Muslamic Terrorism

Muslamic Terrorism

 

Do You Know a Muslim Terrorist Might be Under Your Bed?

 

RAND report: Threat of homegrown jihadism exaggerated, Zero U.S. civilians killed since 9/11

 

Europol Report: All Terrorists are Muslims…Except the 99.6% that Aren't

 

All Terrorists are Muslims…Except the 94% that Aren't


The Gujarat Train Fire was an accident and NOT Islamic Terrorism?

 

Thaksin Shinawatra’s deliberate Muslim Cleansing was not a Islamic terrorism.

 

“Muslim Terrorists’ Anthrax Attack was not an Islamic Terrorism.

 

 

 

The Gujarat Train Fire, Thaksin Shinawatra’s deliberate Muslim Cleansing and “Muslim Terrorists’ Anthrax Attack  are showing the fact that terrorism is a self inflicted mystery.

 

 

The Gujarat Train Fire was an accident. Yet, the Chief Minister of Gujarat and other opportunist politicians used it as a “9/11 of India” to systematically murder innocent Muslims!

 

How come the conspirators are still not prosecuted?

 

  

I say so because prime assets of India are:

1. Democracy

2. Free speech

3. Independent judiciary and

4. Secularism. 

 

However, time to time, opportunist politicians and business people create "9/11" of India like Gujarat Train Fire and then based on those "emotive" incidentsthey organise ethnic and Sectarianism cleansing resulting in death of innocent people, tragedies and disasters!

 

So, we must not be prosecutor, judge and jury. Let's encourage everyone to settle their disputes through negotiation and other peaceful means.

 

From my memory, many Zionist instrumentality and media outlets were working overtime to incite against Muslims on that time! They did the sane during Thaksin Shinawatra’s deliberate Muslim Cleansing in Thailand earlier!    

 

 

Anthrax attacker, Bruce Ivins, had 'lost his grip'

 

THE anthrax attacks that shocked the US in 2001 were the work of a seriously disturbed government scientist who once called himself "Crazy Bruce" and who was obsessed with blindfolded women, according to the FBI's final report on the case.

Nineteen months after the suicide of Bruce Ivins, the biodefence researcher who was about to be charged with sending out a series of anthrax-laced letters that killed five people, the FBI has released evidence that portrayed the 62-year-old as psychologically fragile and losing his grip on reality.

In one transcript of a recorded conversation, Ivins hinted that he was no longer sure he could remember everything he was doing. "In my right mind, I wouldn't do it," he said of the attacks. On another occasion, he said he had "no recollection" of sending the anthrax letters, but added: "It worries me when I wake up in the morning and I've got all my clothes and my shoes on, and my car keys are right beside there."

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As the FBI's net began to close on a man who had initially been part of its investigating team, Ivins attempted to shift the blame to two female former colleagues with whom he was said to be obsessed.

When one of them later confronted him over his false accusations, Ivins blamed an alter ego he called Crazy Bruce, "who surfaces periodically as paranoid, severely depressed and ridden with incredible anxiety". Ivins complained that he had been selected "as the blood sacrifice for this whole thing".

Missing from the FBI file, which declared that Ivins had acted alone and formally closed the biggest investigation in the bureau's history, was any confession or eyewitness "gotcha" moment that conclusively confirmed Ivins's guilt. Yet the US Justice Department concluded on the basis of overwhelming circumstantial evidence that Ivins resorted to bioterrorism in the wake of the September 11 attacks in order to revive interest in his anthrax research, which was jeopardised by lack of funding.

The evidence included records from the US army's biodefence laboratory at Fort Detrick, Maryland, showing that Ivins worked alone late at night before the anthrax letters were sent; and that he was absent without explanation at times when the letters were being posted from Princeton, New Jersey, two hours' drive to the northeast. Genetic analysis of the anthrax used in the attacks showed that it came from a flask stored in Ivins's lab.

The envelopes were sent to more than a dozen recipients, including news organisations and two US senators. At least 22 people were infected.

When FBI agents examined Ivins's computer, they found he had inexplicably stored hundreds of images of blindfolded women. He had also become obsessed with a women's university sorority (a kind of graduates' club) named Kappa Kappa Gamma, and had repeatedly tried to manipulate internet references to the group using the name "Jimmy Flathead".

The Sunday Times

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