Rattlesnake Logic: Jihadists v Rattlesnakes

ConvertComment by Jim Campbell, Citizen Journalist, Oath Keeper, Infidel and Patriot

 

 

The United States will not defeat the Islamic State using out dated rules of engagement in keeping with the Geneva Conventions when The Islamic State doesn’t recognize them and if they did they would not abide by them.

The 2016 Presidential race must be won by a Republican, as progressive Marxists have proved one thing conclusively, they only know how to pick the wrong side and lose !

 

War-on-terror-actually-aimed-at-Islam

Desert Musings

H/T Ms. Lorra B.

I received this as an email this morning from a friend of mine. Makes all the sense in the world!

As long as we insist on maintaining the “moral high ground” we will NEVER win the war Islamic Jihadists and the Islamic State.

We are in a conflict in which we absolutely INSIST in playing by the rules against a maniacal group who have NO rules!

After the Boston bombing the news media spent days and weeks trying to determine why these men did what they did.

They want to know what America did(!) to make these brothers so angry with us.

They want to know why these men were not arrested before they did something so terrible. The media is in a tizzy about this new era of homegrown radicals and about why and how they can live among us and still hate us.

A friend of mine from Texas explained it all to me: “Here in west Texas, I have
rattlesnakes on my place, living among us.

 

rattlesnake_striking.img_

 

 

I have killed a rattlesnake on the front porch. I have killed a rattlesnake on the backporch.

I have killed rattlesnakes in the barn, in the shop and on the driveway. In
fact, I kill every rattlesnake I encounter.

I kill rattlesnakes because I know a rattlesnake will bite me and inject me with
poison.

I don’t stop to wonder WHY a rattlesnake will bite me; I know it WILL bite me because it’s a rattlesnake and that’s what rattlesnakes do. I don’t try to reason with a rattlesnake or have a “meaningful dialogue” with it.

 

rattlesnake-strike
I just kill it. I don’t try to get to know the rattlesnake better so I can find a way to live with the rattlesnakes and convince them not to bite me. I just kill them.
I don’t quiz a rattlesnake to see if I can find out where the other snakes are, because (a) it won’t tell me and (b) I already know they live on my place. So, I just kill the rattlesnake and move on to the
next one.

I don’t look for ways I might be able to change the rattlesnake to a non-poisonous rat
snake…I just kill it. Oh, and on occasion, I accidentally kill a rat snake because I
thought it was a rattlesnake at the time.
Also, I know for every rattlesnake I kill, two more are lurking out there in the brush.
In my lifetime I will never be able to rid my place of rattlesnakes.

Do I fear them? Not really. Do I respect what they can do to me and my family? Yes!!
Because of that respect, I give them the fair justice they deserve….I kill them… As a country, we should start giving more thought to the fact that these jihadists are telling the world their goal is to kill Americans and destroy our way of life.

They have just posted two graphic videos on the internet showing them beheading Americans.
They are serious. They are exactly like rattlesnakes. It is high time for us to start
acting accordingly!

I love this country. It’s the government I’m
afraid of!

Look who’s new in the White House!

 

muslim-brotherhood-white-house

 

 

 

 

 

 

Arif Alikhan, Assistant Secretary for Policy
Development for the U.S. Department of
Homeland Security

Mohammed Elibiary, Homeland Security Adviser

Rashad Hussain, Special Envoy to the
Organization of the Islamic Conference(OIC)

Salam al-Marayati, Obama Adviser and founder
of the Muslim Public Affairs Council and is
its current executive director

Imam Mohamed Magid, Obama’s Sharia Czar from
the Islamic Society of North America Eboo
Patel, Advisory Council on Faith-Based
Neighborhood Partnerships

This is flat-out scary!

The foxes are now officially living in the
hen-house…

Now ask me why I am very concerned!

Do you feel OK with this?

Go to bed tonight…sleep well!

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Islamic Republic of Iran: Authorities raid Christian homes, ask them to leave country

islam2520means2520peace2520toon_thumb255b1255dComment by Jim Campbell, Citizen Journalist, Oath Keeper and Patriot.

 

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For those Muslims who cling to the twisted beliefs of Mohammed and also believe Islam is a religion of peace, love, tolerance and forgiveness, it might be an excellent idea to refresh yourselves on the meaning of ” (Qur’an 5:33)”

Exposing the role that Islamic jihad theology and ideology play in the modern global conflicts

Muslim cleric: Those who don’t respect Muslims have “no right to live”

Thousands of Iraqi Christians Form to Fight ISIS in Northern Iraq

unnamed3e1419098586928-viComment by Jim Campbell, Citizen Journalist, Oath Keeper and Patriot.

