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Archive for 8/12/05

Dedicated to Ahmadenijad

Posted by Spanish Eowyn en 8/diciembre/2005

(Thanks to Aleon)

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Dedicado a Ahmadinejad

Posted by Spanish Eowyn en 8/diciembre/2005


Gracias Aleon (no lo he puesto antes porque se me había olvidado que me lo habías mandado, glupppp….)

Viñeta de Cox&Forkum.

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¿Por qué se les llama Islamofascistas?

Posted by Spanish Eowyn en 8/diciembre/2005

La escritora Carol Gould cuenta su historia:

Justo antes de volver a USA después de 5 meses en GB, fui a una Conferencia sobre “Paz Global y Unidad”, en el Centro Excel de Londres presentada por el nevo Canal Islam y esponosizada por los Emiratos Árabes Unidos, Western Union (hmm??) y la Policía Metropolitana.

Se anunciaba como un evento abierto a no-musulmanes y la impresión que uno se llevaba al ver su sitio en Internet era simplemente la de una celebración de la cultura, música, y actividades infantiles del Oriente Medio en Londres.

Para mi horror –y debí haber escrito este informe hace dos días, pero mi shock emocional y físico me dejaron prácticametne inerte– fueron 7 horas de llamadas a la Jihad sucediéndose los cánticos y los gritos.

El eminente abogado Michael Mansfield QC, vestido con un keffiyah blanco y negro [bufanda palestina], gritó por el micro sobre todos los crímenes horribles de los países de la coalición occidental. La masa cantaba y gritaba su apreciación de forma estruendosa. El terrible demagogo, George Galloway ascendió al podio y exhortó a la masa a resistir y a defender para redimir el mundo musulmán oprimido o si no la nación debía prepararse para “disturbios en todas las calles de GB”.

Las matanzas de “Palestina y de Iraq”, sólo eran una parte de la ecuación, también mencionó Chechenia, Bosnia y Cachemira fueron también mencionadas por los que tomaron la palabra incluida una tal Yvonne Ridley, loca con un chador en la cabeza, que me hacía esperar que en cualquier momento se iba a inmolar, tal era su furia contra los sionitas, americanos y sus amigos los británicos . No me podía creer que condenase a la POlicía británica como una brigada fascista en GB [no olvidar que el “evento” estaba patrocinado por la Policía Metropolitana].

A todas estas exhortaciones les seguían gritos de “Allah Akbar” de la masa enorme y caldeada, de lo que me pareció la quedada más enfadada de jóvenes de ambos sexos con los que he tenido la desgracia de sentarme en toda mi vida.

Debe hacerse notar para los que no son británicos ni de la Commonwealth que la llegada del legendario jugador de cricket Imram Khan de Paquistán para dar un discurso es recibida de forma equivalente a como se recibiría a una megaestrella deportiva en un estadio. La masa de más o menos 20,000 musulmanes británicos jóvenes, adoradores del jugador, se volvieron locos cuando subió a la tribuna y tomó la palabra. Lo que siguió fue una colección de invectivas sobre su propio líder, Parvez Musharraf, el líder Egipcio Hosni Mubarak, y desde luego del “eje del mal Bush, Blair y sus aliados. (Debe hacerse notar que en mayo cuando la se inicó la controversia sobre los soldados americanos que presuntamente habían tirado el Corán por el W.C., el poder de Khan sobre el Islam fue tal que dio un breve discurso y pararon los disturbios en todo el mundo, incluyendo las horripilantes escenas de la quema de banderas en la plaza londinense del Grosvenor Square. )

Khan dijo que debíamos considerar la degradación actual de los musulmanes modernos en el contexto de Hitler y los alemanes después de versalles. Usó este ejemplo, para acentuar la razón que fundamentase la “rabia musulmana” — ahí estaba esa pobre Alemania humillada, a la que se le había de menos, como al mundo musulmán hoy.

