  |  www.nytimes.com
The article discusses the Assad regime's strategy of using violence and refugee crises to deter neighboring countries from intervening in Syria's conflict. It highlights the recent terrorist attacks in Turkey, the involvement of proxies like Hezbollah, and the potential for further regional destabilization. The piece underscores the need for international action to counter Assad's tactics and restore stability in the Eastern Mediterranean.

Springtime in Saudi Cyberspace - The New York Times

19 Apr 2013  |  www.nytimes.com
The article discusses the recent shift towards reform in Saudi Arabia, influenced by the Arab Spring. It highlights a crackdown on a woman-led protest in Buraidah, where over 160 people were arrested for demanding the release of their detained relatives. The Saudi government labeled the detainees as part of a 'deviant group.' The incident sparked outrage and led to calls for protests by various Saudi factions, including Shiite minorities and liberal reformists. Despite a ban on political gatherings, the dissent was evident on social media, particularly Twitter. The government's response included a now-retracted Arab News story about regulating Twitter usage by linking accounts to identification numbers, indicating the regime's concern over the power of social media in driving reformist sentiment.

Springtime in Saudi Cyberspace

19 Apr 2013  |  www.nytimes.com
The article discusses the recent wave of reform and protests in Saudi Arabia, driven by the influence of the Arab Spring and technology. It highlights the government's crackdown on a woman-led protest in Buraidah and the subsequent mobilization of various groups against repressive policies. The Saudi government's consideration to link Twitter accounts with personal ID numbers and its directive to Skype, WhatsApp, and Viber to comply with local regulations or face shutdown are also examined. The text underscores the significant role of social media in voicing dissent and the potential impact of government actions on its usage.

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