"And I beheld, and heard the voice of one eagle flying through the midst of heaven,
saying with a loud voice: Woe, woe, woe to the inhabitants of the earth....
[Apocalypse (Revelation) 8:13]

Monday, November 28, 2016

Multiculturalism: ISIS Releases A Training Video For How To Murder Infidels

Multiculturalism: ISIS Releases A Training Video For How To Murder Infidels

ISIS Releases A Training Video For How To Murder Infidels- Ties A Man Down, Cuts His Wrist, Stabs Him In The Neck, And Then Slits His Abdomen Open And Spills His Entrails Before Slitting His Throat

 ISIS has released another horrible video showing a French-speaking terrorist teaching how to torture and murder “infidels”- such as Christians. In the video the executioner takes a “crusader agent” and slits his write, stabs him in the neck, then slits his abdomen open and spills his guts before slitting his throat.


Aside from the horrible brutality, which is a signature of Islam and naturally ISIS, is the fact that the jihadi in question is speaking French. This suggests that he was not per say a “new arrival” to France, but was born in France and grew up there.
This is what people today must realize, that the conflict with Islam is here among us now. As we have emphasized, the reason the Muslims were allowed in and given such license to practice the natural violence of Islam as demonstrated in this video was done for reasons of trying to bring back a new socialism using the Muslims as a political tool. As we have continually pointed out, this is not something original or unique, but has been used by many nations an all with the same result- the Muslims are able to be “controlled” until they can be no longer, at which time the strike back at the people who thought they were controlling them.
That is why men like him are such a concern. They were given license for political ends to act as they pleased, and for a while they make good tools for manipulating policy. However, the ultimate joke is on the “handlers,” as they will become victims of their own hubris as the Muslims torture them to death just like the man in this video.


Islamic State retreat reveals terror plots against Europe 

Intelligence of attack plots across Europe is being uncovered as Islamic State’s caliphate is beaten back, the top British officer in the military coalition fighting the extremists has disclosed.
A trove of information has already been found and the capture of the Iraqi city of Mosul is expected to deliver more on the plans, finances and members of Islamic State in Iraq and Levant (Isil).

Major General Rupert Jones at Al Asad Air Base in Western Iraq
Major General Rupert Jones at Al Asad Air Base in Western Iraq Credit:  Jamie Wiseman
He also appeared to challenge Donald Trump’s campaign trail suggestions that the coalition was not aggressive enough against the extremist movement also known as Daesh.
Maj Gen Jones, who is second in command of the US-led coalition, spoke as the Telegraph visited more than 250 British troops recently sent to Al Asad Air Base in Western Iraq where they are training Iraqi troops to fight the militants.
The volume of intelligence being found is so large the coalition has set up a lab in the Gulf to plunder militants’ laptops, phones and drives for their secrets and then pass them to intelligence agencies.

Some 250 British soldiers from 4 Rifles are training the Iraqi army at Camp Al Asad
Some 250 British soldiers from 4 Rifles are training the Iraqi army at Camp Al Asad Credit:  Jamie Wiseman
The capture of the Syrian town of Manbij, which acted as a gateway for jihadists travelling into Turkey and on to Europe, was an intelligence breakthrough, he said. But he warned the militants would still be able to direct plots while they remained in their capital, Raqqa.
Maj Gen Jones said: “Manbij was hugely important for external operations. A huge amount of intelligence gathered in Manbij related to threats in Europe and elsewhere. What we are now in the process of doing is starting the isolation of Raqqa.
“For as long as Raqqa is sitting there, they can orchestrate external operations. So the sooner it’s liberated or the sooner Daesh are liberated from there, the better.”