Les contó que se habñia sentido reconfortado cuando confrontado por un amigo paquistaní después del 11-S que le preguntó “¿No te sientes avergonzado?”, él le respondió que no tenía nada de lo que sentirse avergonzado y que de todas maneras, el what there was to be-S sólo había sido una excusa para que los neocons criminales de Washington iniciaran otra Cruzada contra el Islam.

Imram Kham, el anterior marido de Jemima Goldsmith (en la foto de al lado cuando estaban casados todavía)ahora novia de Hugh Grant. Sr Grant, le aconsejo que de inmediato contrate unos peaso de guardaespaldas. Sólo por si acaso…

Fuera de bromas, después de Ahmadenijad, era lo que me faltaba por oír. Y por ver, porque esta foto es de este “evento” tan maravilloso:
Pacíficos, ¿ehhh? En fin, se me ponen los pelos como escarpias de ver la foto.

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La nueva “idea brillante” de Ahmadenijad

Posted by Spanish Eowyn en 8/diciembre/2005


Como ya traté aquí, Ahmadenijad niega el derecho de Israel a existir. Pero no sólo eso, ahí va la nueva “idea” de este islamofascista:

El presidente de Irán afirma que Israel debería ser trasladado a Europa

El presidente de Irán, Mahmud Ahmadineyad, dijo hoy no creer que el Holocausto tuviera la magnitud que se le atribuye y que Israel debería ser trasladado a Europa, palabras que le reportaron inmediatas críticas internacionales.
“Si los europeos tuvieran serias intenciones (respecto a su preocupación por Israel), deberían darle a los sionistas (Israel) un lugar en sus propios países, como Alemania o Austria”, citó la agencia de noticias iraní IRNA a Ahmadineyad en rueda de prensa en la ciudad saudí de La Meca. Allí, el mandatario ultraconservador afirmó que reubicar a Israel contaría con el apoyo tanto de Irán como del resto del mundo islámico.
“Algunos de los Estados europeos afirman que Adolf Hitler asesinó a millones de inocentes judíos y condenan o incluso encarcelan a quien dude de ello”, continuó Ahmadineyad.
El mandatario, quien participó en La Meca en la cumbre de la Organización de la Conferencia Islámica (OCI), dijo que además de no creer en la magnitud del Holocausto, nunca aceptará el asesinato de judíos por parte de los nazis durante la II Guerra Mundial como justificación europea para apoyar a Israel.
Desde Bruselas, el ministro alemán del Exterior, Frank-Walter Steinmeier, condenó de inmediato las palabras de Ahmadineyad y dijo que este tipo de declaraciones arrojan una preocupante luz sobre la postura iraní en las negociaciones sobre su programa nuclear.
“Esto demuestra con cuán poca seriedad o con cuánto cinismo se llevan a cabo las negociaciones”, dijo en el marco de la reunión de sus pares de la OTAN. Alemania forma junto a Gran Bretaña y Francia parte del equipo que negocia con Irán sobre su controvertido programa nuclear.
El llamamiento de un traslado del Estado de Israel a otro continente ha sido un argumento esgrimido en numerosas ocasiones por políticos iraníes en protesta por la creación del Estado judío.
Es la segunda vez en poco tiempo que Ahmadineyad cuestiona el derecho a la existencia de Israel en Cercano Oriente. En octubre, citó al fallecido líder de la Revolución Islámica, ayatolá Ruhollah Jomeini, diciendo que Israel debería ser borrado del mapa.
Sus palabras provocaron condenas internacionales, incluida la del Consejo de Seguridad de Naciones Unidas. TambiÙn dentro de Irán fue criticado por políticos locales por provocar el aislamiento internacional del país con declaraciones como ésas. Ahmadineyad se limitó a decir que citaba a Jomeini y que reiteraba la postura iraní de los últimos 26 años.

No sé qué decir, me he quedado sin palabras…. Y pensar que están a meses de fabricar la bomba atómica. Qué tranquilidad.

