- There is only one group who can benefit from this situation.
The Zionist Jews who are also responsible for the deaths of thousands of
educated Russians intellectuals after the downfall of Tsarist Russia. And
their creations, the Communists who are after all are all Zionist creations,
are responsible also for the deaths of tens of thousands of Polish intellectuals.
By going after the brain, the educated class, they can now brainwash and
manipulate the easily brainwashable and manipulatable, uneducated class
who are ill-educated and ill-equipped intellectually, mentally, pyschologically
to fight against these Zionists' tricks and proganda, and lies because
they cannot know how to differentiate between what is true and what is
- Assassinations Tear Into Iraq's Educated Class
- If I can remember it right, foreign western elements
are also directly and indirectly involved in such situations. Mainly Britain,
Britain's British-Venetian forces and it's creations and/or allies like
the Zionists, Communists, Synarchists, Green Peace, World Wildlife Fund,
Club of Rome, etc.
- Put Britain on the List of States Sponsoring Terrorism,
by Lyndon H. LaRouche. Jr. (Jan. 11, 2000) http://www.larouchepub.com/lar/2000/terror_memo_2703.html
- Below is part of that LaRourche report.
- The case against Great BritainThe following documentary
time line is intended to provide an outline of the evidence that we wish
the appropriate officials at the U.S. State Department to review, to make
a determination whether Great Britain should be added to the list of states
sponsoring terrorism, according to the criteria outlined above.
- In July 1998, a former British MI5 officer, David Shayler,
revealed that, in February 1996, British security services financed and
supported a London-based Islamic terrorist group, in an attempted assassination
against Libyan leader Muammar Qaddafi. The action, Shayler charged, in
an interview with the British Daily Mail, was sanctioned by then-Foreign
Secretary Malcolm Rifkind. The incident described by Shayler did, in fact,
occur. Although Qaddafi escaped without injury, the bomb, planted along
a road where the Libyan leader was travelling, killed several innocent
bystanders. In an Aug. 5, 1998 interview with BBC, Shayler charged, "We
paid £100,000 to carry out the murder of a foreign head of state.
That is apart from the fact that the money was used to kill innocent people,
because the bomb exploded at the wrong time. In fact, this is hideous funding
of international terrorism." According to Shayler's BBC interview,
MI6 provided the funds to an Arab agent inside Libya, with instructions
to carry out the attack.
- In fact, in 1996, a previously unknown Libyan "Islamist"
group appeared in London to claim responsibility for the attempted assassination
- On June 25, 1996, a bomb blew up the U.S. military barracks
in Dharan, Saudi Arabia, killing 19 American soldiers. The next day, Saudi
expatriate Mohammed al-Massari, the head of the London-based Committee
for the Defense of Legitimate Rights, was interviewed on BBC. He warned
the United States to expect more terror attacks, which he described as
"intellectually justified." The U.S. military presence in Saudi
Arabia "is obviously not welcomed by a substantial fraction of the
population there," he warned, "and they are ready to go to the
execution stand for it." He concluded, "There are so many underground
parties-so many splinter groups, many of them made up of people who fought
in Afghanistan. . . . I expect more of the same."
- Despite the fact that al-Massari has repeatedly called
for the overthrow of the House of Saud and the creation of an Islamic revolutionary
state, he has been given "exceptional leave" to remain in Britain.
In April 1996, the British Home Office granted al-Massari a four-year refugee
permit to remain on British soil.
- Al-Massari is allied with the well-known Saudi expatriate
Osama bin Laden, who, to this day, maintains a residence in the wealthy
London suburb of Wembly. And London is the headquarters of bin Laden's
Advise and Reform Commission, run by the London-based Khalid al-Fawwaz.
- Bin Laden has been given regular access to BBC and a
variety of major British newspapers, to spread his calls for jihad against
the United States. Thus, in July 1996, bin Laden told the London Independent,
"What happened in Khobar [the U.S. Army barracks that was bombed on
June 25] is a clear proof of the enormous rage of the Saudi population
against them. Resistance against America will spread in many places through
- On Jan. 25, 1997, Tory Member of Parliament Nigel Waterson
introduced legislation to ban foreign terrorists from operating on British
soil. His "Conspiracy and Incitement Bill," according to his
press release, would have for the first time banned British residents from
plotting and conducting terrorist operations overseas. Waterson proposed
the bill in the aftermath of a scandal over Britain providing safe haven
for Saudi terrorist Mohammed al-Massari, who claimed credit for the bombing
of U.S. military sites in Saudi Arabia in June 1996.
