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Thursday, 31 March 2011

Nutcase Cleric

U.S Cleric says; Islamists are elated by revolts,
WASHINGTON U.S.A, So called cleric Anwar al-Awlaki, the
Yemeni-“American” cleric who is a top propagandist for Al Qaeda, broke his
silence on the uprisings in the Arab world, claiming that Islamist extremists
had gleefully watched the success of protest movements against governments they
had long despised (London Times, One dictatorship for another repression out-dated
extreme Muslim one? is it better the devil you know? than you don’t no?)
“The mujahedeen around the world are going through a moment
of elation,” Awlaki wrote in a new issue of the “English-language” Qaeda
magazine Inspire, “and I wonder whether the West is aware of the upsurge of
mujahedeen activity in Egypt, Tunisia, Libya, Yemen, Arabia, Algeria and
Sir Michael Black-Feather the English first minister said; Awlaki’s
four-page essay, titled “The Tsunami of Change,” is among a handful of
statements by Al Qaeda’s leaders countering the common view among Western
analysts that the terrorist network looks irrelevant at a time of change
unprecedented in the modern Middle East. In ousting the rulers of Tunisia and
Egypt and threatening other Arab leaders, a core of secular-leaning,
demonstrators have called for democracy and generally avoided violence, and are
all at odds with Al Qaeda’s creed as it tries to install rigid Islamist rule
across the world which just won’t ever happen, a few nut-cases poking sticks in
wasp’s nest’s won’t change this world, the AL Qaeda creed live in the dark ages
in a time that won’t ever be seen again, and is only seen by those delusional
to see it within their own minds, and impose their derision’s (Dictatorship) on
others .
In an audio statement this month, the Egyptian deputy to
Osama bin Laden, Ayman al-Zawahri, pleaded with the Egyptians who toppled
President Hosni Mubarak to shun the United States, reject democracy and embrace
Islam as the answer to their problems. Arguing that Al Qaeda deserved some
indirect credit for the uprisings, he said the United States’ willingness to
drop its support for Mr. Mubarak and other authoritarian leaders was a “direct
result” of the Sept. 11 attacks.
Mr. Awlaki’s essay is more colloquial and confident,
asserting that the momentous change in Arab countries left Western leaders
“confused, worried, and unhappy for the departure of some of its closest and
most reliable friends.”
He quotes American commentators who describe the uprisings
as a refutation of Al Qaeda, including Secretary of State Hillary Rodham
Clinton’s assertion last month that “the success of peaceful protests has
discredited the extremists.”
Mr. Awlaki, who is thought to be hiding in Yemen, argues
that such conclusions are premature. “The outcome doesn’t have to be an Islamic
government for us to consider what is occurring to be a step in the right
direction,” he writes.
By “breaking the barriers of fear” and toppling leaders who
protected “American imperial interests,” he asserts, the uprisings should play
to the long-term advantage of Al Qaeda’s philosophy. He points to Yemen and
Libya, where embattled leaders are clinging to power, as places where turmoil
could open possibilities for jihadists to organize.
Awlaki’s statement comes as some American officials have
expressed anxiety about just that possibility. In Libya, an American military
official said this week that there were “flickers” of intelligence suggesting
that Qaeda or Hezbollah operatives were among the rebels fighting Col. Muammar
el-Qaddafi. And in Yemen, President Ali Abdullah Saleh’s weakening grip on
power could take pressure off Al Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula.
Expressing hope that revolution will spread from Yemen to
Saudi Arabia, Mr. Awlaki asks, “Doesn’t the West realize how the jihadi work
would just take off as soon as the regimes of the Gulf start crumbling?”
Sir Michael” said the likes of Qaeda propagandists are
“consummate opportunists no matter what happens, these half-wits will try to
spin it to their benefit.” But he said several influential Qaeda theorists
appear to believe that the departure of authoritarian leaders will prove
“Al Qaeda recognizes how marginal they are on this,” Sir
Michael said. “But it could open the kind of operating space they’ve wanted for
a long time when people lose hope and leeches like Qaeda move in and offer hope
which is not as it seems because people are lost the grab at it, only when it
sinks in dose one realise it’s not what one really wanted, but the infection is
already there and needs the skills of a good surgeon to remove it not a tank
Inspire magazine, five issues of which have been posted on
militant Web sites, is believed to be the work primarily of Samir Khan, a
Saudi-born American who grew up in Queens and North Carolina before moving to
Yemen in 2009.
It is a slick, graphics-heavy, irreverent publication aimed
at young Muslims attracted to the extremist cause; the latest issue includes an
invitation to readers to e-mail questions to Awlaki and a two-page primer on
how to use an AK automatic rifle.
Khan himself contributed to inspire an appeal to Egyptians
not to stop after overthrowing Mr. Mubarak but to impose religious rule.
“The question now comes: what do you do if your government
decides not to rule by Shariah?” he asks, referring to Islamic law. “Who does
your loyalty go to? The state or Allah?
Sir Michael said; God/Allah gave all of mankind free will,
which all these extremist Muslims seem to have forgotten, or just don’t understand
the true worlds of God, having their minds infected by false so called clerics.
God does not inflict his rules/laws on to any man, because
you all have free will, either to follow his words or not to follow them, “But
it’s not up to any of mankind to thrust Gods/Allah words on to any men in his
name, only God himself has this right? Extremist in their own rule of law,
which are not Gods laws, are truly blasphemous and their laws are full of blasphemy
and hate.

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