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Ahmadenijad’s new suggestion

Posted by Spanish Eowyn en 8/diciembre/2005

As I treated here, Ahmadenijad’s reflections are really a danger, not only for his people, but for all the world. And Germany, France and Great Britain thought that he was going to be appeassed. Well, ejem, NO. And here is his new suggestion:

Move Israel to Europe, suggests Iran’s president

Iran’s official IRNA news agency reported Mahmoud Ahmadinejad’s comments, made at a news conference in Mecca, Saudi Arabia.

“Some European countries insist on saying that Hitler killed millions of innocent Jews in furnaces and they insist on it to the extent that if anyone proves something contrary to that they condemn that person and throw them in jail,” said Ahmadinejad, according to IRNA.

“Although we don’t accept this claim, if we suppose it is true, our question for the Europeans is: Is the killing of innocent Jewish people

by Hitler the reason for their support to the occupiers of Jerusalem?”

“If the Europeans are honest they should give some of their provinces in Europe – like in Germany, Austria or other countries – to the Zionists and the Zionists can establish their state in Europe. You offer part of Europe and we will support it,” he said.

I do not think this piece of news needs any more comments except that they are only months away from building the nuclear bomb (except that this next photo appears on the web page from TF1 the French public channel)

I do not know what has happened to them to publish this photo that shows the real nature of this bastard (sorry, I do not have any respect for someone that doubts that the Shoah really existed).

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Putin’s heroes

Posted by Spanish Eowyn en 8/diciembre/2005

Dec 1st 2005 | GROZNY From The Economist print edition A gruesome war that never really ended may soon flare up again
AFP

THE guns are the most conspicuous things, more even than the bullet holes that scar the buildings like so much architectural acne. On November 27th, when Chechnya held parliamentary elections, the weapons often outnumbered the voters: guns brandished by the Russian troops who slouch at checkpoints; guns wielded by the uniformed Chechen police; and, at the polling stations, guns carried by the mainly young, jumpy men from the local militias—the most numerous, and the most feared, of which are the kadyrovtsy, or henchmen of Ramzan Kadyrov, the warlord son of a Chechen president who was blown up last year. Vladimir Putin has officially designated Mr Kadyrov junior a “hero of Russia”.

This much-delayed vote was the latest Kremlin bid to show that, after a decade of war with Chechen separatists that has left perhaps 100,000 dead and many more displaced from their homes, Chechnya is on its way to normality. By Russian standards, in some ways the election was indeed normal. Discounting the gang of voters that seemed to track a group of foreign journalists as they travelled between polling stations (at each of which traditional Chechen dancing magically broke out on cue), turnout appeared thin. Not everyone was enthusiastic: “death, hunger and destruction” was all that Chechnya’s post-Soviet leaders had given it, said one man on the outskirts of Grozny, Chechnya’s capital, who had crossed out all the names on his ballot paper.

Nevertheless the official turnout was over 60%, and—surprise!—United Russia, the Kremlin’s pet party, took around 60% of the votes. Nothing abnormal there, at least in Russian terms. But what distinguishes Chechnya’s election is the plethora of guns—and the war that the Kremlin misleadingly claims is over, and the rest of the world has largely forgotten.

Friends like these

The separatists who hide out in Chechnya’s southern mountains continue to clash with Russian forces, and to pay local youths who bomb Russian installations and can supply video evidence to prove it. Russians are still dying in large, if sketchy, numbers. But Mr Putin’s policy of “Chechenisation” has meant outsourcing most of the violence to local militias—especially the kadyrovtsy, who on most estimates number around 7,000. Many, like the Kadyrov family itself, are former rebels. “I was sitting at home,” comments one, with a smile, when asked what he did before joining the militia.