 

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Perhaps we would receive a more honest and balanced reporting by the media if they were required to be on the ground embedded with the fighters before they post their stories.

How in the world can they really have a clue from their plush offices in NYC?

Infideltaskforce

March 2, 2014

militia

 

Thousands of Iraqi Christians have established their own militia and are training to fight the Islamic State (ISIS) in the Nineveh Plains of northern Iraq.

The Nineveh Plains Protection Units (NPU) has 3,000 Assyrian Christian men registered to be trained, while another 500 are already training for combat. The militia was founded by the Iraqi political party, the Assyrian Democratic Movement.

Another 500 volunteers from the group are already situated in Assyrian villages in northern Iraq, the majority of which were captured by ISIS when they marched across the country last summer. Approximately 30,000 Christians have since fled the Nineveh Plains for fear of falling into the hands of the radical Islamists.

Last November the American Mesopotamian Organisation, whose aim is to support the NPU, said that the primary mission of the militia is to “protect the remaining Assyrian lands from further attacks by ISIS” and then “liberate the Assyrian homeland of the Nineveh Plain” from the grasp of the radical Islamists.

John Michael, a British-Assyrian in Iraq, told the Catholic Herald: “This is our last stand, if this fails then Christianity will be finished in Iraq.” The religious outlet reported that the militia are receiving funds from the Assyrian diaspora in countries such as United States, Australia and Sweden and are also receiving training from an American security company.

Iraq expert Sajad Jiyad, asserts that the creation of the militia sends an important message to ISIS that these minorities will not allow their territory to be taken without a fight: “It’s also important for the locals to send a message to ISIS that they are not going to allow the demographic change to become permanent.”

Jiyad continues: “The Assyrians want their land back and they – as well as the Turkmen and the Yazidis – are sending a message that: ‘We are going to come back and we are not going to leave our villages and towns and our cultures to be destroyed. We want to come back to our homes and, no matter what we face, we’re willing to fight and take that back.’ I think that is a positive message for the entire nation.”

Last year, ISIS captured Iraq’s largest Christian town, Qaraqosh, forcing tens of thousands of residents to flee. The towns of Tal Kayf, Bartella and Karamlesh were also seized by the Islamists. It is estimated that over 100,000 Christians have been displaced in the semi-autonomous Kurdistan region of northern Iraq because of the ISIS advance.

Entire article below.

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In areas now controlled by ISIS, minorities are routinely targeted by the group, specifically Christians and Yazidi Kurds. In Mosul, Christians were warned to convert to Islam or pay jizya (a tax paid by non-Muslims) and were told if they did not do either of these things they would have to leave the city for good or be killed.

Before 2003, the number of Christians in Mosul – a city believed to be the birthplace of Assyrian Christianity – was approximately 60,000, but the town’s Christian population has rapidly decreased in the last decade.

In the weeks before ISIS advanced in June last year, the number of Christians in Mosul reportedly dwindled to 3,000. After the group seized control of the city, residents reported churches and Christian shops being attacked. According to Christian Today, the ISIS fighters based in Mosul have also created a new marketplace to sell Christian goods which they looted from houses during their takeover of the city, entitled ‘Spoils of Nasara (Christians)’.

Since the advance of the Islamic State, some minority fighters have had success in their fight to reclaim lost territory in northern Iraq. In an offensive against the terror group last month, Kurdish Peshmerga fighters killed over 200 ISIS militants, ousting the group from almost 300 square miles of territory. They encircled Mosul on three sides and cut off vital supply lines to the nearby towns of Tal Afar and Sinjar.

The Kurdish forces were able to capture Makhmour, to the east of the city; the towns of Zimar and Wannah, and several Arab villages located in the Sinjar Mountains, west of Mosul; and the area around Mosul Dam, in what amounts to a Kurdish land-grab backed by Western airstrikes.

Assyrian Christians are one of the oldest ethnic groups in the Middle East whose foundations lie in Assyria, a historical region of northern Mesopotamia, but since the beginning of the 2003 Iraq War they have faced persecution from Islamic extremists.

 

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The Muslim Book Store

honor-killingsComment by Jim Campbell, Citizen Journalist, Oath Keeper and Patriot.

This would not seem to be a business designed with much of any upside growth potential.

The average Muslim is so busy thinking about Jihad, blowing themselves up and killing anything that moves they don’t need to read.

islamic-bookstore460

 

So I was walking down the street  the other day, and  went into a
Muslim Bookshop.

The clerk asked if  he could help me, so I asked for a copy of the “Canadian Immigration Policy  Book” that governs muslims.

