This video is called Bahraini protesters fired upon.
From daily The Morning Star in Britain:
Blogger arrested in fresh crackdown
Wednesday 30 March 2011
King Hamad bin Isa al-Khalifa continued the crackdown on Bahraini democrats today when police detained the country’s most prominent blogger and civil rights activist.
Mr Youssef has long criticised the monarchic system for curbing freedom of expression, Ms Hussaini said.
He has supported the recent protests and advocated political reform through dialogue between the government and the opposition.
Hundreds of opposition activists and leaders have been detained since Mr Khalifa imposed martial law two weeks ago and invited a Saudi-led expeditionary force into the kingdom to quash a month of protests.
Soldiers also took over a hospital where medics had been treating protesters injured in the violent crackdown and detained patients and staff.
The United Nations Human Rights Commission said that the takeover of Salmaniya Hospital amounted to a “shocking violation of international law.”
Bahrain: Wounded Protesters Beaten, Detained: here.
Bahrain Shia leader says Saudi force must go: here.
CPJ: Journalists detained in Bahrain: here.
Nadia Prupis, Truthout: “Regimes in Bahrain, Saudi Arabia and Kuwait have been using US products to censor anti-government protesters voicing their dissent on the Internet. The Wall Street Journal reported Monday that governments in the Middle East are buying content-filtering software from American companies that allows them to prevent access to web sites that many protesters use to organize movements for political reform. While the Qaddafi regime in Libya resorted to a total Internet shutdown the first week of March, other Middle East governments have turned to products built by McAfee Inc., Networks Inc. and Blue Coast Systems Inc., among other companies, in order to block web sites that allow protesters to share videos and congregate on Facebook”: here.
Egypt to Present Work by Martyred Artist in Venice: here.
The Spring of the Egyptian revolution has just begun: here.
Egyptian authorities have opened dozens of criminal investigations into hundreds of millions of dollars worth of public land contracts that were awarded illegally to real estate developers associated with former President Hosni Mubarak without proper procedures at below market rates: here.
Over a week ago there was a big protest held at the main office of Saudi Telecom (STC) in Mursalat (Riyadh) by workers at the company (Saudi nationals) while the Saudi Telecommunications Minister was on a visit to the company. The protesters were demanding an increment in wages, bonuses, overtime pay and other economic demands: here.
Morocco Analysis: Youth, Protests, & Economy: here.
The Dangerous US Game in Yemen, by Jeremy Scahill: here.