Officially, Mr Kadyrov junior is Chechnya’s first-deputy prime minister, and his militia’s job is to fight terrorism. In reality, and although the perpetrators are often hard to identify (and drunken Russian soldiers still murder people too), human-rights workers reckon that the kadyrovtsy are now responsible for many of the region’s outrages: mass kidnappings, the extraction of meaningless confessions and incriminations under torture, and killings. They answer only to Ramzan, and, usually, there is no redress. “To whom?” asks one torture victim in Grozny, when asked whether he has ever complained.

It is not surprising that most people at the polling stations said that ending the war, which is officially over already, was one of the country’s two top priorities. The other is jobs. Salaries for the kadyrovtsy begin at 14,000 roubles ($485) a month—five times what Tamara, a teacher with four children who was bombed out of her home in the village of Gorogorsk, says she earns. Besides a few roadside shacks and some shepherds, there is little economy to speak of outside Grozny, and unemployment is almost total. There are a few signs of life in the capital; but the city is still a wasteland of abandoned rubbish, stray dogs and half-bombed, half-inhabited apartment blocks, with washing strung across the shell holes and decorated by giant posters of Ramzan receiving his hero’s medal from Mr Putin.

“This is how I introduce myself,” says Movsar Temirbaev, the city’s mayor. “As mayor of the most destroyed city in the world.” There are more cars on the streets, it is said, only because after bombed-out Chechens have paid the 30-50% kickback needed to extract the federal compensation to which they are entitled, the cash does not stretch to a new apartment. Along with embezzlement, local money-spinners include pilfering of oil, trade in stolen military kit and ransoms, sometimes for live kidnap victims, sometimes for corpses. “It’s none of our business,” says a man in the village of Gvardeiskoe, when asked where the money came from for the incongruously grand houses nearby.

Will the newly elected parliamentarians make any difference? “Only to themselves,” says one Grozny resident. The reason, as Andreas Gross, of the parliamentary assembly of the Council of Europe, puts it, is that “the real power [in Chechnya] is not with the elected authorities.” In a pre-election poll, 2% of Chechens said the election results would be determined by the voters; 9% said by Mr Putin; 72% said by Ramzan Kadyrov. Next year, when he turns 30—the age that Chechnya’s constitution prescribes as the minimum for its president—Mr Kadyrov’s de facto power may become official. The new parliament’s main job, say some Chechens, will be to approve his nomination by Mr Putin as president.

It is hard to find many reasons for hope that Chechnya will get any better. Alu Alkhanov, who took over as Chechnya’s president from Mr Kadyrov senior, said this week in Grozny that he was willing to meet followers of Aslan Maskhadov, an ex-president turned rebel leader who was killed in March (given his predecessors’ nasty fates and Ramzan’s impending birthday, Mr Alkhanov would do well to plan a retirement strategy). But there are few credible, moderate leaders left. A few recently demobbed separatists ran in the election; one, Magomed Khambiyev, is said to have turned himself in after several relatives were kidnapped. Mr Khambiyev stood for the Union of Right Forces, a liberal party whose strongish showing was the election’s only semi-surprise. But no active separatists took part.

Conversely, it is quite easy to see how things might get a lot worse. Mr Putin’s Chechnya policy amounts to a gamble on Ramzan Kadyrov’s loyalty. It is a risky bet—not just for the benighted Chechens, nor only because the paramilitaries’ abominations drive some young people to join the separatists as their best chance of vengeance. Russian soldiers in Chechnya say that the kadyrovtsy already clash often, and violently, with federal troops, as well as with official Chechen police. In the end, concludes one gloomy Russian lieutenant, “there will be another war”—this time, quite possibly, against a foe whom the Kremlin itself has succoured.

The problem with Russia is that we do not know what to think about its international position.

Firstly, because of his relations with Saddam’s Iraq
Of course Russia opposed the Iraqi War, and a lot of important Russians have been indicted in the Oil For Food Scandal.

Not only has he sold weapons to Syria (and very special ones), but also to Iran, even when Teheran has said that they were training Chechenyan terrorists.

