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Thread: Saudi ‘Help’ for Migrants: 200 New Mosques in Germany

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  1. #1
    Super Moderator Newmexican's Avatar
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    Saudi ‘Help’ for Migrants: 200 New Mosques in Germany

    If we take more "refugees" I wonder if the Saudis will build Mosques here for them also..
    Saudi ‘Help’ for Migrants: 200 New Mosques in Germany

    ByPAMELA GELLER on September 10, 2015


    “Saudi Arabia just offered to build 200 barracks for the 800,000 soldiers invading Germany.” 80% of the mosques in America were built with Saudi funds — and that continues to this very day.

    Saudi Arabia, which doesn’t permit the construction of churches but finances a mosque construction spree in the land of the infidel, will not be taking in Syrian refugees. Even though they are fellow Muslims. It will however offer to build 200 mosques in Germany for their use.
    This invasion is a hijrah — in Islam, a migration to bring Islam to a new land, in imitation of Muhammad when he moved from Mecca to Medina.

    Muslim countries refuse to take Muslim refugees: they “fear terrorism.” If commentators in the West expresses such legitimate fears, they are racist-islamophobic-anti-Muslim-bigots. The fact is refusing them, insures the religious imperative of al-hijrah.

    The Hijra (Arabic: هِجْرَة‎ hijrah), also called Hegira or Hejira, is the migration or journey of the Islamic prophet Muhammad and his followers from Mecca to Yathrib, later renamed by him to Medina, in the year 622 CE in order to gain control and establish Islam as the only religion in the region. In Medina, Muhammad established a paramilitary organization that would spread his influence and that of his religion throughout Arabia.

    Hijra is one of the most effective methods of jihad which requires no military or wars. Instructions are provided through the mosques to facility and encourage the people to create flash mobs to flood their future country of conquest. The countries don’t understand the underlying purpose for these mass floods of people, and don’t do enough to block it. Eventually a battle begins where the guests start to demand ownership and land, resulting in a permanent struggle with terrorism and a financial downfall of society.

    Immigration jihad, or hijrah, is the migration or journey of Muhammad and his followers from Mecca to Yathrib, later renamed by him to Medina, in the year 622 CE. It was after the hijrah that Muhammad for the first time became not just a preacher of religious ideas, but a political and military leader. That was what occasioned his new “revelations” exhorting his followers to commit violence against unbelievers. Significantly, the Islamic calendar counts the hijrah, not Muhammad’s birth or the occasion of his first “revelation,” as the beginning of Islam, implying that Islam is not fully itself without a political and military component
    That is why the Saudis build mosques on the infidel lands.
    “Saudi Arabia Offers to Build 200 Mosques for Syrians in Germany,”
    Daniel Greenfield, FPM, September 9, 2015 (thanks to The Religion of Peace):

    Why will the Saudis build 200 mosques for these “refugees”, yet won’t take a single one in?

    Saudi Arabia, which doesn’t permit the construction of churches but finances a mosque construction spree in the land of the infidel, will not be taking in Syrian refugees. Even though they are fellow Muslims. It will however offer to build 200 mosques in Germany for their use.

    It’s a kind offer. The only proper way for Europe to reciprocate would be to send a million soccer hooligans to Saudi Arabia and then offer to build facilities to teach them of the importance of trashing the country and abusing any native they come across.

    Of course the Saudis aren’t stupid enough to fall for that one. Not even if the soccer hooligans bring along the occasional woman and child to use as emotional human shields while battering their way into a country they hate in every possible way aside from its social services.

    Only Westerners are stupid enough to fall for that one.

    Saudi mosques have played a key role in the rise of Islamic terrorism in the West. Just think of the explosive wonders that something short of a million migrants and all the mosques they can Allah Akbar in will accomplish in Germany.

    Maybe the next Caliph of the Islamic State will even shout Allah Akbar while beheading some local infidel with a German accent. Maybe that Islamic State will even be in Hamburg.

    Why is it that so few people ask themselves why the Saudis are willing to build 200 mosques for these “poor, desperate refugees”, yet won’t take a single one in?

