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2tap

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  1. Why I No Longer Believe In Islam

    EXACTLY !!!! Made BY MEN to Control Men. :sl:
  2. The koran 'fire-tornado' probably looks like the 'pillar of fire' in the movie 'The Ten Commandments', probably the most kick [censored] movie EVER !!! :sl:
  3. What Do You Think?

    'They' are everywhere. I hate to sound as paranoid and conspiritorial as as 'Mr. Worn', or 'Al Faqueer' and friends, but the radical- sweaterbomb-wearing- West- hating- potential- suicide- bomber- who's- religion-HAPPENS- to- be- Islam......... has infiltrated the U.S. We know who most of these 'people' are. What would a country like Russia or China do ? Capture and fairly try these 'people' ? I would like to see a campaign of clandestine 'neutralization' of these 'objects'. :sl:
  4. Don't tell me what I do, junior. The muslims the WORLD is fighting hack mens heads off and post the videos on the internet. They hang their burnt bodies from bridges and drag them around behind JEEPS. That's what 'those guys' do, not us. 'THEY' are the ones we are fighting.
  5. The Photo Of Dead Osama :d ...!

    That's a joke, right ? You COULDN'T be THAT stupid, could you ? :sl:
  6. Ratko Mladic Arrested

    Serbia arrests Mladic on war crimes charges By DUSAN STOJANOVIC Associated Press BELGRADE, Serbia — After 16 years on the run, a frail and haggard Ratko Mladic was hauled before a judge Thursday — the first step in facing charges for international war crimes, including the slaughter of 8,000 Muslim men and boys in the Bosnian town of Srebrenica in 1995. No longer the fearsome, bull-necked military commander, Mladic was arrested by intelligence agents in a raid before dawn at a relative's house in a village in northern Serbia. The act was trumpeted by the government as a victory for a country worthy of European Union membership and Western embrace. Mladic, 69, was one of the world's most-wanted fugitives. He was the top commander of the Bosnian Serb army during Bosnia's 1992-95 war, which killed more than 100,000 people and drove another 1.8 million from their homes. Thousands of Muslims and Croats were killed, tortured or driven out in a campaign to purge the region of non-Serbs. He was accused by the U.N. International Criminal Tribunal in The Hague, Netherlands, of genocide, crimes against humanity and war crimes for the massacre of Muslims by Bosnian Serb forces in eastern Bosnia and the relentless four-year siege of Sarajevo. On Thursday evening, Mladic walked haltingly into a closed-door extradition hearing in Belgrade, where he asserted through his attorney that he will not answer to the authority of the U.N. tribunal. The former military commander wore a navy blue jacket and a baseball hat — his gray hair sticking out of the sides — and carried what appeared to be a towel in his left hand. He could be heard on state TV saying "good day" to someone in the courtroom, and a guard told him, "Let's go, general." Mladic's lawyer, Milos Saljic, said the judge cut short the questioning because his client's "poor physical state" left him unable to communicate. Advertise | AdChoices "He is aware that he is under arrest, he knows where he is, and he said he does not recognize The Hague tribunal," Saljic said, adding that Mladic needs medical care and "should not be moved in such a state." Belgrade B-92 radio said one of Mladic's arms was paralyzed — probably the result of a stroke. Deputy war crimes prosecutor Bruno Vekaric said that Mladic is taking a lot of medicine, but "responds very rationally to everything that is going on." Extradition proceedings could take a week or more before Mladic's expected transfer to The Hague, where he faces life imprisonment. The U.N. court has no death penalty. Judge Fouad Riad of the U.N. tribunal said there was evidence against Mladic of "unimaginable savagery." "Thousands of men executed and buried in mass graves, hundreds of men buried alive, men and women mutilated and slaughtered, children killed before their mothers' eyes, a grandfather forced to eat the liver of his own grandson," Riad said during Mladic's 1995 indictment in absentia. International law experts hope the arrest will send a message to figures like Libya's Moammar Gadhafi that no leader charged with a war crime can expect to escape justice forever. "Impunity has really been withdrawn from war criminals," said Richard Goldstone, the prosecutor in the 1995 indictment. "It's a very different world, and the prospects of them standing trial one day have been heightened considerably." Obama, meeting with other world leaders at the G8 summit in France, hailed the arrest. "May the families of Mladic's victims find some solace in today's arrest, and may this deepen the ties among the people of the region," he said. U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon said it marked "an important step in our collective fight against impunity." In Bosnia, the arrest was welcomed by the head of a group of victims' relatives. "I'm sorry for all the victims who are dead and cannot see this day," added Munira Subasic. The Serbian government, which has changed mightily while Mladic was at large, banned all public gatherings and tightened security in the country to prevent ultra-nationalists from making good on pledges to pour into the streets in protest. The