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A l’interieur du corps humain

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Tu te trouves dans le labyrinthe du corps humain et tu dois collecter les globules rouges ainsi que les bonnes gélules (celle de couleur jaune et rouge) qui te permettront s'acquérir des pouvoirs. Fait attention aux virus et aux mauvais médicaments (ceux de couleurs bleu et violet). Sers-toi de ta souris pour jouer. Amuse-toi bien!

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4 réponses à “A l’interieur du corps humain”

  1. District dit :

    that it was the Americans who questioned the pilctoial wisdom — and justice — of expediting the execution, in ways that required Prime Minister Nuri Kamal al-Maliki to override constitutional and religious precepts that seemed to give Mr. Hussein the prospect of a more dignified passage to his end.The Americans’ concerns seem certain to have been heightened by what happened at the hanging, as evidenced in video-recordings made in the last minutes before Mr. Hussein fell to his death through the gallows trapdoor at 6:10 a.m. on Saturday. A new video that appeared on the Internet late on Saturday, apparently made illicitly by someone attending the hanging with a camera-equipped cellphone, underscored the unruly, mocking atmosphere in the execution chamber.This continued, on the video, through the actual hanging itself, with a shout of “The tyrant has fallen! May God curse him!” as Mr. Hussein hung lifeless, his neck snapped back and his glassy eyes open, beneath the gallows.The cacophony from those gathered before the gallows included a shout of “Go to hell!” as the former ruler stood with the noose around his neck in the final moments of life, and his riposte, barely audible above the bedlam, which included the words “gallows of shame.”It continued despite appeals from an official-sounding voice, possibly Munir Haddad, the judge who presided at the hanging, saying, “Please no! The man is being executed.”The Shiites at Mr. Hussein’s hanging began a refrain at one point of “Moktada! Moktada! Moktada!”— the name of a volatile cleric whose private militia has spawned death squads that have made an indiscriminate industry of killing Sunnis — appending it to a Muslim imprecation for blessings on the Prophet Muhammad. “Moktada,” Mr. Hussein replied, drawing out the word and smiling contemptuously. “Is this what you call manhood?”American officials in Iraq have been reluctant to say much publicly about the pell-mell nature of the hanging, apparently fearful of provoking recriminations in Washington, where the Bush administration adopted a hands-off posture, saying the timing of the execution was Iraq’s to decide.While privately incensed at the dead-of-night rush to the gallows, the Americans here have been caught in the double-bind that has ensnared them over much else about the Maliki government — frustrated at the government’s failure to recognize how its behavior is driving the country toward an abyss, but reluctant to speak out, or sometimes to act, for fear of undermining Mr. Maliki and making the situation still worse.But a narrative pieced together from accounts given by various American officials, and by Iraqis who were present at some of the crucial meetings between the two sides, shows that it was the Americans who counseled the Iraqis to be cautious in the way they carried out the hanging. The issues uppermost in the Americans’ minds, these officials said, were a provision in Iraq’s new Constitution that required the three-man presidency council to approve hangings, and a stipulation in a longstanding Iraqi law that no executions can be carried out during the Id al-Adha holiday, which began for Iraqi Sunnis on Saturday and for Shiites on Sunday.A senior Iraqi official said that the Americans staked out their ground at a meeting on Thursday, 48 hours after an appeals court had upheld the death sentence passed on Mr. Hussein and two associates. They were convicted in early November of crimes against humanity for the persecution of the Shiite townspeople of Dujail, north of Baghdad in 1982. Mr. Hussein, as president, signed a decree that sent 148 men and teenage boys to the gallows.Told that Mr. Maliki wanted to carry out the death sentence on Mr. Hussein almost immediately, and not wait further into the 30-day deadline set by the appeal court for the executions, American officers at the Thursday meeting said that they would accept any decision made by the government, but that they needed to be sure that due process had been followed before relinquishing physical custody of Mr. Hussein.