    It’s the same answer to the question of why so many Muslims claim to care about “Palestinians” to the point of genocide, yet won’t take them in and give them citizenship.

    These aren’t refugees. They’re armies.

    Don’t take it from me. Take it from Turkey’s Erdogan, the man more popular among German Muslims than he is among his own oppressed people. Here’s the poem that the formerly secular Turkish state sent him to jail for, before it became an Islamist hellhole of minarets, Erdogan palaces and crumbling shopping malls.

    “The mosques are our barracks, the domes our helmets, the minarets our bayonets and the faithful our soldiers.”
    Saudi Arabia just offered to build 200 barracks for the 800,000 soldiers invading Germany.

    - See more at:

  2. #2
    Senior Member Judy's Avatar
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    The Saudis are a joke of late, aren't they?
    Newmexican likes this.
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  3. #3
    Super Moderator Newmexican's Avatar
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    Saudi arrested in 1996 Khobar Towers truck bombing that killed 19 US servicemen

    Published August 26, 2015
    Associated Press

    • FILE - This June 30,1996 file photo, show a general view of the destroyed Khobar Towers and crater where a truck bomb exploded at a U.S military complex killing 19 Americans and injuring hundreds in Dhahran, Saudi Arabia. Ahmed al-Mughassil, suspected in the bombing has been captured, a U.S. official tells The Associated Press, Wednesday, Aug. 26, 2015. Al-Mughassil was described by the FBI in 2001 as the head of the military wing of Saudi Hezbollah. (AP Photo/Saleh Rifai, File) (The Associated Press)

    DUBAI, United Arab Emirates – A man described as the mastermind of the 1996 Khobar Towers bombing that killed 19 American servicemen in Saudi Arabia has been captured, a U.S. and a Saudi official said Wednesday, ending a nearly two-decade manhunt for one of the FBI's most-wanted terrorists.

    Ahmed al-Mughassil was arrested in Beirut and transferred to Riyadh, the Saudi capital, according to the Saudi newspaper Asharq Alawsat. The Saudi Interior Ministry and Lebanese authorities had no immediate comment on the capture.

    The 48-year-old suspect was described by the FBI in 2001 as the head of the armed wing of the once-active but shadowy Saudi Hezbollah group. The FBI had offered a $5 million reward for information leading to his arrest.

    The June 25, 1996, truck bombing at the Khobar Towers, an eight-story dormitory in eastern Saudi Arabia for U.S. Air Force personnel assigned to the Gulf, killed 19 Americans and wounded 372 more. It was the deadliest such attack targeting U.S. forces since the 1983 bombing of the U.S. Marines' barracks in Beirut that killed 241 American servicemen.

    Al-Mughassil, also known as Abu Omran, is one of 14 people named in a 2001 indictment in Alexandria, Virginia, in connection with the bombing. Charges include murder of federal employees and bombing resulting in death.

    The U.S. indictment said that elements of the Iranian government inspired, supported and supervised members of the Saudi Hezbollah group in the Khobar Towers attack, but it stopped short of naming any Iranian officials.

    The Asharq Alawsat newspaper said al-Mughassil was arrested after Saudi authorities identified his whereabouts in Lebanon.
    A Saudi official told The Associated Press that al-Mughassil was detained two weeks ago after arriving in Beirut from Iran. He allegedly tried to seek cover in a southern Beirut neighborhood that is a stronghold of Lebanon's Hezbollah. The security official said Saudi intelligence believes that four others wanted in the bombing are living in Iran.

    The Saudi and U.S. officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to publicly discuss the matter.
    Saudi Arabia has never directly blamed Iran — its regional rival — for the attack, and Iran has repeatedly denied being involved.
    In 2006, U.S. District Judge Royce C. Lamberth ruled the Iranian government financed the bombing, ordering it to pay $254 million to the attack's victims.

    U.S. State Department spokesman John Kirby declined to comment on the capture but said: "The United States continues to stand with the victims and families harmed by this attack, and we're going to continue working with Saudi Arabia and the international community to bring to justice all the perpetrators of it."