Serbian Radical Party called Mladic a "hero" and described his seizure as "one of the hardest moments in Serbian history." The extreme-right group 1389 said the arrest was "treason." Hundreds of pro-Mladic demonstrators in the northern city of Novi Sad tried to break into the offices of the governing Democratic Party but were prevented by riot police. At least two people were reported injured. President Boris Tadic appeared jubilant at a news conference announcing Mladic's capture. "We have ended a difficult period of our history and removed the stain from the face of Serbia and the members of our nation wherever they live," he said. A Serbian official close to Tadic told The Associated Press that the president had personally overseen the arrest operation, and compared it to President Barack Obama's involvement in the hunt for Osama bin Laden. The official spoke on condition of anonymity because of the sensitivity of the topic. But the raid in the village of Lazarevo, 60 miles (100 kilometers) northeast of Belgrade, was no Navy SEAL operation and the Serbian intelligence agents didn't have to fire a shot. Mladic had two pistols with him in the single-story yellow brick house, but put up no resistance, officials said. "They didn't even wake us up," said a resident who identified himself only as Zoran for fear of retaliation. He and other residents of the village of 2,000 people insisted they had no idea Mladic was living in their midst — not that they would have minded. "I'm furious," Zoran said. "They arrested our hero." Many residents came out to defend Mladic, waving Serb and Russian flags on Lazarevo's narrow tree-lined streets. They blocked the road with a trailer, demanded that no camera lenses be pointed at the house, and told journalists to leave. A sign reading "Mladic Hero" rose at the entrance of the village. Advertise | AdChoices Police moved up to the edge of the village, fearing violence, but there was none. The arrest releases Serbia from the widespread suspicion it was protecting Mladic. U.N. war crimes prosecutor Serge Brammertz was due next month to give the world body a report critical of Serbia's lack of cooperation with the hunt for Mladic and other fugitives. The Netherlands had used such reports to justify blocking Serbia's efforts to join the EU, and the arrest could help Serbia shed its image as a pariah state that sheltered the men responsible for the worst atrocities of the Balkan wars of the 1990s. Serbia still faces many obstacles to EU membership, and new laws would be required on everything from farming to financial markets. It might also have to recognize the independence of Kosovo, a former Serbian province, and capture another war crimes fugitive, Goran Hadzic. Hadzic, a former leader of Serbs in Croatia, is the last of 161 people sought by the tribunal. "If the question is whether Serbia is closer today to the European Union than it was yesterday, yes, the answer is absolutely yes," EU Enlargement Commissioner Stefan Fuele said. But he said other conditions to membership remain. Among the horrors Mladic is charged with, foremost is the July 1995 slaughter of up to 8,000 Muslim men and boys in Srebrenica, which was supposed to be a safe zone guarded by Dutch peacekeepers. Mladic seized the town and was seen handing candy to Muslim children in the town's square. He assured them everything would be fine and patted one boy on the head. Hours later, his men began days of killing, rape and torture. The Dayton accords brought peace to Bosnia in 1995, and the following year Mladic was dismissed from his post. He continued to live in Bosnia, until his trail grew too hot and he moved with his family to Belgrade in the late 1990s, living free in a posh suburban villa. Even as Mladic allies such as Radovan Karadzic and Slobodan Milosevic were brought to The Hague, the former military leader was idolized and sheltered by ultra-nationalists and ordinary Serbs despite a 10 million euro ($14 million) Serbian government bounty, plus $5 million more offered by the U.S. State Department. Mladic was known to have made daring forays into Belgrade to watch soccer games, dine at plush restaurants and visit his daughter's grave. He refused to give interviews and smiling quizzically when he happened to be photographed. When Serbia ousted strongman Milosevic in 2000, the new pro-democracy authorities signaled they might hand Mladic over to the tribunal, and he was rumored to have returned to Bosnia. But the flamboyant Mladic went mostly underground in 2002. Although there were media reports he brazenly used the alias Milorad Komadic, an anagram of his true identity, Interior Minister Ivica Dacic denied it. Authorities recorded the last trace of Mladic living in Belgrade in January 2006, said Rasim Ljajic, a member of a government team hunting the ex-general. "And then," Ljajic said, "he vanished."
