Posts Tagged ‘Iraq’

Muslim savages kill Christians on Christmas

Muslim savages kill Christians on Christmas

1. The killings

rtx2wddj.jpgChristians in Baghdad celebrated Christmas on Sunday in a heightened state of fear after deadly attacks on Christian-owned shops that sell alcohol.

Two shops next door to each other were riddled with bullet holes and spattered with blood after gunmen opened fire late on Friday in Baghdad’s Ghadeer neighbourhood. Rayan al-Kildani, commander of Babiliyon Brigades, a group of Christian volunteers formed to fight Islamic State militants, said eight Christians and one member of the Yazidi sect had been killed in the attack.

“What a bloody gift they gave us for Christmas,” Joseph Warda, a Christian human rights activist, told Reuters.

Maria Polos, a retired schoolteacher in the district where the attack took place, said she and other Christians were afraid to celebrate the holiday in public.

“We fear getting killed like those in the alcohol shops,” she said. “We feel we’re aliens in this country.”

This year, government forces have been pushing fighters from the militant group Islamic State out of parts of northern Iraq where it had banned the practice of any religion apart from Sunni Islam.

Areas once held by the group have seen their first Christmas services since 2013, and many Christians there have sounded more hopeful than they have for years about the fate of communities that date back to biblical times.

In Baghdad, the capital which is firmly controlled by the Iraqi government and security forces dominated by Iraq’s Shi’ite majority, Christians celebrate Christmas in churches decorated for the holiday. But many say they still live in fear, and do not feel the authorities protect them adequately.

Although the identities of the attackers who struck the liquor store were not known, the area is predominantly Shi’ite and Shi’ite groups have firm control of security. Warda, the human rights activist, said militants from any sect that attacked civilians in the name of religion were “no better than Islamic State”.

Vian Dakhil, a lawmaker from the ancient Yazidi sect, whose members were targeted in northern Iraq by Islamic State for what Western countries described as genocide, also said one Yazidi and eight Christians were killed in the Baghdad attacks.

“The criminals should be brought to justice as soon as possible so that their punishment serves as an example to those who dare kill civilians in the name of religion,” Dakhil said on her Twitter page.


2. The propaganda & taqiyya

Iraq’s Muslims celebrate Christmas in solidarity with Christians. Ammar Hussein, a member of staff at Sama Mall in Baghdad’s busy shopping district Karrada, which has a significant Christian minority, said that Muslims from many walks of life had been buying Christmas trees and other seasonal products.

“Muslims love to share this holiday season with their compatriots,” he said, adding that injustices towards the country’s Christians “are not caused by Muslims but by those who hate Iraq”.

A married Muslim couple said they were buying a small Christmas tree and some gifts because they chose to celebrate Christmas “like the rest of the Islamic holidays”.

“This is the most joyful time of the year,” they said. “We do not need proof of coexistence. We are one people.”

Christians are not the only religious group to be persecuted by Isis. In August 2014, extremist fighters attacked the town of Sinjar in northern Iraq as part of their campaign to eradicate the Yazidi people and “purify” the region of non-Islamic influences.

Twin cities, Minnesota, lead U.S. in Muslim terrorist cases

Twin cities, Minnesota, lead U.S. in Muslim terrorist cases.


1. Minnesota has increasingly become Islamized.

Twin-Cities-Minneapolis-St.-Paul-Minnesota-lead-USA-in-Muslim-terrorist-cases-The “Twin Cities”, Minneapolis and St. Paul, Minnesota, have been profoundly transformed beyond recognition, with homogeneous crowds of Muslims walking downtown, on very street; Muzzy men with multiple wives, each with multiple kids, regularly attending services from jihad centers aka mosques, yet staying un- or under-employed, supported by welfare paid by American taxpayers. The Islamization of America continued unabated toward formation of Caliphate Americana.

Minneapolis, MN is fast becoming Raqqa, Iraq, the de facto ISIS headquarter in USA. July, 2015.



Welfare abuse by Muslim migrants in United States.

2. Minnesota Muslims joined ‘jihad’ in Somalia.

Minneapolis, MN is fast becoming Raqqa, Iraq, the de facto ISIS headquarter in U.S.A (and U.SA is fast becoming the Middle East), thanks to Hussein Obama and his promise to fundamentally change America, and what a fundamental change.

