Hitzb ut - Tahrir in Britain
Clashes over ban for Hizb ut-Tahrir
There have been Commons clashes over whether or not Islamic organisation Hizb ut-Tahrir should be banned.
Conservative leader David Cameron told MPs that ministers should act against "groups which are seeking to radicalise young people".
The government had pledged to ban the group two years ago, he said. "We think it should be banned. Why hasn't it happened?"
» The London car-bomb plot was designed to kill women«
"Only at the tail end of the coverage was it admitted that a car bomb might have been parked outside a club in Piccadilly because it was "ladies night" and that this explosion might have been designed to lure people into to the street, the better to be burned and shredded by the succeeding explosion from the second car-borne cargo of gasoline and nails. Since we have known since 2004 that a near-identical attack on a club called the Ministry of Sound was proposed in just these terms, on the grounds that dead "slags" or "sluts" would be regretted by nobody, a certain amount of trouble might have been saved by assuming the obvious. The murderers did not just want body parts in general but female body parts in particular."
'Spooky' website calls doctors to jihad
A group of 45 Muslim doctors threatened to use car bombs and rocket grenades in terrorist attacks in the United States during discussions on an extremist internet chat site, it has emerged..........However, sources said it was “definitely spooky” that the use of doctors for terrorist purposes was being discussed in jihadi terrorist circles up to three years ago. Telegraph
Déjà Vu: Apologists Unfurl Stale Arguments
Moments after the latest terror attack on Britain, television commentators engaged in the usual rhetorical hara-kiri, blaming everyone but its authors: the two Muslim jihadists jumping out of a burning car at Glasgow's international airport ululating "Allah! Allah!" — even as one of them was barbecued — and the European Union's vast Muslim fundamentalist infrastructure, which spawned them.The initial discussions of the three car bombs — two in central London were defused, unexploded — were déjà vu writ large: Blaming the victims, criticizing British foreign policy offenses that might have "driven" British Muslims to kill their countrymen, highlighting the frustrations of minority communities forced to live in the West, and renewing calls for — yes, indeed — more interreligious dialogue.
Kicking jihadi in the balls
“You’re nae hitting the Polis mate, there’s nae chance.”