“The Americans said that we have no issue in handing him over, but we need everything to be in accordance with the law,” the Iraqi official said. “We do not want to break the law.”The American pressure sent Mr. Maliki and his aides into a frantic quest for legal workarounds, the Iraqi official said. The Americans told them they needed a decree from President Jalal Talabani, signed jointly by his two vice presidents, upholding the death sentence, and a letter from the chief judge of the Iraqi High Tribunal, the court that tried Mr. Hussein, certifying the verdict. But Mr. Talabani, a Kurd, made it known that he objected to the death penalty on principle.The Maliki government spent much of Friday working on legal mechanisms to meet the American demands. From Mr. Talabani, they obtained a letter saying that while he would not sign a decree approving the hanging, he had no objections. The Iraqi official said Mr. Talabani first asked the tribunal’s judges for an opinion on whether the constitutional requirement for presidential approval applied in the case of a death sentence handed down by the tribunal. In their reply, the judges said the requirement was void in the case of their verdicts.Mr. Maliki had one major obstacle left before the hanging could proceed: the Hussein-era law proscribing executions during the Id holiday. This remained unresolved until late Friday, the Iraqi official said.He said he attended a late-night dinner at the prime minister’s office at which American officers and Mr. Maliki’s officials debated the issue.One of the officials who attended described the meeting this way: “The Iraqis seemed quite frustrated, saying, ‘Who is going to execute him, anyway, you or us?’ The Americans replied by saying that obviously, it was the Iraqis who would carry out the hanging. So the Iraqis said, ‘This is our problem and we will handle the consequences. If there is any damage done, it is we who will be damaged, not you.’ ”To this, the Iraqis added what has often been their trump card in tricky pilctoial situations: they telephoned officials of the marjaiya, the supreme religious body in Iraqi Shiism, composed of ayatollahs based in the holy city of Najaf. The ayatollahs approved.Mr. Maliki, at a few minutes before midnight on Friday, then signed a letter to the justice minister, “to carry out the hanging until death” of Mr. Hussein and the two co-defendants .The Maliki letter sent Iraqi and American officials into a frenzy of activity. Fourteen Iraqi officials, including senior members of the Maliki government, were telephoned at 1.30 a.m. on Saturday and told to gather at the prime minister’s office. At. 3:30 a.m., they were driven to the helicopter pad beside Mr. Hussein’s old Republican Palace, and taken to the prison in the northern suburb of Khadimiya where the hanging took place.At about the same time, American and Iraqi officials said, Mr. Hussein was roused in his cell at Camp Cropper, 10 miles away, and taken to a Black Hawk helicopter for his own journey to Khadimiya.None of the Iraqi officials were able to explain why Mr. Maliki had been unwilling to allow the execution to wait. Nor would any explain why those who conducted it had allowed it to deteriorate into a sectarian free-for-all that had the effect, on the video recordings, of making Mr. Hussein, a mass murderer, appear a pillar of dignity and restraint, and his executioners, representing Shiites who were his principal victims, seem like bullying street thugs.But the explanation may have lain in something that Bassam al-Husseini, a Maliki aide who was closely involved in arrangements for the hanging, said to the BBC after the execution on Saturday. Mr. Husseini, who has American citizenship, described the hanging as “an Id gift to the Iraqi people.”The weekend’s final disorderly chapter came with the tensions over Mr. Hussein’s body. For nearly 18 hours on Saturday, Mr. Maliki’s officials insisted that his corpse would be kept at a place of secret government custody until circumstances in Iraq allowed him to be interred without his grave becoming a shrine or a target. Once again, the Americans intervened.The leader of Mr. Hussein’s Albu-Nasir tribe, Sheikh Ali al-Nida, said that before flying to Baghdad on an American helicopter, he had been so fearful for his safety that he had written a will before leaving.After the helicopter trip to Camp Speicher, the American base outside Tikrit, the coffin was taken in an Iraqi convoy to Awja, and laid to rest in the ornate visitors’ center that Mr. Hussein ordered built for the townspeople in the 1990s. Local officials and members of Mr. Hussein’s tribe had broken open the marbled floor in the center of the main reception hall, and cleared what they said would be a temporary burial place until he could be moved to a permanent grave outside Awja where his two sons, Uday and Qusay, are buried.At the burial, several mourners threw themselves on top of the closed casket.One of them, a young man convulsed with sobs, cried out: “He has not died. I can hear him speaking to me.” Another shouted, “Saddam is dead! Instead of weeping for him, think of ways we can take revenge on the Iranian enemy,” Sunni parlance for the Shiites now running the government in Baghdad.

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