The Clerk said,  “Fuck Off, Get out, and stay out!”

  I said, “Yep, that’s  the one.”

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Women fight on front lines of battle against ISIS in Syria, Iraq

article-2719991-205d371f00000578-6_634x438-550x379-2Comment by Jim Campbell, Citizen Journalist, Oath Keeper and Patriot.

ISIS is filled with sick brainwashed zealots who have finally got the woman in the area really pissed over rapes, kidnappings, sex slavery and murder.

The women of Kurdish Peshmerga are not taking names and certainly no prisoners.

Excellent video below.

Just over a year ago, Afshin Kobani was a teacher. Now, the Kurdish Syrian woman has traded the classroom for the front lines in the battle for Kobani, a town besieged by fighters from the Islamic State extremist group.

The 28-year-old Kurdish fighter, who uses a nom de guerre, said she decided to join the fight in her hometown when she saw ISIS advances in Syria.

“I lost many friends to this, and I decided there was a need to join up,” said Kobani, who declined to reveal her birth name. “This is our land — our own — and if we don’t do it, who else will?”

Meet the women below who have killed over 100 ISIS men.  Bad news for ISIS terrorists, get taken out by a woman in jihad, no 72 virgins while they burn in hell with Mohammed and Allah.

Perched on the other side of the Turkish border, the Syrian town of Kobani has been under an intense assault by ISIS for more than a month. The town — surrounded on the east, south and west by ISIS — is being defended by Kurdish forces in Syria.

Among those fighters are thousands of women, an unusual phenomenon in the Muslim world in which warfare is often associated with manhood. In April, Kurdish fighters created all-female combat units that have grown to include more than 10,000 women. These female fighters have played a major role in battles against ISIS, said Nasser Haj Mansour, a defense official in Syria’s Kurdish region.

The Kurdish women now find themselves battling militants preaching an extreme form of Islam dictating that women only leave the house if absolutely necessary. Earlier this month the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, which monitors events in Syria, reported ISIS militants beheaded nine Kurdish fighters, including three women, captured in clashes near Turkish border.

After more than a year of fighting, Kobani has risen through the ranks to become a commander of a mixed-gender unit. “We are just the same as men; there’s no difference,” she said. “We can do any type of job, including armed mobilization.”

There is nothing new about Kurdish women fighters. They have fought alongside men for years in a guerrilla war against Turkey, seeking an independent Kurdistan which would encompass parts of Turkey, Syria, Iraq and Iran. The campaign for Kurdish independence has been pursued mainly by leftist militant groups that championed gender equality, such as the Kurdistan Workers Party in Turkey.

Suicide bombings have long been part of the Kurdish women fighters’ battleground repertory.

Early this month, Deilar Kanj Khamis, better known by her military name Arin Mirkan, blew herself up outside Kobani, killing 10 ISIS fighters, according to Kurdish forces. Haj Mansour, the Kurdish defense official, recounted that Kurdish fighters were forced to withdraw from a strategic hill south of the besieged town.

Khamis stayed behind, attacking ISIS fighters with gunfire and grenades as they moved in. Surrounded, she detonated explosives strapped to her body. The Kurds then recaptured the position — but lost it again on Wednesday.

In Kobani, Sheikh Ahmad Hamo’s daughter Rukan signed up for the fight for Kurdish independence at the age of 18, and was quickly sent to Iraqi Kurdistan, in Iraq’s north. That was eight years ago. For the first six years, she didn’t contact her parents or her nine siblings. Her mother, Salwa Moussa, traveled to northern Iraq in March last year in the vain hope of seeing her daughter.

Five months after that, she phoned home. “When she called, she had a mountain accent. Her mother didn’t recognize her,” said Hamo. “When we talked to her, we were happy, but we were also crying.”

Rukan Hamo’s 23-year-old brother Ferman was killed fighting in Kobani this month. The sister didn’t make it to the brother’s funeral. Her parents don’t know when, or if, they will see her again.

In the dust-blown cemetery of the Turkish border town of Suruc, a corner has been laid out for the casualties among Syrian Kurds fighting in Kobani. Of more than 30 dead, 10 are women.

“It’s not strange that women are fighting,” said Wahida Kushta, an elderly woman who recently helped prepare the body of a young female fighter, 20-year-old Hanim Dabaan, for burial. “There is no difference between a lion and a lioness.”

