Political correctness may be defined as irrational persistence in the belief that "it is possible to pick up a turd by the clean end". Ten years ago, the "Magnificent Ninteen", armed with box cutters, hijacked four commercial passenger aircraft and flew them three of them into occupied office structures.The immediate tactical objective of that attack was to maximize grief, suffering, psychological impact, insecurity, distrust, physical destruction and economic damage to America. The extended tactical objective was to instill a sense of defeat, insecurity & helplessness; to effect the maximum possible negative impact on our will and ability to mount an effective counter attack and defense. The strategic objective is to effectively eliminate what they perceive as the greatest obstacle to total global conquest & domination and the establishment of permanent Islamic hegemony. The attack was not planned, funded facilitated and executed by a single nation state or alliance of nation states. It was planned and executed by believing Muslims, in the name of Allah. When they slit the throats of the flight crews, they shouted the takbir. "Allah hu Akbar" says it all. We do not need any investigation, we do not need any evidence, we do not require interrogations, trials or witnesses. The proof stands out clearly in Islam's cannon of scripture, tradition, exegeses & jurisprudence. President Barack Hussein Obama, in his weekly address, made no mention of or allusion to the fatal facts stated above. He pretended that the G'd'd Abomination was the result of amorphous natural forces, equivalent to an earthquake or hurricane. In fact, it was an attack by enemies of the human race; deracinated zombies Hellbent on a course of maximal destruction by what they believe to be Allah's imperatives, threat & promise. As a wise man said "Its Islam, stupid!". Not Al-Qaeda, the Muslim Brotherhood, 'extremists', 'radicals' neither was it terrorists. "Its Islam, stupid!" Allah commands Muslims to conquer the entire world. The conquest imperatives are contained in Al-Anfal 39 & At-Taubah 29. "Fight them until" resistance ceases and "only Allah is worshiped", "altogether and everywhere". "Fight those who"... until they "pay the jizya" and "feel themselves subdued". What could possibly be re obvious? Moe confirmed the imperatives, declaring that he was "ordered to fight the people" and "commanded to fight with men", the terminal condition in both cases being effective conversion & submission to Islam. The imperatives are codified in Shari'ah, most clearly in Reliance of the Traveller, Book O, Chapter 9, Paragraph 8: "The caliph (o25) makes war upon Jews, Christians, and Zoroastrians "... . Jihad is defined as "war against non-Muslims", a "communal obligation" upon Muslims, "meaning upon the Muslims each year". Hedaya confirms the fact that jihad is undertaken on Islamic initiative, it is offensive, not defensive: "The destruction of the sword is incurred by infidels, although they be not the first aggressors" [Volume II, Book IX, Chapter `, Page 141] The outcome is predicted in exegesis: Tafsir Ibn Kathir leaves no doubt.
- The Good News that Muslims will Dominate the People of the Book
- The Good News that Islam shall prevail
- The Good News that Muslims will conquer the Known World, and ultimately the Entire World
Remarks of President Barack Obama
Saturday, August 27, 2011
In just two weeks, we’ll come together, as a nation, to mark the 10th anniversary of the September 11th attacks. We’ll remember the innocent lives we lost. We’ll stand with the families who loved them. We’ll honor the heroic first responders who rushed to the scene and saved so many. And we’ll pay tribute to our troops and military families, and all those who have served over the past ten years, to keep us safe and strong.
We’ll also recall how the worst terrorist attack in American history brought out the best in the American people. How Americans lined up to give blood. How volunteers drove across the country to lend a hand. How schoolchildren donated their savings. How communities, faith groups and businesses collected food and clothing.
We were united, and the outpouring of generosity and compassion reminded us that in times of challenge, we Americans move forward together, as one people.
This September 11th, Michelle and I will join the commemorations at Ground Zero, in Shanksville, and at the Pentagon. But even if you can’t be in New York, Pennsylvania or Virginia, every American can be part of this anniversary. Once again, 9/11 will be a National Day of Service and Remembrance. And in the days and weeks ahead, folks across the country—in all 50 states—will come together, in their communities and neighborhoods, to honor the victims of 9/11 and to reaffirm the strength of our nation with acts of service and charity.
In Minneapolis, volunteers will help restore a community center. In Winston-Salem, North Carolina, they’ll hammer shingles and lay floors to give families a new home. In Tallahassee, Florida, they’ll assemble care packages for our troops overseas and their families here at home. In Orange County, California, they’ll renovate homes for our veterans. And once again, Michelle and I look forward to joining a local service project as well.
There are so many ways to get involved, and every American can do something. To learn more about the opportunities where you live, just go online and visit Serve.gov. Even the smallest act of service, the simplest act of kindness, is a way to honor those we lost; a way to reclaim that spirit of unity that followed 9/11.
On this 10th anniversary, we still face great challenges as a nation. We’re emerging from the worst economic crisis in our lifetimes. We’re taking the fight to al Qaeda, ending the war in Iraq and starting to bring our troops home from Afghanistan. And we’re working to rebuild the foundation of our national strength here at home.
None of this will be easy. And it can’t be the work of government alone. As we saw after 9/11, the strength of America has always been the character and compassion of our people. So as we mark this solemn anniversary, let’s summon that spirit once more. And let’s show that the sense of common purpose that we need in America doesn’t have to be a fleeting moment; it can be a lasting virtue—not just on one day, but every day.
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