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In the Name of God بسم الله

Ali Ahmad

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Everything posted by Ali Ahmad

  1. They can always leave Iraq and stop torturing/murdering innocent people.
  2. Yeah there is nothing Sayed Muqtadr hates more than peace. What a load of bollox u lot speak.
  3. a $1 Trillion dollar mosquito bite. Sucks to be American. LoL.
  4. u r a joke. the ba'athists surrendered to the US Military. They now make up most of the current US controlled "Iraqi" army. The Jihad in Iraq is Islamist and goes completly against the secular ideology of baathism. In Ramadi where the Mujahideen hold control, hijab has become mandatory. Does that sound like the rulings of a baathist?. Baathists hates Islam, they used to inprison Islamic scholars.
  5. Dont blame Lester, the peak of his argument is to use an insult. He knows no better.
  6. It seems that sectarianists are throwing around the word wahabi to not only sunnis but now also to any shias they disagree with, to the point that they are now calling Sayeed Moqtadr Al Sadr a wahabi. Just to clarify, The Mujahideen in Iraq are not wahabis, the Mujahideen are simple muslim people are who fighting the invasion of their lands. Wahabbis are against the Jihad, they beleive it causes "Fitnah". If you dont beleive me go and ask their scholars. In Saudi Arabia the first thing they do to suspected Mujahideen is torture them to death. So if you want to criticise the way the Mujahideen are destroying the US military then do it with facts, dont throw around nicknames and insults, it only shows your not interested in any serious discussion.
  7. That is happening anyway. They are getting Iraqi into debt so it becomes enslaved. But when the Americans are kicked out (inshallah) the debt will automaicly default and become worthless to them. So in the end the Americans will pay.
  8. The Americans who are dictating the constitution are not Iraqis either.
  9. I dont know how many people here are from Iraq, but I myself am from Pakistan. I have seen how sectarianism is just self destructive. In Quetta (an area in Pakistan) they would have a sunni mosques blown up one week and the next week a shia mosque and it would just go on in a cycle. All the public was against it and were extremely angry at these terrorists. But when the government put in a month long investigation into the terrorists behind it they found that the criminals were linked to India and were trying to create problems for Pakistan. Because India knows that sectarianim would be an easy way to weaken Pakistan both diplomaticly and militarily in Kashmir. So its just sad when muslims fail to realise the concept of divide and conquer.
  10. IRAQ: The Trillion-Dollar War by Linda Bilmes, The New York Times August 19th, 2005 The human cost of the more than 2,000 American military personnel killed and 14,500 wounded so far in Iraq and Afghanistan is all too apparent. But the financial toll is still largely hidden from public view and, like the suffering of those who have lost loved ones, will persist long after the fighting is over. The cost goes well beyond the more than $250 billion already spent on military operationsBasic running costs of the current conflicts are $6 billion a month - a figure that reflects the Pentagon's unprecedented reliance on expensive private contractors. Other factors keeping costs high include inducements for recruits and for military personnel serving second and third deployments, extra pay for reservists and members of the National Guard, as well as more than $2 billion a year in additional foreign aid to Jordan, Pakistan, Turkey and others to reward their cooperation in Iraq and Afghanistan. The bill for repairing and replacing military hardware is $20 billion a year, according to figures from the Congressional Budget Office. But the biggest long-term costs are disability and health payments for returning troops, which will be incurred even if hostilities were to stop tomorrow. The United States currently pays more than $2 billion in disability claims per year for 159,000 veterans of the 1991 gulf war, even though that conflict lasted only five weeks, with 148 dead and 467 wounded. Even assuming that the 525,000 American troops who have so far served in Iraq and Afghanistan will require treatment only on the same scale as their predecessors from the gulf war, these payments are likely to run at $7 billion a year for the next 45 years. All of this spending will need to be financed by adding to the federal debt. Extra interest payments will total $200 billion or more even if the borrowing is repaid quickly. Conflict in the Middle East has also played a part in doubling the price of oil from $30 a barrel just prior to the invasion of Iraq in March 2003 to $60 a barrel today. Each $5 increase in the price of oil reduces our national income by about $17 billion a year. Even by this simple yardstick, if the American military presence in the region lasts another five years, the total outlay for the war could stretch to more than $1.3 trillion, or $11,300 for every household in the United States. http://www.corpwatch.org/article.php?id=12571
  11. People who have a problem with muslims who wear Hijab or Niqaab should go and sit on a very long pointy pike. And then they can complain about Hijab and Niqab as long they want.
