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The Dirty Al-Saud Hands Should Be Cut Off

Saudi-Arabia

Machiavelli’s the end justifies the means has been extensively used by the USA and its satellites’ officials! Terrorism and terrorist groups were invented and mushroomed taken Machiavelli’s words as the main guidelines. The Americans created Al-Qaeda, Al-Nusra, ISIS, along with their yes-sir ewes. The course of events has proved that the perpetrated by the US wrong policies and their dictated ewes’ ones is entirely wrong and against humanity and life in general. Thus, the dangers looming over the ewes, their master and almost every place in the world is but their hand-made terrorism, invented as to kill others.

Machiavelli’s the end justifies the means has been extensively used by the USA and its satellites’ officials! Terrorism and terrorist groups were invented and mushroomed taken Machiavelli’s words as the main guidelines. The Americans created Al-Qaeda, Al-Nusra, ISIS, along with their yes-sir ewes. The course of events has proved that the perpetrated by the US wrong policies and their dictated ewes’ ones is entirely wrong and against humanity and life in general. Thus, the dangers looming over the ewes, their master and almost every place in the world is but their hand-made terrorism, invented as to kill others.

The veteran Foreign Minister of Russia, the main pillar of world equilibrium, Sergei Lavrov stated the other day that the ”US doesn’t want to admit ISIS is creation of American policies.” The Americans very well know that the dangers against the world are nothing else other than theirs and their ewes’ Machiavelli’ warmongering policies! Zbigniew Brzezinski, President Carter’s National Security Advisor stated to the CNN that the U.S. organized and supported Bin Laden and the other originators of “Al Qaeda” in the 1970s to fight the Soviets: ”Brzezinski told Al Qaeda’s forefathers – the Mujahadin: We know of their deep belief in god – that they’re confident that their struggle will succeed. That land over – there is yours – and you’ll go back to it someday, because your fight will prevail, and you’ll have your homes, your mosques, back again, because your cause is right, and god is on your side.

Hillary Clinton, the former Secretary of State, sated before a US Senate hearing: let them-terrorists- come from Saudi Arabia and other countries, importing their Wahhabi brand of Islam so that we can go beat the Soviet Union. Thus, the main pillar in the standing US-Saudi alliance is terrorism, not only oil, armaments, wars, and sowing seditions, Wahabbism and hatred worldwide.

Here comes the importance of H.E. President Bashar Al-Assad’s recent statements that ”ISIS was created in Iraq in 2006 under the supervision of the Americans. The Americans controlled Iraq, and ISIS came from Iraq to Syria, because chaos is contagious. When you have chaos at your neighborhood, you have to expect it in your area. So, when there is chaos in Syria, ISIS came to Syria. Before ISIS came al-Nusra Front, which is al-Qaeda, and before that you had the Muslim Brotherhood. They all represent the same grassroots for ISIS to come later.” ISIS, however, with its Wahabi roots and ideology doesn’t have the incubator in Syria, as President Al-Assad underscored.

It is the Saudi Wahabism which made ISIS and exported terrorism to every corner of the entire globe. According to Karen Armstrong, the News Statesman, ISIS, which was born in the Iraq war and is intent on restoring the pre-modern autocracy of the caliphate, seems to be reverting to barbarism. ISIS roots are in Wahhabism, a form of invented Islam practised in Saudi Arabia that developed only in the 18th century. In July 2013, the European Parliament identified Wahhabism as the main source of global terrorism.

Wahhabism, added Armstrong, has developed at least two distinct forms, each of which has its take on violence. During the 18th century, revivalist movements sprang up in many parts of the Islamic world as the Muslim imperial powers began to lose control of peripheral territories.