    The U.S. Justice Department also declined to comment.

    FBI Director James Comey was the assistant U.S. attorney in Virginia who handled the investigation of the Khobar Towers bombing.
    In the attack, militants parked a fuel tanker truck just outside the shallow perimeter of the apartment complex, 85 feet from one of the dormitories. The blast tore the face off one side of the building, leaving a massive crater.

    The U.S. later moved its Air Force contingent to a compound in a remote stretch of desert south of Riyadh before withdrawing its troops from the kingdom in 2003.

    Details of al-Mughassil's life remain elusive. He was born in Saudi Arabia's eastern city of Qatif, a predominantly underdeveloped Shiite region that is home to the kingdom's vast oil reserves.

    Toby Matthiesen, who has written extensively on Saudi Shiites in a book titled "The Other Saudis," said al-Mughassil was rumored to have gone to Iran after the 1979 revolution and is believed to have fought at some point in Lebanon's 15-year civil war that ended in 1990.

    The Saudi Hezbollah group, also called Hezbollah al-Hijaz, was established in Saudi Arabia's Eastern Province in 1987 in retaliation to the killing of more than 400 Iranians who died in clashes that same year with Saudi riot police in Mecca during the annual hajj pilgrimage.

    The kingdom's minority Shiites have long complained that Saudi Arabia's Sunni leadership treats their grievances as a security problem rather than an issue to be resolved politically.

    A handful of prominent Shiite activists met with the late King Fahd in 1993 for reconciliation talks after years of violence that included attacks by the Saudi Hezbollah group, which the kingdom has branded a terrorist organization.

    The meeting — the culmination of many discussions between Saudi officials and Shiite activists in exile — resulted in the return of some 350 activists to the kingdom, the release of political prisoners, and a policy that allowed more Shiite mosques to be built.
    After the 1996 Khobar Towers attack, members of the Saudi Hezbollah group were either arrested or fled into exile, Matthiesen said. While the group was largely dismantled after the attack, Shiite protesters demanding greater rights are sometimes accused of belonging to the group or supporting it.

    "The name Hezbollah al-Hijaz has been used to delegitimize any political activity in the Eastern Province," he said, adding that the group never held mainstream support among Saudi Shiites, but had a popular base and a few hundred members at its peak.

    The group, modeled after the Iranian-backed Hezbollah in Lebanon, assassinated lower-ranking Saudi diplomats abroad and attacked oil installations in the Eastern Province in the late 1980s. The group has claimed responsibility for those attacks, but has consistently denied responsibility for the Khobar bombing, Matthiesen said.

    Three other Saudis are still on the FBI's most-wanted list for the attack: Ali al-Hoorie, Abdelkarim al-Nasser and Ibrahim al-Yacoub.
    Nine other Saudis have been imprisoned in the kingdom for the past 19 years and given secret trials with unknown verdicts in connection with the attack, Matthiesen said. It's unclear whether al-Mughassil will face a similar trial or be given one in a special court handling terrorism cases.
    Dilanian reported from Washington. Associated Press writers Matthew Barakat in McLean, Virginia, Bradley Klapper in Washington and Abdullah al-Shihri in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, contributed to this report.

  4. #4
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    Hypocrisy of Immigration Crisis: Muslim States Have Accepted Zero Refugees

    While the United States and Europe argue over how many Syrian refugees to allow in, the richest Persian Gulf states have accepted exactly zero. The Muslim countries of the Gulf Cooperation Council that include Kuwait, Oman, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, Bahrain and United Arab Emirates steadfastly refuse to accept any Syrian refugees. Amnesty International, USA (AIUSA) tells The Daily Caller News Foundation they have not accepted a single refugee since the armed Syrian conflict erupted years ago.

    “The Gulf States have accepted zero refugees registered with the United Nations and administered through the U.N. resettlement program. They have accepted zero,” Geoffrey Mock, the Syrian country coordinator for AIUSA, tells TheDCNF. Nadim Houry, the Human Rights Watch deputy director for the Middle East and North Africa, calls it “shameful.”

