"In every age it has been the tyrant, the oppressor and the exploiter who has wrapped himself in the cloak of patriotism, or religion, or both to deceive and overawe the People.” ? Eugene V. Debs, Voices of a People’s History of the United States
Waged on fictitious grounds against a shadow enemy
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, the great military campaign of the 21st century was not a war on terror at all. It was a war of terror, a pretext for the construction of an international security grid in the name of fighting a bogeyman that never existed in the first place. And by that metric, the war of terror was successful beyond its planners’ wildest dreams. . . .
As 9/11 approaches, it’s time to pump up the official narrative. With Osama Bin Laden long retired from the scary story, it’s time to introduce mama Sim Laden and baby Sim Laden. Baby Sim Laden has a lot of work to do if he wants to fill Daddy’s shoes.
“I was shocked, stunned,” he says now of the early reports from New York. “It was a very strange feeling. We knew from the beginning [that it was Osama], within the first 48 hours. From the youngest to the eldest, we all felt ashamed of him. We knew all of us were going to face horrible consequences.
Ever wonder who the super duper tewwowist was before Bin Laden? I present to you Abu Nidal.
Abu Nidal was one of the world’s most ruthless terrorist leaders through the late 1990s. Primarily active in the 1970s and 1980s on the ultra-hardline fringe of the Palestine Liberation Organization and later the rejectionist front, Abu Nidal targeted Arab politicians and activists who were “soft” on the Israeli issue. Jews of all nationalities as well as political representatives of Western nations were also targets, especially those involved in the peace process in the Middle East.
Abu Nidal was born in Jaffa, on the Mediterranean coast of what was then the British Mandate of Palestine. His father, Hajj Khalil al-Banna, owned 6,000 acres (24 km2) of orange groves situated between Jaffa and Majdal, today Ashkelon in Israel. The family lived in luxury in a three-storey stone house near the beach, later used as an Israeli military court. Muhammad Khalil al-Banna, Abu Nidal’s brother, told Yossi Melman:
For someone so notorious, there is the usual paucity of pictures. Don’t tewwowists have their own paparazzi?
A very good podcast laying out how law enforcement skirts around illegal entrapment and builds fake terrorists out of otherwise law abiding citizens.
In 2006, a new convert showed up at a mosque in Orange County, California, eager to study the Koran and make new friends. But when he started acting odd and saying strange things, those friends got suspicious. To them, he was Farouk al-Aziz. But his real name was Craig Monteilh, and he was working undercover for the FBI.