Sunday, August 14, 2016

Hillary's Islamist Phalanx - Mary A. Nicholas

by Mary A. Nicholas

Unless you had taken a course in advanced agitprop, you would not have recognized that Seddique Mateen, the father of the Orlando nightclub shooter, was a plant.

Unless you had taken a course in advanced agitprop, you would not have recognized that Seddique Mateen, the father of the Orlando nightclub shooter, was a plant.  He was part of the propaganda show for Hillary Clinton, now playing to sparse audiences from coast to coast.  The show is produced and directed by radical "let it all hang out" leftists, in coordination with misogynistic Islamic supremacists, who believe in forced marriage of children under 13 and clitorectomies.

The purpose of Mateen in Florida, a state Hillary needs to win, was to change the narrative, since Khizr Khan was so successful in changing the narrative at the Democratic National Convention.  Those "selected" for front- or second-row status at a presidential candidate's event are hand-picked for ideology, gender, race, or ethnicity.  There is no chance that the Clinton show did not know of and approve of his appearance.

Clinton needed to change the narrative for two reasons.  First, her poll numbers are not really up as Pat Caddell, a professional pollster, has attested to, especially if you look at the abracadabra methodology.  It's a classic case of disinformation.

What if you give a candidate event, and very few voters show up?  You change the narrative, as the Clinton campaign has done, PhotoShop the audience of the event to downplay the numbers, get fire marshals to close down overflowing events of the opponent, or whip up interest in the campaign events via "walk-ons" like Khan and Mateen.

Second, and more important, there are continuing photos of Hillary tripping on and off stage with Broadway lights flashing "brain freeze," "conquers the stairs," and more.  There are numerous documented events, that is, that even the producers cannot hide.

Pakistani-born Khizr Khan published writings in support of sharia, the enemy of the U.S. Constitution.  And the choice between these two is the issue of this election.  To understand the importance of sharia in today's threat to America, here is a quote from Stephen  Coughlin, who formerly briefed the Pentagon and other U.S. officials on the threat of Islam:
For these enemies, the implementation of Islamic law – shariah – as the governing law of the land is the objective. This is true not only for jihadi groups like al-Qaeda, but also for dawah organizations such as the Muslim Brotherhood and ummah entities like the Organization of Islamic Cooperation (OIC), a transnational body that makes reasonable claims to represent the ummah, or the entire Muslim world." (Catastrophic Failure: Blindfolding America in the Face of Jihad by Stephen Coughlin. Washington, D.C.: Center for Security Policy Press, 2015, p.26.)
In a 1983 article in the Houston Journal of International Law, Khan gratefully acknowledged "the writings of S. Ramadan," citing Ramadan's book, Islamic Law – Its Scope and Equity, with endorsements of sharia.  Said Ramadan was a Muslim Brotherhood ideologue and a founding member of the Muslim World League.  "From his Geneva, Switzerland home ... Ramadan established the Islamic Center, a combined mosque, Muslim community center, and think tank. Swiss investigative journalist Sylvain Besson included 'The Project,' a 14-page manifesto dated 1982, and discovered by the Swiss secret service in 2001, in his La conquĂȘte de l'Occident: Le projet secret des Islamistes (Paris: Le Seuil, 2005, pp. 193-205.)  "The Project" a blueprint for installing Sharia-based Islamic regimes in the West by propaganda, proselytization, and if necessary, jihad war – and is believed to have been authored by Said Ramadan."  See here.

Seddique  Mateen is a supporter of the Afghan Taliban and hosts a program on a California-based satellite Afghan TV station, aimed at the Afghan population in the U.S.  The Taliban Islamic extremist movement comprises Pashtuns, and Mateen's show has a Pashtun, pro-Taliban slant, a source told Logan of CBS.

But these events with Khizr Khan and Seddiq Mateen raise more serious questions.  We already know of Hillary's association with Huma Abedin, vice chair of Hillary's campaign, who was involved with the establishment of Hillary's private email server.  When she was two years old, Huma's family moved to Jeddah, Saudi Arabia, under the patronage of Abdullah Omar Nasseef, associated with the Muslim World League, who founded the Institute of Muslim Minority Affairs with offices in Saudi Arabia and London.  Nasseef, the Muslim World League, and the government of Pakistan created the Rabita Trust, which was named a specially designated global terrorist entity and had its assets frozen by the Treasury Department on October 12, 2001.

A Treasury Department press release indicated that the Rabita Trust is headed by Wa'el Hamza Julaidan, one of the founders of al-Qaeda with bin Laden.  Does anyone recognize that name?  Ms. Abedin worked for many years at a journal that promotes Islamic supremacist ideology, founded by the same Nasseef.  Huma's mother, Saleha, is reportedly an advocate for genital mutilation for girls in the Islamic world.

Then there's Tim Kaine.  While he passed the screening test for typical American male with ties to the (liberal wing) Catholic Church, another group Hillary needs to win, Kaine also has ties to the Muslim Brotherhood.  In 2007, he appointed Esam Omeish to his state immigration committee despite Omeish's status as the leader of the Muslim American Society, a group federal prosecutors identified as having been "founded as the overt arm of the Muslim Brotherhood in America."  Omeish resigned when videos surfaced of him supporting Hamas and Palestinians waging jihad against Israel.

In September 2011, Kaine spoke at a dinner organized by the New Dominion PAC that honored a Muslim Brotherhood terror suspect named Jamal Barzinji with a Lifetime Achievement Award.  Kaine acknowledged the help his campaign received from his "friends" in the audience and asked for their support for his Senate campaign.  They obliged him.

A web of associations can come in handy when seeking influence.  

Mary A. Nicholas


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