    The reluctance of Muslim countries to accept Syrians also may make it much harder for Americans to accept President Barack Obama’s proposal to resettle 10,000 refugees throughout the United States.

    The Gulf states can be a natural new home for many of the Syrians. The Persian Gulf countries are fabulously wealthy from oil revenues, have strong economies, speak the same Arabic language and offer a familiar culture for the displaced Syrians.

    A Fox News poll taken after the Paris attacks reports 67 percent oppose taking in any of the 10,000 Syrian refugees Obama wishes to resettle in the United States. Seventy-seven percent replied that “at least one of those coming through this process will be a terrorist who will succeed in carrying out an attack on U.S. soil.”

    A Harris poll taken about a week after the Paris attacks shows that six out of 10 (61 percent) oppose the president’s plan to accept 10,000 refugees. Going deeper, it shows that 63 percent fear any Syrian refugee admitted to the U.S. could be connected to terrorism.

    Those fears hardened after the Nov. 13 Islamic State attack in Paris that killed 130. Many of the terrorists that night were either French or Belgian citizens. A Bloomberg Politics post-attack public opinion poll taken Nov. 15 to 17 shows 53 percent oppose any resettlement of Syrians in the United States, with only 28 supporting the president.

    On Nov. 20, the House also voted 289 to 137 to call a pause in the resettlement program until greater security measures are in place to screen the refugees. The vote included 47 Democrats joining Republicans.

    Thirty-one governors vow to stop temporarily accepting Syrian refugees into their states. All of the governors are Republican except for one.

    Sen. Rand Paul, the Kentucky Republican who is seeking the 2016 Republican presidential nomination, raises the issue in his campaign. The Gulf states are the “ones actually giving a lot of arms and weapons to radical Islamists. They’re taking zero refugees,” Paul declared in a campaign stop in his home state of Kentucky 11/23.

    Muslim countries bordering Syria such as Turkey, Jordan and Lebanon accepted the bulk of the 4.2 million Syrian refugees. Many there live in makeshift overcrowded tent cities operated by the U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) and its resettlement agency.

    Egypt, which accepted 127,000 of the 4.2 million Syrian refugees, also appears to be getting cold feet about accepting more. Egyptian officials are now expelling some refugees, according to Mock. He tells TheDCNF some refugees are on hunger strikes because of depraved conditions.

    Turkey, Jordan and Lebanon have also begun to impose new restrictions on accepting more Syrian refugees.

    Despite the worldwide clamor in support of the refugees, funding to help them isn’t available. UNHCR earlier this month reported that globally, governments have contributed only half of the $4.5 billion estimate of the cost of needed support for the refugees.

    Like some Americans, the monarchs in the Gulf states appear to be suspicious of accepting Muslims who they fear could have a destabilizing effect on their societies. Sultan Sooud al-Qassemi of Oman wrote last Sept. 3 in the International Business Times, “I suspect that the Gulf States may also be wary of allowing a large number of politically vocal Arabs into their countries that might somehow influence a traditionally politically-passive society.”

    Further compounding the problem is that none of the Gulf states signed the 1951 Refugee Convention that defines a refugee as a person “outside the country of his nationality’ because of ‘fear of being persecuted for reasons of race, religion, nationality.”

    Failure to sign the post-World War II convention means Gulf states don’t have to recognize the refugees and do not have to cooperate with the U.N. resettlement program.

    Many of those Palestinian refugees from 1948 have not been naturalized by their own Arab governments and remain stateless people without a passport or citizenship rights in any Arab country.

    Saudi Arabia, through its state-run press agency, stated it does not accept Syrian refugees but will accept Syrian citizens who want to live in “dignity” within its borders. The monarchy asserts it has accepted 2.5 million Syrians in that manner.
    But Amnesty International USA says the claim refers to migrant workers who work in the kingdom for low wages. “None of them went through the U.N. resettlement process. They are migrant workers throughout the Gulf states,Mock says. “Just to accept those without participating in the U.N. resettlement process is not showing the leadership we think they need to be taking,” he says.

  5. #5
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