  7. Pakistan military: the enemy within ? By Andrew Stern Wed May 25, 2011 (Reuters) - An American who scouted targets for the 2008 Pakistani militant raid on Mumbai testified on Wednesday about conversations he had with a Chicago businessman accused of helping the attackers and a retired Pakistani military officer. David Headley took the stand in the trial of Pakistani-born businessman Tahawwur Rana, 50, who is charged with providing support to Lashkar-e-Taiba, the group blamed in the attacks that killed 160 people. The trial is being closely watched for revelations that could complicate U.S.-Pakistani relations already tense following the American killing of al Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden in Pakistan. Headley has said Pakistan's Inter-Services Intelligence directorate (ISI) and elements in Pakistan's military coordinated with Lashkar and other Pakistani militants. Headley, who has admitted he scouted targets for the attacks, told the U.S. District Court jury about secretly recorded telephone conversations he had with Rana and retired Pakistan military officer Abdur Rehman, known as Pasha. Headley said he and Rana gloated over the success of the Mumbai raids and praised its planners, listening to recordings of cell phone conversations between the attackers and Headley's main Lashkar contact, Sajid Mir, during the raid. One of Headley's conversations with Pasha months after the Mumbai raid turned to Headley's anger at a man identified as Major Iqbal of Pakistan's ISI, who had provided guidance during Headley's surveillance work in Mumbai. He called Iqbal a "coward" for telling Headley, "Friend, do not have any contact with me any more." Pasha and Iqbal are among six Pakistanis charged in the case but not in custody. Several Lashkar members were detained in Pakistan after the Mumbai raids. Rana is also accused of supporting the militant group in a separate plot, never carried out, to attack the Danish newspaper that published cartoons depicting the Prophet Mohammed that angered many Muslims. Defense attorneys questioned Headley later in the day. They have portrayed Headley, Rana's best friend since their youth, as a manipulator who tricked and used Rana. Headley cooperated with U.S. authorities after being caught twice smuggling heroin. He avoided the death penalty and extradition in this case by pleading guilty and testifying. Defense attorney Charles Swift sought to undermine Headley's credibility, asking Headley about a heroin-buying trip to Pakistan when he brought Rana along in the belief it would minimize his chances of being caught. Swift also asked Headley how his Pakistani handlers could know whether he was keeping Rana informed, citing $25,000 Headley received from Iqbal for expenses. Rana was unaware of the money, Swift said, and paid the expenses. "The only person who knew everything was you, correct?," he asked. "Yes," Headley said.
  8. I'm surprised it took this long for the conspiracy to pop up.The Kurds are pro West because they don't want to live in the 8th century. :sl:
  9. Saudi Facebook Campaign Calls for Men to Beat Women Drivers Associated Press May 25, 2011 A campaign on Facebook is calling for Saudi men to beat women who plan to drive cars in a protest next month, AFP reports. "The Iqal Campaign: June 17 for preventing women from driving" advocates a cord be used to beat women who plan to drive. Women are not allowed to drive in Saudi Arabia. Some 6,000 people have "liked" the campaign on Facebook. It was created in response to female activist Manal al-Sharif, who created a page calling for Saudi women to defy the driving ban on June 17. The Facebook page, called "Teach me how to drive so I can protect myself," was removed after more than 12,000 people indicated their support. The campaign's Twitter account also was deactivated. Saudi Arabia is the only country in the world that bans women — both Saudi and foreign — from driving. The prohibition forces families to hire live-in drivers, and those who cannot afford the $300 to $400 a month for a driver must rely on male relatives to drive them to work, school, shopping or the doctor. The issue is a highly emotional one in the kingdom, where women are also not allowed to vote, or even travel without their husbands' or fathers' permission. About 800 Saudi people have signed a petition urging Saudi King Abdullah to release al-Sherif and to make a clear statement on women's right to drive. "We are fed up," Waleed Aboul Khair, a lawyer and rights activists said. "Be frank," he said, addressing the country's rulers. "For the first time in the history of the kingdom, we have hundreds of people calling for the king to be frank." "The society has moved. The society is not silent anymore," Aboul Khair said. There is no written Saudi law banning women from driving, only fatwas, or religious edicts, by senior clerics that are enforced by police. King Abdullah has promised reforms in the past and has taken some tentative steps to ease restrictions on women. But the Saudi monarchy relies on Wahhabi clerics to give religious legitimacy to its rule and is deeply reluctant to defy their entrenched power.
  10. Obama Vs 2 State Solution

    UHHHH...... RIGHT ? :sl:
  11. Satan Vs Anti-christ

    Rodan Vs. MechaGodzilla :sl: I say Rodan. :sl:
  12. Why Did The God Of israel Choose Muhammad?

    No. I'm too busy making up more stupid conspiracies for you to believe. And when the time comes for 'you guys' ###### to be kicked, we'll use your belief in stupid conspiracies and superstitions against you, to devastating effect. Any made up, stupid theory thrown out there can be used to lead 'you guys' around by the nose. The stupider, the more you'll believe. :sl:
  13. Afghan Army Is A Joke

    Yeah, like Indonesia is 'tearing it up'. How long are 'you guys' going to stay a third world country ?
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