  12. Ameen. Sum Ameen. People just need to realise that sectarianism is self destructive. The sooner they realise that they will know that Sayeed Muqtadr Al Sadr was the one who was speaking the truth. Which other cleric has a huge following amongst both Shias and Sunnis? No one else.
  13. The only reason you hate is because you know I am speaking the truth.
  14. "Negotiators here described American officials as playing a major role in the draft. U.S. Ambassador Zalmay Khalilzad shuttled among Iraqi leaders, pushing late Monday for the inclusion of Sunnis in talks, negotiators said. U.S. Embassy staff members worked from a Kurdish party headquarters to help type up the draft and translate changes from English to Arabic for Iraqi lawmakers, negotiators said." Iraq: Constitution drafted by US in English, translated to Arabic! By Ellen Knickmeyer and Jonathan Finer BAGHDAD, Aug. 22 -- Iraq's Shiite Muslim majority and its Kurdish allies moved Monday toward fundamentally reshaping their nation, submitting a proposed constitution that would create a loose federation with strongly Islamic national laws. The draft constitution, sent to parliament just five minutes before a midnight deadline, outraged negotiators for Iraq's Sunni Arab minority, and Sunni constitutional delegates warned that civil unrest could erupt if the charter becomes law over their objections. "The streets will rise up," predicted Salih Mutlak, a Sunni delegate. But the coalition of Shiites and Kurds, which holds a heavy majority in parliament and could easily approve the constitution on its own, agreed late Monday to postpone a vote for three days in hopes of appeasing Sunni negotiators. Sunni support for the constitution is seen as crucial to ending the insurgency that continues to stage deadly attacks across the country. Sunnis fear the proposed federal system would cause the breakup of Iraq, but Shiite and Kurdish leaders said they intended to yield little ground in their right to form separate federal states. "There will be no central government like before," said Humam Hamoudi, the constitutional committee chairman and a member of the Shiite sect that was subjected to decades of repression under Saddam Hussein's centrally controlled rule. "There will be decentralized government." Hamoudi said the coming days would bring dialogue, but he added, "there will be no changes in the articles or the details of the constitution." In Washington, the White House lauded the Iraqi government for submitting a constitution and meeting the deadline requirement of a U.S.-crafted interim law. "We welcome today's development as another step forward in Iraq's constitutional process," said a White House statement. "The progress made over the past week has been impressive." Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice also praised the Iraqis in a statement for their "statesmanlike decision" to use three more days to build a national consensus. Negotiators here described American officials as playing a major role in the draft. U.S. Ambassador Zalmay Khalilzad shuttled among Iraqi leaders, pushing late Monday for the inclusion of Sunnis in talks, negotiators said. U.S. Embassy staff members worked from a Kurdish party headquarters to help type up the draft and translate changes from English to Arabic for Iraqi lawmakers, negotiators said. The last night of talks took place on a day of power outages, blamed on insurgent attacks, that also knocked out water service to Iraq's capital. Meanwhile, roadside bombings on Monday killed two U.S. soldiers in Baghdad and an Iraqi couple near the northern city of Kirkuk. The mainstream Sunni Iraqi Islamic Party also reported the killing of one of its leaders, Amer Abdul Jabar Ziayan, north of Baghdad. In Pakistan, officials reported that 11 Pakistani workers had been freed nine days after they were kidnapped in Iraq while traveling by bus to Baghdad from Kuwait. If no major changes are made, the draft constitution would officially enshrine a sweeping transformation of Iraq that began 2 1/2 years ago with the U.S.-led invasion and the overthrow of Hussein. The changes would have enormous ramifications for Iraq's 26 million people, its resources and relations with its neighbors, such as Turkey, who fear the Kurdish north's move toward near-independence will heighten revolts among their own Kurdish minorities. The constitution as written would formalize and broaden the autonomy enjoyed by the Kurdish north since creation of a U.S.-protected "no-fly" zone following the 1991 Persian Gulf War. The charter's definition of Iraq as a federal union also would clear the way for a southern Shiite state made up of as many as half of Iraq's 18 provinces, negotiators said. The Supreme Council for the Islamic Revolution in Iraq, a Shiite religious party that is the country's strongest political bloc and that has strong ties to neighboring Iran, called for such a sub-state this month. Sunnis fear they would be left with an impoverished, weakened state in the west and center. Negotiators said Monday that the draft would put Iraq's existing oil production under control of the central government. But control of new oil production would go to the south and north, where the oil is produced, meaning revenue for the central government, and