Some college students in Berks County say they are keeping a close watch as revolutions unfold in the middle east.Political science major, Kelly Spracklin, indicates her she was aware trouble was brewing."I could definitely see revolutions coming in the middle east because I believe in democratic principals, and you could just see the oppression and the build up," said Spracklin.Spracklin wasn't the only one at Albright talking about the Middle East. Hundreds came to listen to Middle East expert, Dr. Charles Kimball, Director of Religious Studies at the University of Oklahoma.He just released a new book titled: When Religion Becomes Lethal: The Explosive Mix of Politics and Religion in Judaism, Christianity, and Islam.Kimball says he was encouraged by President Obama's speech on Monday regarding Libya, but he says he still has concerns."As we're having budget debates and we don't have money to provide programs for poor people in this country, we can spend $100 million on cruise missiles in one night in Libya and nobody raises a question," said Kimball.Students like Pamela Duran, a business major at Albright, said she had similar questions about funds being spent in the middle east."I know that a lot of what's going on is really important considering United States debt, so I'm interested in learning more about it," said Duran.Kimball says Americans should keep their eyes on the developments in middle east.He concluded: "I've studied the history of war long enough to know that almost every war that people speak in glowing terms about humanitarian issues in the beginning and they easily evolve into something else."