Muhammad Ibn Abd al-Wahhab, tasked with the foundation of Wahabbism, (1703-91), found a patron in Muhammad Ibn Saud, a chieftain of Najd who adopted his ideas. Two forms of Wahhabism were emerging and Ibn Saud was happy to enforce Wahhabi Islam with the sword to enhance his political position. Wahhabism became more violent, an instrument of state terror. As he sought to establish an independent kingdom, Abd al-Aziz Ibn Muhammad, Ibn Saud’s son and successor, used takfir to justify the wholesale slaughter of resistant populations. In 1801, his army invaded the holy city of Karbala and slaughtered thousands of true Moslems, including women and children; in 1803, in fear and panic, the holy city of Mecca surrendered to the Saudi leader.

Eventually, in 1815, Muhammad Ali Pasha, governor of Egypt, crushed the Wahhabi forces and destroyed their capital. But Wahhabism became a political force once again during the First World War when the Saudi chieftain – another Abd al-Aziz – made a new push for statehood and began to carve out a large kingdom for himself in the Middle East with his devout Bedouin army, known as the Ikhwan, the “Brotherhood.

In the Ikhwan we see the roots of ISIS. To break up the tribes and wean them from the nomadic life, which was deemed incompatible with Islam, the Wahhabi clergy had settled the Bedouin in oases, where they learned farming and the crafts of sedentary life and were indoctrinated in Wahhabi Islam. Once they exchanged the time-honoured ghazu raid, which typically resulted in the plunder of livestock, for the jihad, these Bedouin fighters became more violent and extreme, covering their faces when they encountered Europeans and non-Saudi Arabs and fighting with lances and swords because they disdained weaponry not used by the Prophet. In the old ghazu raids, the Bedouin had always kept casualties to a minimum and did not attack non-combatants. Now the Ikhwan routinely massacred “apostate” unarmed villagers in their thousands, thought nothing of slaughtering women and children, and routinely slit the throats of all male captives.

The Saudi-based Muslim World League opened offices in every region inhabited by Muslims, and the Saudi ministry of religion printed and distributed Wahhabi translations of the Quran, Wahhabi doctrinal texts and the writings of modern thinkers whom the Saudis found congenial, such as Sayyids Abul-A’la Maududi and Qutb, to Muslim communities throughout the Middle East, Africa, Indonesia, the United States and Europe. In all these places, they funded the building of Saudi-style mosques with Wahhabi preachers and established madrasas that provided free education for the poor, with, of course, a Wahhabi curriculum.

At the same time, young men from the poorer Muslim countries, such as Egypt and Pakistan, who had felt compelled to find work in the Gulf to support their families, associated their relative affluence with Wahhabism and brought this faith back home with them, living in new neighborhoods with Saudi mosques and shopping malls that segregated the sexes. The Saudis demanded religious conformity in return for their munificence, so Wahhabi rejection of all other forms of Islam as well as other faiths would reach as deeply into Bradford, England, and Buffalo, New York, as into Pakistan, Jordan or Syria: everywhere gravely undermining Islam’s traditional pluralism.

A whole generation of Muslims, added Armstrong, has grown up with a maverick form of Islam that has given them a negative view of other faiths and an intolerantly sectarian understanding of their own. While not extremist per se, this is an outlook in which radicalism can develop. In the past, the learned exegesis of the ulema, which Wahhabis rejected, had held extremist interpretations of scripture in check; but now unqualified freelancers such as Osama Bin Laden were free to develop highly unorthodox readings of the Quran.

To prevent the spread of radicalism, concluded Armstrong, the Saudis tried to deflect their young from the internal problems of the kingdom during the 1980s by encouraging a pan-Islamist sentiment of which the Wahhabi ulema did not approve. Television brought images of Muslim suffering in Palestine or Lebanon into comfortable Saudi homes. The government also encouraged young men to join the steady stream of recruits from the Arab world who were joining the Afghans’ jihad against the Soviet Union. The response of these militants may throw light on the motivation of those joining the jihad in Syria and Iraq today.

by:Dr. Mohammad Abdo Al-Ibrahim

islamic revolution document

Date:May 7, 2015

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