- On Feb. 14, 1997, Labour MP George Galloway succeeded
in blocking Waterson's bill from getting out of committee. Galloway, in
a speech before the committee that was printed in the House of Commons
official proceedings, stated, "The Bill will change political asylum
in this country in a profound and dangerous way. It will change a state
of affairs that has existed since Napoleon's time. . . . We are all in
favor of controlling terrorism in Britain. Surely not a single honorable
Member has any truck with terrorism here, but we are talking about terrorism
in other countries. . . . The legislation is rushed in response to a specific,
and, for the government, highly embarrassing refugee case-that of Professor
al-Massari, who was a thorn in the side of the government of Saudi Arabia.
. . . By definition, a tyranny can be removed only by extraordinary measures.
Inevitably, in conditions of extreme repression, the leadership of such
movements will gravitate to countries such as ours where freedom and liberty
prevail. The bill will criminalize such people, even though they have not
broken any law in Britain or caused any harm to the Queen's peace in her
realm. They will fall open to prosecution in this country under the Bill
because they are inciting, supporting, or organizing events in distant
tyrannies, which are clearly offenses under the laws of such tyrants."
- On Nov. 17, 1997, the Gamaa al-Islamiya (Islamic Group)
carried out a massacre of tourists in Luxor, Egypt, in which 62 people
were killed. Since 1992, terrorist attacks by the Islamic Group have claimed
at least 92 lives. Yet, the leaders of the organization have been provided
with political asylum in Britain, and repeated efforts by the Egyptian
government to have them extradited back to Egypt have met with stern rebuffs
by Tory and Labour governments alike.
- On Dec. 14, 1997, British Ambassador to Egypt David Baltherwick
was summoned by Egypt's Foreign Minister Amr Moussa and handed an official
note, demanding that Britain "stop providing a safe haven to terrorists,
and cooperate with Egypt to counter terrorism." In an interview with
the London Times the same day, the Foreign Minister "called on Britain
to stop the flow of money from Islamic radicals in London to terrorist
groups in Egypt, and to ban preachers in British mosques calling for the
assassination of foreign leaders." The Times added that Moussa "was
outraged by reports that £2.5 million had come from exiles in Britain
to the outlawed Gamaa al-Islamiya," and noted that the Egyptian government
"has blamed the Luxor massacre on terrorists funded and encouraged
from abroad, and identified Britain as the main center for radicals plotting
- To substantiate the charges against Britain, the Egyptian
State Information Service posted a "Call to Combat Terrorism"
on its official web site. The document read, in part, "Hereunder,
is a list of some of the wanted masterminds of terrorism, who are currently
enjoying secure and convenient asylum in some world capitals." The
"wanted list" consisted of photographs and biographical data
on 14 men, linked to the Luxor massacre and other earlier incidents of
terrorism. The first seven individuals listed were all, at the time, residing
in London. They are:
- Yasser al Sirri: "Sentenced to death in the assassination
attempt on the life of former Prime Minister Dr. Atef Sidqi; founded the
Media Observatory in London as mouthpiece for the New Vanguards of Conquest."
- Adel Abdel Bari: "At present, heads Egyptian Human
Rights Defense Office, affiliated to Media Observatory in London, the mouthpiece
for the outlawed Jihad Organization."
- Mustafa Hamzah: "Commander of the military branch
of the outlawed `Islamic Group.' "
- Tharwat Shehata: "Sentenced to death in the assassination
attempt on Dr. Atef Sidqi, former Prime Minister; associated with, and
in charge of financing extremist elements abroad; involved in reactivating
the outlawed `Jihad Organization' abroad."
- Osama Khalifa: "Accused no. 1 in the case involving
domestic and foreign activities of the outlawed Islamic Group."
- Refa Mousa.
- Mohamed el Islambouli: "One of the principal leaders
of the Islamic Group; sentenced to death in the case of the outlawed organization
of `Returnees from Afghanistan.' " Groups banned by United States
are headquartered in LondonShortly before the Luxor massacre, on Oct. 8,
1997, the U.S. State Department, in compliance with the Anti-Terrorism
Act of 1996, released a list of 30 Foreign Terrorist Organizations (FTOs),
banned from operating on U.S. soil.Of the 30 groups named, six maintain
headquarters in Britain.
