Profile of a Killer

billc

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That is one of the advantages of being next to the country that is causing you problems. It is much easier to put your people into their country and easier to help the people of that country get rid of their bad government.
 

billc

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another article on Iranian terrorist activity:

http://bigpeace.com/ipt/2011/07/29/treasury-department-iran-has-pact-with-al-qaida/

from the article:

The designations included Ezedin Abdel Aziz Khalil, a senior al-Qaida facilitator and handler working directly with Irans government; Atiyah Abd al-Rahman, al-Qaidas overall commander of Pakistans tribal area; Umid Muhammadi, a key facilitator of al-Qaida in Iraq; Salim Hasan Khalifa Rashid al-Kuwari, a Qatar-based fundraiser of al-Qaidas Iranian activities; Abdallah Ghanim Mafuz Muslim al-Khawar, another Qatar-based extremist fundraising for al-Qaida and facilitating the movement of individuals to Afghanistan; and, Ali Hasan Ali al-Ajmi, a Kuwait-based associate of Khalil who has provided financial support to al-Qaida and its affiliates.
Notably, the list did not include information about senior al-Qaida leader Saif al-Adel, who is rumored to operate out of Iran orPakistan.
 

billc

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On the Arab spring:

http://bigpeace.com/dfriedman/2011/08/03/islamists-to-obama-how-can-we-ever-thank-you/

From the article:

Egyptians Turn Against Liberal Protesters

By Yaroslav Trofimov
CAIROMobs of ordinary Egyptians joined with soldiers to drive pro-democracy protesters from their encampment in Tahrir Square here Monday, showing how far the uprisings early heroes have fallen in the eyes of the public.
Six months after young, liberal activists helped lead the popular movement that ousted President Hosni Mubarak, the hard core of these protesters was forcibly dispersed by the troops. Some Egyptians lined the street to applaud the army. Others ganged up on the activists as they retreated from the square that has come to symbolize the Arab Spring.
Squeezed between an assertive military and the countrys resurgent Islamist movement, many Internet-savvy, pro-democracy activists are finding it increasingly hard to remain relevant in a post-revolutionary Egypt that is struggling to overcome an economic crisis and restore law and order.
 
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