Indeed, 15 of 58 ISIS recruits in 2015 in U.S. have been from Minneapolis, MN. Based on court documents, the FBI and interviews with family members, the following Muslim jihadists, mostly as Somalis living in Twin Cities (Minneapolis and St. Paul) have traveled to Somalia in waves, starting in 2007 and most recently, in July 2012.

FIRST WAVE (late 2007)

Dahir Gure
Believed to be among the original group of fighters from Minnesota, Gure traveled to Somalia in October 2007 to violently oust the Ethiopian military, which had been invited by the faltering Somali government, according to court documents. Gure and others allegedly raised money to send men to their homeland in fall 2007. He left for Somalia on Oct. 30, 2007. Four years later, Somali-American community members say they heard he died overseas, but authorities have not confirmed his death.
Khalid Mohamud Abshir
Authorities say Abshir, who worked at a car-rental company, helped persuade four other Twin Cities men to fight in Somalia from September 2007 to January 2008. He left for Somalia in December 2007 and is believed to be at large in Somalia.
Shirwa Ahmed
The 2000 graduate of Roosevelt High School in Minneapolis left for Somalia on Dec. 1, 2007. One year later, at 27, he blew himself up in northern Somalia and became known as America’s first suicide bomber. He is buried in a cemetery in Burnsville, Minn.
Ahmed Ali Omar
Known to his friends as an influential force, the 2004 graduate of Edison High School in Minneapolis allegedly persuaded four other Twin Cities men to fight in Somalia from September to December 2007. Reached by phone by MPR News in 2009, he declined to say why he was in Somalia. Omar was indicted in August 2009 on terror charges, and is believed to be at large in Somalia.
Salah Osman Ahmed
The former North Hennepin Community College student traveled to Somalia in December 2007 to train with al-Shabab. But after a change of heart, he left the camp before the U.S. declared al-Shabab a terrorist group. He quietly returned to Minnesota and worked as a security guard. In July 2009, he pleaded guilty to one count of providing material support to terrorists. He was sentenced in May 2013 to three years in prison.
Abdifatah Yusuf Isse
Motivated by the Ethiopian troops who invaded Somalia, Isse departed for his homeland in December 2007 to train with al-Shabab. He pleaded guilty in April 2009 of providing material support to terrorists. He was sentenced in May 2013 to three years in prison.
Kamal Said Hassan
The former Minneapolis Community and Technical College student left for Somalia with Salah Ahmed and Abdifatah Isse, but he stayed at the al-Shabab training camp longer than the other two men. He remained active with the terrorist group until the summer of 2008, and authorities say he continued to “follow the orders of al-Shabab” after leaving the camp. In August 2009, Hassan pleaded guilty to providing material support to terrorists and to a foreign terrorist organization. He was sentenced in May 2013 to 10 years in prison.