It has also asked USA to leave Kirjizstan and Uzbekistan with China to “protect oil resources”. That is very funny, as China is today the world’s leading consumer on oil resources.

It’s also striken me that, Yevgeni Adamov, the former Russian Energy Minister, is fighting extradition to the United States, accused of fraud and money laundering of more than $9million that USA gave Russia to protect Russian nuclear facilities.

So, can we trust Russia?

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News from Iraq

Posted by Spanish Eowyn en 8/diciembre/2005

After the woman who committed suicide in Iraq, the more recent news are apart from today’s newterrorist attack (killling 30) the letter of Al Zarqaui in which he calls on Iaqi insurgents to unite.

“MSNBC News Services

CAIRO, Egypt – In a full-length version of a tape previously broadcast, al-Qaida’s deputy leader called for attacks against Persian Gulf oil facilities and urged insurgent groups in Iraq to unite to drive out American forces, according to a videotape posted on the Internet Wednesday.
The posting was a full version of a video by al-Qaida No. 2 Ayman al-Zawahri that was issued on Sept. 19, excerpts of which were broadcast by the Arab television network Al-Jazeera at the time. The network aired more excerpts Wednesday, originally presenting them as newly issued footage. A newscaster later told viewers the video was old.
“I call on the holy warriors to concentrate their campaigns on the stolen oil of the Muslims, most of the revenues of which go to the enemies of Islam,” said al-Zawahri, the Egyptian deputy of al-Qaida leader Osama bin Laden.
“The enemies of Islam are exploiting such vital resources with incomparable greed, and we have to stop that theft with all we can and save this fortune for the nation of Islam,” said al-Zawahri, who was wearing a white robe and black turban and was seated before a pale blue sheet, speaking to an off-camera interviewer.
“I bring a message of joy to all Muslims and mujahedeen that al-Qaida is spreading, expanding and strengthening. Its prince Sheikh Osama bin Laden is still leading its jihad (holy war),” he said.

Call for Iraqi groups to unite
In the full version of the tape, which was posted on an Islamic Web site known for carrying statements from extremist groups, al-Zawahri called on Iraqi insurgent groups to unite.
Iraqi Arabs, Kurds and Turkomen, “whose hands were not tainted by Americans,” should come together to fill “the gap that will be left by the Americans departure” from Iraq, he said.
When it aired excerpts Wednesday, Al-Jazeera’s newscaster said they came from the “latest al-Zawahri video.”
The full video includes quotes from al-Zawahri on September elections in Afghanistan and on the July 7 London bombings that appeared in the excerpts aired by Al-Jazeera on Sept. 19.

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The Legacy of Jihad in Historical Palestine (Part I)

Posted by Spanish Eowyn en 8/diciembre/2005

(article by Andrew G. Boston on The American Thinker)

[Part II of this article appears tomorrow]

Violent jihad warfare on infidels is the norm, not the exception, in Islamic history. Once successful, jihad leads to the imposition of humiliating, degrading, violent, and expensive oppression under dhimmitude, the institutionalized imposition of lowly status upon those who refuse to abandon their faith and adopt Islam. Among the worst victims of jihad and dhimmitude have been the Jews and Christians who lived in historic Palestine.

Edward Said’s ridiculous polemic, The Question of Palestine, quotes the following observation by a Dr. A. Carlebach published in Ma’ariv (October 7, 1955).

The danger stems from the [Islamic] totalitarian conception of the world… Occupation by force of arms, in their own eyes, in the eyes of Islam, is not at all associated with injustice. To the contrary, it constitutes a certificate and demonstration of authentic ownership. [1]

Said cites Carlebach with ostensibly self-evident derision. Unwittingly, Said thus reveals his own belligerent obliviousness to Carlebach’s acute perceptions about the ugly realities of jihad war, the resultant imposition of dhimmitude, and their brutal legacy in historical Palestine and the greater Middle East.