 

Osama bin Laden’s Files: Al Qaeda’s deputy general manager in Yemen

The Long War Journal

 

One week after the Jan. 7 terrorist attack on Charlie Hebdo’s offices in Paris, France, a senior al Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP) official claimed responsibility for the massacre on behalf of his organization. Newly released documents recovered in Osama bin Laden’s compound in Pakistan in May 2011 reveal that the same AQAP official, Nasser bin Ali al Ansi, was previously appointed to the role of deputy general manager within al Qaeda’s global hierarchy.

US officials often talk about al Qaeda as if there is a “core” in South Asia, and al Qaeda leaders who belong to this cadre are not stationed elsewhere. By any reasonable definition, however, al Ansi is a “core” al Qaeda leader. And so is his immediate boss, Nasir al Wuhayshi, a protégé of Osama bin Laden. Ayman al Zawahiri, bin Laden’s successor, appointed Wuhayshi to the role of al Qaeda’s global general manager in 2013.

This position gives Wuhayshi authority across al Qaeda’s global network, far afield from his headquarters in Yemen. Wuhayshi’s deputy general managers have never been publicly named. But it is highly likely that al Ansi continues to serve as a deputy general manager, given that he was first appointed to that role in 2010.

The recently-released bin Laden letters, which discuss al Ansi’s role, were introduced as evidence in the trial of Abid Naseer, who is alleged to have taken part in al Qaeda’s plotting in Europe and New York City.

The correspondence includes exchanges between bin Laden and Atiyah Abd al Rahman, who served as al Qaeda’s general manager prior to being killed in a US drone strike in August 2011, and reveal details concerning al Qaeda’s restructuring. We learn that bin Laden created new positions within the al Qaeda hierarchy, including additional deputy managerial positions, even as his organization tried to find suitable replacements for leaders killed in the US drone campaign.

One letter from Rahman to bin Laden, dated July 15, 2010, discusses the virtues of a jihadist known as ‘Abd-al-Jalil. That is the same nom de guerre used by Nasser bin Ali al Ansi.

Indeed, the Al Wasat newspaper in Yemen published an interview with al Ansi in November 2013. His interviewer, Abd al Razzaq al Jamal, is a journalist with well-known ties to Yemeni jihadists. Al Jamal provided a biography for al Ansi, noting that he was called ‘Abd-al-Jalil during his time in Afghanistan and had worked for bin Laden.

In 1998, according to the biography, bin Laden appointed al Ansi to serve as al Qaeda’s emir at a guesthouse in Kabul. Later, bin Laden assigned al Ansi to a secretive mission in the Philippines. Al Qaeda has since released a virtually identical biography for al Ansi.

Al Ansi is, therefore, an al Qaeda leader who has long served the upper echelon of the organization.

In his July 15, 2010 letter, Rahman cites a previous missive from bin Laden, in which the al Qaeda master asked Rahman “to provide the names of some brothers who are ready, one of whom will become your [Rahman’s] deputy” general manager.

Rahman writes that he does not believe anyone other than Abu Yahya al Libi, a senior al Qaeda leader who succeeded Rahman in the role of al Qaeda’s general manager before being killed in an airstrike in June 2012, is “fully prepared” for the role.

Rahman notes that al Libi has been the second deputy “since you [bin Laden] sent the order to create the second deputy position.” This underscores the degree to which bin Laden personally oversaw his group’s inner workings.

Rahman complains that al Qaeda is “short in staff and leaders…because people are deserting and the like.” (Other parts of the files indicate that bin Laden’s subordinates took active measures to replenish their leadership ranks. In addition, capable jihadist leaders, including al Ansi, who have survived the drone campaign are identified in the correspondence.)

Bin Laden’s confidant also worries out loud that the role he is asked to serve in is too much for him. “I ask God to make it easier for me, and to find someone better than me to take over this mission,” Rahman writes. Despite his protests, Rahman accepted the position.

The July 2010 letter then includes a summary of the al Qaeda leaders available to serve as Rahman’s deputies at the time. Some of the jihadists mentioned have since been killed, while others remain active. When summarizing the al Qaeda talent from the Arabian Peninsula, Rahman first mentions an Abu-‘Uthman, but quickly concludes “he is not suitable for this.” Al Ansi is, however.

“We have others who are better; a brother named ‘Abd-al-Jalil who came during the last days of the [Taliban’s] Emirate,” Rahman writes. “He was among those who were imprisoned in Kabul by [Abdul Rasul Sayyaf’s] people and then released.”

According to Rahman’s letter, Al Ansi was imprisoned alongside Ahmed Omar Abdel Rahman (“Saif”), the son of Sheikh Omar Abdel Rahman (a.k.a. “The Blind Sheikh”), and Azzam al Zahrani (a.k.a. Mansur al Harbi). The junior Rahman was killed in a US drone strike in October 2011.