Mahamud Said Omar
Omar traveled to Somalia in January 2008, but he did not train or fight for al-Shabab. Prosecutors say Omar, a former janitor at the Abubakar As-Saddique mosque, helped facilitate the pipeline of fighters to Somalia. He shared an al-Shabab safe house with several other Minnesota fighters, and helped pay for their AK-47 rifles, prosecutors allege, before coming back to Minnesota a few months later. Upon returning, the government says he helped a new wave of Minneapolis fighters join al-Shabab by accompanying them to the airport and to a travel agency where they purchased their plane tickets. But his family says he was financially broke, mentally unwell, and incapable of running a terrorist pipeline. He was convicted in October 2012 on five terror-related charges, including providing material support to a foreign terrorist organization. He was sentenced in May 2013 to 20 years in prison.
Zakaria Maruf
A former member of the Somali-American gang the Hot Boyz, the 2000 Edison High School graduate left the street life after he became religious. Seen as a hot-tempered but persuasive leader among his friends, Maruf traveled to Somalia on Feb. 23, 2008, and recruited others to join his cause. Friends learned he was killed in Somalia on July 11, 2009. One month later, he was indicted on terror-related charges.
Abdirashid Ali Omar
Little is known about Omar. Somali-American community members say he was killed in September 2010 in Mogadishu, on a day that al-Shabab was locked in heavy gunfire with African Union peacekeepers.
Mohamed Abdullahi Hassan
Known to his friends as “Miski,” in August 2008 the Roosevelt High School student left Minneapolis for Somalia at 17. He was indicted on terrorism charges in August 2009. He is believed to be at large.
Mustafa Ali Salat
A student at Harding High School in St. Paul, Salat was 17 when he left for Somalia in August 2008. He was indicted in August 2009 on terror-related charges. He is believed to be at large.
Burhan Ibrahim Hassan
A student at Roosevelt High School in Minneapolis, Hassan dreamed of becoming a doctor. He was 17 when he left for Somalia on Nov. 4, 2008. Family members say he was killed in June 2009 by al-Shabab members for trying to escape.
Mohamoud Ali Hassan
Voted “most friendly” by graduating seniors at Roosevelt High School in 2006, Hassan went on to study engineering at the University of Minnesota. He cared for his aging grandmother in an apartment in the Cedar-Riverside neighborhood of Minneapolis. Known as “Bashir” to friends, Hassan left for Somalia in November 2008. Family members learned he was killed in September 2009 in Mogadishu.
Abdisalan Hussein Ali
The Edison High School graduate attended the University of Minnesota, where he sold designer sneakers to help support his family. He was 19 when he left for Somalia on Nov. 4, 2008. He was indicted in July 2010 on terror charges. In October 2011, some media outlets, citing community members reported that he likely carried out a suicide bombing in Mogadishu. There has been no official confirmation that Ali was the bomber and the U.S. Attorneys Office now says they believe him to be alive in Somalia.
Jamal Bana
Bana studied engineering at Minneapolis Community and Technical and Normandale colleges. He was 19 when he left for Somalia in November 2008. Family members learned on July 11, 2009, that he was killed in Mogadishu.
Troy Kastigar
A Muslim convert, Kastigar was seen at community basketball games and at a Minneapolis mosque where most of the other fighters worshiped. He was 27 when he left for Somalia in November 2008. His family was told in September 2009 that he was dead.
Abdikadir Ali Abdi
The Hopkins teen left for Somalia in November 2008 at the age of 17. He was indicted in July 2010 on terror-related charges. He is believed to be at large in Somalia.


Cabdulaahi Ahmed Faarax
A Minneapolis cab driver, Faarax’ views on religion and Somali politics concerned some community members in the Twin Cities. Nicknamed “Adaki,” he told friends he first fought in Somalia in 2007. When he returned to Minnesota, he told other men he experienced “true brotherhood” in the jihad, according to court documents. One year after the federal investigation began, Faarax, who was on the no-fly list and was questioned by authorities, escaped the country on Oct. 5, 2009, and was later indicted on terrorism charges. Friends believe he is at large in Somalia, where he remains active on Facebook.
Abdiweli Yassin Isse
Authorities believe Isse raised money to buy plane tickets for other young men to travel from Minnesota to Somalia. He allegedly described the fighting in their homeland as “a good jihad.” Known as “Farhan,” he worked at a money-wiring service. Isse left the country in October 2009 with Faraax, and was indicted in July 2010 on terror-related charges. He is believed to be at large.
Farah Mohamed Beledi
Estranged from his family, the St. Paul man ran with a street gang and stabbed another man at a soccer game. He started to turn his life around after he was released from prison in 2008. He left for Somalia in October 2009, with Faarax and Isse. Beledi became the second Minnesotan suicide bomber in Somalia, when he tried to detonate himself at a government checkpoint in May 2011. He was shot to death before he could deploy his bombs.


Mohamed Osman
Introverted and religious, the graduate of Southwest High School in Minneapolis was 19 when he quietly slipped away for Somalia in July 2012. Before he left, he taught the Quran to children at an Islamic school on Lake Street. Federal authorities believe he joined al-Shabab and is still at large. His departure, three years after the last batch of recruits left, signaled that the terrorist pipeline continued to flow from Minnesota to the East African terror group.
Omar Ali Farah
Authorities say Farah, then 21, left with Mohamed Osman for Somalia in July 2012 to join al-Shabab. He is believed to be at large.



1. (warning: graphic!)