British soldiers training Iraqi troops at Al Asad Air Base
The training from the British includes basic soldiering, first aid and marksmanship Credit: Jamie Wiseman
He went on: “The reason we are all here is because Daesh has demonstrated it poses a threat to our way of life. It’s demonstrated very effectively what it can do in Europe and elsewhere.”
Heavy fighting continues in Mosul where Iraqi security forces began an assault to drive out Isil nearly six weeks ago.
Maj Gen Jones said: “I am absolutely certain that an extraordinary amount of intelligence will come out of Mosul. We have ramped up as a coalition our ability to gather and process all that intelligence, because it will be a labyrinth of intelligence and we need to get that into the hands of intelligence agencies.”
Iraqi forces, many of them trained by British troops, are fighting street by street and he said the slow progress was partly due to trying to cut the number of civilian casualties.
“You don’t liberate a heavily defended city the size of Mosul quickly, you just don’t. If an enemy wants to hold a city the size of Mosul, it will take time to clear it,” he said.
Iraqis soldiers were advancing “in face of an enemy who is being a barbaric as he’s ever been,” said Maj Gen Jones.
He said: “He is being relentlessly evil in the streets of Mosul. Beheadings, throwing people in oil pits, it’s just repugnant to any civilised society.”
Maj Gen Jones said patience was needed to liberate Mosul, but said he hoped the fighting would be finished sometime in the spring.
The upcoming struggle for Raqqa will be worse, he predicted. Syrian rebels poised to start encircling the centre of the caliphate lack much of the equipment the Iraqi Army has.
Donald Trump has appeared to criticise coalition commanders for not doing enough against Isil and has promised to “bomb the hell” out of the militants.
But Maj Gen Jones said Isil has lost between 50 and 60 per cent of its territory in Iraq and were being hit “very, very hard”.
He said: “By the time the Iraqi forces stepped off into Mosul, we had been shaping a degrading that enemy day in, day out for months. Go and ask your Daesh commander whether he’s been hit hard enough.”
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The Telegraph last week visited troops from 4th Bn The Rifles now training the local army at Camp Al Asad in the desert of Western Iraq.
The British soldiers are passing on skills in first aid and basic soldiering that will quickly be used on the front lines against Isil.
When L/Cpl Ishab Ahmed watches a British soldier demonstrate how to strap a tourniquet around the stump of a severed limb, he knows only too well how useful the lesson may prove one day as he faces Islamic State.
Just before the 26-year-old Iraqi soldier started being trained by British troops he and his comrades had been on patrol near Haditha when a suicide car bomb tore through his unit.
L/Cpl Ahmed arrived in the aftermath of the blast to a scene of horror.
He said: “I felt the explosion then I went to help my colleagues. There were severed arms and legs everywhere.
“This course is very useful, especially when you have seen people lose limbs.”
The base in Iraq’s Anbar province was nearly surrounded when Isil, also known as Daesh, streamed across the border in 2014 to grab a swathe of the country for their caliphate.
But Al Asad now houses around 2,000 coalition troops training an Iraqi army that the coalition says has recovered from the reverses of 2014.
British soldiers are confined to inside the base and are training rather than fighting. Many are clearly frustrated with not being able to fight directly.
One sniper, who has 47 kills from previous tours of Iraq and Afghanistan said he would relish the chance to go to Mosul. His skills are this tour being used to secure the camp, rather than kill militants.
The sniper, who cannot be identified, said: “If they said we want you to go to Mosul, I would be well happy with that.”
“These guys are soldiers at the end of the day, if you give them a chance, they want to be out there.”

Meet Canada's First Hijab-Wearing TV News Anchor

"It shouldn't be a big deal," Ginella Massa says of hosting CityNews in a traditional Muslim headscarf.

Canada suddenly has its first hijab-wearing news anchor on commercial television.
"For me, it's just a step forward in my career," Ginella Massa, who jumped at the chance to fill a vacant anchor chair at the CityNews network in Toronto last Friday night, tells The Hollywood Reporter. But when Massa ended the 11 p.m. newscast just before midnight and checked in with her assignment editor, they agreed that Canada also had taken an even bigger leap forward for diversity.
"He said, 'Was that a first?' And I said, 'Yes, I think it was,' to have a woman in a hijab anchor the news in Canada," she recalls. So Massa marked her career milestone on her Twitter account and on Facebook, where she wrote: "That's a wrap! Thankful to have opportunities like this at a time when there is so much hate and vilifying of Muslims."
Her smartphone hasn't stopped buzzing since. "People started to go, 'Wow, that's amazing that we haven't already had this in Canada,'" she adds. Massa hopes this is the last time Canadians do a double-take over her religious headscarf.
"It shouldn't be a big deal," she says. But Massa wearing a hijab hosting a major network newscast has become a big deal in the wake of Donald Trump's U.S. presidential win.
A backlash online was immediate, if only from a vocal minority.
"Hatred does exist. I've seen it firsthand: on my Twitter timeline, in the comment sections of articles written about me," says Massa, suddenly finding herself in unchartered terrain for broadcasters. She adds the square of cloth covering her head is far more than a fashion statement.
It's a symbol of faith, deeply personal, and yet outwardly showing on air. Massa became Canada's first hijab-wearing TV reporter in January 2015 when she began working as a video-journalist for CTV News in Kitchener, Ontario, two hours away from Toronto.
Massa recounts worrying about how TV viewers would receive her hijab while she reported from the field, but she needn't have. "At that time, it was overwhelmingly positive," she says. "That encouraged me to continue in my career."
But, after joining CityNews in February 2016, her first hijab-wearing anchor gig coincides with Muslims on both sides of the border feeling increasing alarm and vilification as Trump pursued, and ultimately won, the White House. "I do worry for my friends and my family in the States. I worry about traveling through the States. Because, yes, there's a head of state who has been very vocal about how he feels about Muslims," explains Massa.
She also shares widespread concerns among Canadians that hard-won rights by visible minorities and others will be lost with Trump in the White House. "There's a fear that we will go backwards, that we have made so many strides in terms of acceptance and tolerance and understanding each other. It's scary to think that all of that can be undone," says Massa.
She cites a spike in reported hate crimes as grounds for Muslims everywhere to dispel stereotypes by pridefully showing themselves off as everyday people. "That's what I'm trying to do, to do my job as a journalist. I just happen to wear a hijab while doing it," says Massa.
The Canadian TV reporter also works at a City TV station that, besides having given Fox News Channel's John Roberts his start as an entertainment reporter in the late 1970s, is known for having long embraced diversity in its hiring practices to reflect Toronto's multicultural communities.
"If we really want to tap into our diverse communities and tell their stories, then we need to have those people represented," Massa says of her network's Toronto newsroom. And she rejects any criticism that her Muslim headdress stops her from being impartial as a journalist.
"Everyone has biases. That doesn't mean I shouldn't be in this industry," Massa says as she looks ahead to her next CityNews anchoring gig scheduled for over Christmas.