Sunnis, would likely ebb within a few years. "We gave a choice -- whoever doesn't want federalism can opt not to practice it," said Ali Debagh, a Shiite constitutional committee member. He acknowledged that the Sunnis would be unlikely to accept such a draft in a national referendum scheduled for October. The draft constitution submitted Monday stipulates that Iraq is an Islamic state and that no law can contradict the principles of Islam, negotiators confirmed. Opponents have charged that the latter provision would subject Iraqis to rule by religious edicts of individual clerics or sects. The opponents also said women would lose gains they made during Hussein's rule, when they were guaranteed equal rights under civil law in matters including marriage, divorce and inheritance. The draft constitution says individuals can choose to have family matters decided by either religious or civil law. Supporters say a separate bill of rights would protect women, and provisions of the constitution say no law can contradict democracy or that bill of rights. Khalilzad, speaking to CNN early Tuesday, called the proposed constitution a "very good" draft that guarantees equal rights for all. An American serving as adviser to the Kurds, Peter Galbraith, disagreed that the charter protected women's rights and condemned what he called the Bush administration's "hypocrisy" on that issue in the constitution. The Islamic law provisions would not apply in the Kurdish north, negotiators said. Kurdish negotiators this week criticized Khalilzad, a Muslim who helped draft a constitution last year as U.S. envoy to his native Afghanistan, for allegedly supporting the Shiite push for a heavy emphasis on religion in Iraq's new charter. Both Sunnis and Kurds accused Khalilzad of pushing negotiators too hard to make Monday's deadline, already extended once, and keep the country on a strict timeline that calls for the October constitution referendum and new national elections in December. The United States has viewed the timeline as critical to its hopes of scaling back its 138,000 troops here by spring. But negotiators credited Khalilzad on Monday with persuading Shiites and Kurds to take more time to try to bring Sunnis into support of the draft. Mutlak expressed shock at how close other negotiators seemed to have come Monday at passing the draft without further consulting Sunnis. ""Frankly, I don't trust them anymore," he said afterward. "Congratulations on your constitution," Mutlak told Hamoudi, the Shiite committee chairman, early Tuesday after the session. "Yours," Hamoudi said. Mutlak disagreed, grimly: "Yours." Defeating the constitution in an Oct. 15 referendum would require two-thirds of voters in three of Iraq's provinces to reject it. Sunnis are thought capable of securing such a vote in at least two provinces in a fair election. If the parliament had failed to submit a draft Monday, it would have dissolved and elections would have been held for a new assembly to try to devise a new draft. If the referendum fails Oct. 15, it will trigger the same series of events. Because of insurgent threats and boycott demands from their leaders, the majority of Iraq's Sunnis stayed out of January national elections that seated the current parliament and government. The move greatly diminished their clout in the government and in the constitutional talks. Many Sunni leaders said they recognize that was a mistake, and have been mobilizing followers to vote "no" in the constitutional referendum. Special correspondents Omar Fekeiki and Naseer Nouri in Baghdad and staff writer Robin Wright in Washington contributed to this report. Source: Washington Post
  15. paint job. the head is pasted onto another face. you can see the skin color change.
  16. The Kuffar will make 101 excuses for their war crimes. That is a given.
  17. Tehran, Aug 28 - Several Zionist-owned companies based within the occupied lands of Palestine have won a tender for sale of weapons and ammunitions to the US military units deployed in Iraq, the US-based Arab language daily of Al-Watan unveiled Sunday. The $300 million deal is considered the bigget contract the US military has signed with a foreign side for ammunitions, it said. The companies will provide US troops in Iraq with automaic machine guns and their ammunitions. US military in 2004 had signed a similar but smaller contract for ammunition with Zionist-owned firms. http://www.iribnews.ir/Full_en.asp?news_id=196959&n=31
  18. More salt on the wound for the Badr's Torture brigade:
  19. (Baghdad). A prisoner managed to escape from the Iraqi prison Abu Gharib on Sunday, AFP announced, citing US army. Two holes were found in the fence through which the prisoner escaped. http://www.focus-fen.net/index.php?catid=1...atte=2005-08-28
  20. They are animals. The sooner muslims realise it, the better.
  21. Most of these regimes were installed by the British, rallied up by calls for arab nationalism. The aim of the British was to create rebellion against the Ottaman Caliphate. It has nothing to do with Islam. The Baath party of Syria and Iraq was created by a Christian called Micel whose grave happens to be in the green zone of Baghdad where the Occupation's military bases are.
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