As elucidated by Jacques Ellul, the jihad is an institution intrinsic to Islam, and not an isolated event, or series of events:

.. .it is a part of the normal functioning of the Muslim world… The conquered populations change status (they become dhimmis), and the shari’a tends to be put into effect integrally, overthrowing the former law of the country. The conquered territories do not simply change ‘owners’. [2]

The essential pattern of the jihad war is captured in the great Muslim historian al-Tabari’ s recording of the recommendation given by Umar b. al-Khattab to the commander of the troops he sent to al-Basrah (636 C.E.), during the conquest of Iraq. Umar reportedly said:

Summon the people to God; those who respond to your call, accept it from them, (This is to say, accept their conversion as genuine and refrain from fighting them) but those who refuse must pay the poll tax out of humiliation and lowliness. (Qur’an 9:29) If they refuse this, it is the sword without leniency. Fear God with regard to what you have been entrusted. [3]

Jihad was pursued century after century, because jihad, which means “to strive in the path of Allah,” embodied an ideology and a jurisdiction. Both were formally conceived by Muslim jurisconsults and theologians from the 8th to 9th centuries onward, based on their interpretation of Qur’anic verses and long chapters in the Traditions (i.e., “hadith”, acts and sayings of the Prophet Muhammad, especially those recorded by al-Bukhari [d. 869] and Muslim [d. 874] ). [4]

Ibn Khaldun (d. 1406), jurist (Maliki), renowned philosopher, historian, and sociologist, summarized these consensus opinions from five centuries of prior Muslim jurisprudence with regard to the uniquely Islamic institution of jihad:

In the Muslim community, the holy war is a religious duty, because of the universalism of the [Muslim] mission and [the obligation to] convert everybody to Islam either by persuasion or by force… The other religious groups did not have a universal mission, and the holy war was not a religious duty for them, save only for purposes of defense… Islam is under obligation to gain power over other nations. [5]

Indeed, even al-Ghazali (d. 1111), the famous theologian, philosopher, and paragon of mystical Sufism, (who, as noted by W.Montgomery Watt, has been ”.. .acclaimed in both the East and West as the greatest Muslim after Muhammad.. .” [6]), wrote the following about jihad:

…one must go on jihad (i.e., warlike razzias or raids) at least once a year…one may use a catapult against them [non-Muslims] when they are in a fortress, even if among them are women and children. One may set fire to them and/or drown them…If a person of the Ahl al- Kitab [People of The Book -Jews and Christians, typically] is enslaved, his marriage is [automatically] revoked…One may cut down their trees… One must destroy their useless books. Jihadists may take as booty whatever they decide…they may steal as much food as they need… [7]

By the time of the classical Muslim historian al-Tabari’s death in 923, jihad wars had expanded the Muslim empire from Portugal to the Indian subcontinent. Subsequent Muslim conquests continued in Asia, as well as Eastern Europe. The Christian kingdoms of Armenia, Byzantium, Bulgaria, Serbia, Bosnia, Herzegovina, Croatia, and Albania, in addition to parts of Poland and Hungary, were also conquered and Islamized.

Arab Muslim invaders engaged, additionally, in continuous jihad raids that ravaged and enslaved Sub-Saharan African animist populations, extending to the southern Sudan. When the Muslim armies were stopped at the gates of Vienna in 1683, over a millennium of jihad had transpired. These tremendous military successes spawned a triumphalist jihad literature. Muslim historians recorded in detail the number of infidels slaughtered, or enslaved and deported, the cities and villages which were pillaged, and the lands, treasure, and movable goods seized. Christian (Coptic, Armenian, Jacobite, Greek, Slav, etc.), as well as Hebrew sources, and even the scant Hindu and Buddhist writings which survived the ravages of the Muslim conquests, independently validate this narrative, and ,complement the Muslim perspective by providing testimonies of the suffering of the non-Muslim victims of jihad wars. [8]

To continue reading, click here.

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