- They are: the Islamic Group (Egypt), Al-Jihad (Egypt),
Hamas (Israel, Palestinian Authority), Armed Islamic Group (Algeria, France),
Kurdish Workers Party (Turkey), and the Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eelam
(Sri Lanka).The Islamic Group, and its subsidiary arm, Islamic Jihad, are
headquartered in London. In February 1997, the British government formally
granted permission to Abel Abdel Majid and Adel Tawfiq al Sirri to establish
Islamic Group fundraising and media offices in London, under the names
International Bureau for the Defense of the Egyptian People and the Islamic
Observatory. Abdel Majid was implicated in the October 1981 assassination
of Egyptian President Anwar Sadat, and he subsequently masterminded the
escape of two prisoners jailed for the assassination. In 1991, he fled
to Britain and immediately was granted political asylum. He has coordinated
the Islamic Group's overseas operations ever since. In fact, he was sentenced
to death in absentia for the bombing of the Egyptian Embassy in Islamabad,
Pakistan in November 1995, in which 15 diplomats were killed.
- Abdel Tawfiq al Sirri, the co-director of the movement,
has also been granted political asylum in Britain, despite the fact that
he was also sentenced to death in absentia for his part in the 1993 attempted
assassination of Egyptian Prime Minister Atif Sidqi.In September 1997,
Sheikh Omar Abdel Rahman, who is in jail in the United States for his role
in the Feb. 28, 1993 bombing of the World Trade Center in New York, issued
an order, as the spiritual leader of the Islamic Group, calling for an
immediate cease-fire. The six members of the ruling council of Islamic
Group residing in Egypt endorsed the Sheikh's order, but the remaining
six council member, living in London, rejected the order. Two months later,
the massacre at Luxor took place.
- Similarly, the Algerian Armed Islamic Group (GIA), which
was responsible for the assassination of Algerian President Mohamed Boudiaf
on June 29, 1992, has its international headquarters in London. Sheikh
Abu Qatabda and Abu Musab communicate military orders to GIA terrorists
operating in Algeria and France via the London-based party organ, Al Ansar.
Sheikh Abu Qatabda was granted political asylum in Britain in 1992, after
spending years working in Peshawar, Pakistan with various Afghani mujahideen
groups. A third London-based GIA leader, Abou Farres, oversees operations
targetted against France. He was granted asylum in Britain in 1992, after
he was condemned to death in Algeria for acknowledging responsibility for
a bombing at Algiers airport, which killed nine people and wounded 125.
Farres was believed responsible, from his base in London, for the July-September
1995 string of blind terrorist acts in France, including bombings of three
Paris train and subway stations and an open-air market.
- The Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eelam (LTTE), known as
the "Tamil Tigers," have carried out a decade-long terror campaign
against the government of Sri Lanka, in which they have killed an estimated
130,000 people. In addition, LTTE was responsible for the suicide-bomber
murder of former Indian Prime Minister Rajiv Gandhi on May 21, 1991, and
the similar assassination of Sri Lankan President Ranasinghe Premadasa
on May 1, 1993. Since 1984, the LTTE International Secretariat has been
located in London. The official spokesman for the Secretariat is Anton
Balsingham, an Oxford University graduate and former British Foreign Office
employee. The group's suicide-bomber division, the Black Tigers, which
killed Rajiv Gandhi, is run by Pampan Ajith, out of LTTE London headquarters;
another elite suicide-bomber cell, the Sky Tigers, which employs light
aircraft, is coordinated by Dr. Maheswaran, also based in London.
- Most of the marching orders for terrorist operations
in the Indian subcontinent are delivered from London, via a string of LTTE
publications, including Tamil Nation and Hot Spring, published in London,
and Network and Kalathil, published in Surrey. The organization's chief
fundraiser and banker, Lawrence Tilagar, is also based in London.Similarly,
the Islamic Resistance Movement, Hamas, maintains its publishing operations
in London, including its monthly organ, Filisteen al-Muslima. In 1996,
this publication issued a fatwa (religious ruling), calling for terrorist
attacks against Israel. On Feb. 25 and March 3, shortly after the fatwa
was published, Hamas suicide bombers blew up two Jerusalem buses and a
Tel Aviv market, killing 55 people. Funding of these terrorists, who are
part of the military wing, Izeddin al Kassam, comes from London, where
Interpal is the chief money arm of the group.