Tuesday, September 24, 2013

Time Magazine:Had Nairobi,Kenya Mall Terrorists Been In Syria,Obama,McCain Would Have Called Them Freedom Fighters

Time Magazine:Had Nairobi,Kenya Mall Terrorists Been In Syria,Obama,McCain Would Have Called Them Freedom Fighters

  1. TIME ‎- by Ishaan Tharoor ‎- 1 day ago
    Some are window dressed by CIA as "freedom fighters" as it is the case in Syria , and others as terrorists as in Mali , Kenya and elsewhere .


Eyad Salloum 
PLEASE HELP GETTING THE TRUTH TO THE AMERICAN PEOPLE. Most of the rebels fighters in Syria are either Al-Qaeda foreign fighters or Al-Qaeda affiliate Syrian fighters and their only goal is to create an Islamic state similar to the Taliban state in Afghanistan . The strongest group among the rebels is "Al-Nusra Front " which was recently added by the US government to the list of terrorist groups, and now we are going to send lethal weapons to them ?? The CIA and the Pentagon have openly announced that they are training foreign fighters in Jordan then smuggling them to Syria to fight against the Syrian government . Does president Obama know that once they are done fighting in Syria they will send their jihadist to attack American interests all over the world and probably inside the US. SO HOW IS IT IN OUR NATIONAL INTEREST TO SUPPORT AL-QAEDA IN SYRIA ? PLEASE STOP ARMING THE REBELS IN SYRIA .

Read more: http://world.time.com/2013/09/21/terror-in-nairobi-behind-al-shabaabs-war-with-kenya/#ixzz2fsXgC5y2


KerrySyrian rebels have not been hijacked by extremists

USA TODAY-Sep 6, 2013
"I just don't agree that a majority are al-Qaeda and the bad guys," Kerry ... and arm moderate Syrian rebels, which is not part of the resolution, ...

Syrian Rebels Throw in Lot With Al Qaeda
BEIRUT, Lebanon — As diplomats at the United Nations push for a peace conference to end Syria’s civil war, a collection of some of the country’s most powerful rebel groups publicly abandoned the opposition’s political leaders, casting their lot with an affiliate of Al Qaeda.

As support for the Western-backed leadership has dwindled, a second, more extreme Al Qaeda group has carved out footholds across parts of Syria, frequently clashing with mainline rebels who accuse it of making the establishment of an Islamic state a priority over the fight to topple President Bashar al-Assad.
The fractured nature of the opposition, the rising radical Islamist character of some rebel fighters, and the increasing complexity of Syria’s battle lines have left the exile leadership with diminished clout inside the country and have raised the question of whether it could hold up its end of any agreement reached to end the war.

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