Al Zahrani (al Harbi) was designated a terrorist by the State Department on Aug. 7, 2012. State noted that al Zahrani, whose real name is Azzam Abdullah Zureik Al Maulid Al Subhi, “is a trainer and senior member of al Qaeda.” Al Zahrani “is tied to numerous senior al Qaeda leaders” and “is responsible for training militants and for the coordination of foreign fighters who travel to Afghanistan to fight against coalition forces.”

Al Ansi (‘Abd-al-Jalil) is “a good brother and may be qualified in the future,” Rahman writes. “We might try to make him a deputy now and I will look into that matter. I [will] investigate him and let you know in another letter.” Rahman then reminds bin Laden that al Ansi had been recommended to him before. “If you remember, he [al Ansi] is the one Al Hafiz suggested to you earlier to become spokesman of al Qaeda.”

Based on a close reading of other files used in a New York courtroom, the “Al Hafiz” mentioned by Rahman is Mustafa Abu Yazid, who served as one of bin Laden’s closest advisors until he was killed in a US drone strike in May 2010. Rahman discusses the circumstances surrounding Yazid’s demise in another letter introduced as a court exhibit. That Yazid personally recommended to bin Laden that al Ansi serve as al Qaeda’s spokesman speaks volumes about how highly regarded al Ansi is within al Qaeda.

While al Ansi was not named al Qaeda’s spokesman, his current role includes many of the same duties, as he offers commentary on events around the world. And there is a good reason why he is so entrusted: Osama bin Laden himself approved al Ansi’s appointment to the role of deputy general manager.

In a letter dated Aug. 7, 2010, bin Laden told Rahman that al Ansi could serve as his “second deputy.”

And in a previously released letter, dated Oct. 21, 2010, bin Laden elaborated on his order to Rahman. “Appoint him [‘Abd-al-Jalil/al Ansi] as a second deputy if you need to for a year from the date of the arrival of your letter to him with the possibility for renewal,” bin Laden wrote.

On Nov. 23, 2010, Rahman penned another letter to bin Laden and again counted al Ansi among the jihadists fit for a senior leadership position. The letter was introduced as evidence in the Brooklyn trial. Rahman listed ‘Abd-al-Jalil (al Ansi) as being among the “brothers who are prepared for responsibilities in the future.” By that point, however, bin Laden had already granted permission for Rahman to name al Ansi has one of his deputies.

Although the information contained in the letters is nearly five years old, there are many indications that al Ansi continues to serve al Qaeda as a deputy general manager. His media profile has been consistently amplified since his relocation to Yemen in 2011. And al Qaeda has relied on al Ansi to comment on the most significant issues within the jihadist world, including its rivalry with the Islamic State.

In lengthy videos produced by AQAP, al Ansi also discusses matters that only a fully made man within al Qaeda would be allowed to address, including the contents of Osama bin Laden’s files.

Al Ansi says Abbottabad documents are “true,” but US hasn’t released all of them

Throughout al Ansi’s many public appearances, the senior al Qaeda official consistently cites Ayman al Zawahiri as being an active authority across al Qaeda’s international network.

When al Ansi claimed responsibility for the Charlie Hebdo attack, for example, he said it was planned in “compliance” with the “command” of Allah to support his messenger, as well as the “order of our general emir, the generous Sheikh Ayman bin Muhammad al Zawahiri,” and the “will” of Sheikh Osama bin Laden. Al Ansi has also frequently argued that AQAP’s approach to waging jihad inside Yemen is consistent with the guidelines Zawahiri has issued.

In an AQAP-produced interview released in January, al Ansi was asked about Zawahiri’s supposed “loss of control over the branches of [the] al Qaeda Organization.” Al Ansi quickly denied that this is true. While conceding that Zawahiri’s communications are hampered by al Qaeda’s strict security protocols, al Ansi argued that Zawahiri is still in charge of al Qaeda’s branches and issues guidance to them.

During the same interview, al Ansi answered a question concerning the documents and files recovered in Osama bin Laden’s compound. One questioner wanted to know if the files are authentic. Al Ansi said the files were “true,” but “not all the documents were revealed.”

“We must take into consideration that some of these documents were merely discussions on a number of issues. The Americans did not reveal the letters completely,” al Ansi said, according to a translation of the interview obtained by The Long War Journal. Al Ansi then added that all Muslims should study the bin Laden files because they “incorporate important guidelines on political, sharia, methodical, [and] media aspects” of waging jihad.

Al Ansi could have added that the files say much about how own career, including his rise through al Qaeda’s ranks.

 

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