Оружия, а можно получить и гранату под ноги – как повезет!
Игра в автомат требует денег (что неудивительно), а цена зависит от уровня добычи.
Inside Iran: Signs of the Apocalypse July 7, 2006By George Thomas CBN News Sr.
Reporter – QOM, Iran - Whether it is his belief that Israel should be wiped off the map, denials of the Holocaust, obsession with going nuclear, or support for radical Islamic terrorist groups, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad is a man on a divine mission.
To understand him and that mission, you have to travel to a small dusty village called Jamkaran that is tucked into a corner of Iran's holy city of Qom.
On a recent Tuesday afternoon, CBN News made that journey, heading south from Iran's capital of Tehran.
Some 95 miles and a couple of wrong turns later, we arrived at the Jamkaran mosque on the outskirts of Qom. And according to many Shiite Muslims, out of this well will one day emerge their version of an Islamic savior. Ron Cantrell has written a book about him."The Mahdi is a personage that is expected to come on the scene, by Islam, as a messiah figure.
He is slotted to come at the end of time, according to their writings -- very much like how we think of the return of Jesus," said Cantrell.
Cantrell said the Mahdi, a descendent of the Prophet Mohammed, vanished in the middle of the 9th century.
No one knows what he really looks like."The 12th Imam disappeared around the age of 9,” said Cantrell, “with a promise that he would return and bring Islam to its total fruition, as the world's last standing religion."Enter Mahmoud Ahmadinejad.
Since becoming the president of Iran in August 2005, Ahmadinejad has emerged as the Mahdi's most influential follower.“He has stated that his mandate is to pave the way for the coming of this Islamic messiah," Cantrell explained.
In almost all his speeches, the president begs Allah to hasten the return of the Mahdi.