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Faiz As-Syirazi
Al-Faqir iLallah
Al-Faqir iLallah

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There are no “moderate” rebels in Syria. “Moderate” is a term of deception used by Washington to sanitize its collusion with al-Qaeda and other Islamists and to foster the appearance of US intervention on the side of the angels. Because Washington can’t give weapons directly to al-Qaeda’s Syrian franchise—a group it officially designated as a terrorist organization after it unleashed a string of suicide bombings in Syria, including against civilians [2]—it delivers arms indirectly through allied Islamists groups it dishonestly calls, “moderates” with the mainstream media actively participating in the deception by aping Washington’s use of the term.

As early as 2012, the US Defense Intelligence Agency concluded that the armed opposition in Syria was dominated by ultra-conservative Sunni jihadists, along with the Muslim Brotherhood (which has had a long history of violent insurrection in Syria to overthrow what it sees as the “infidel” and “apostate” non-sectarian secular government in Damascus, and AQI (al-Qaeda in Iraq, forerunner of Nusra Front and Islamic State.) [3] 

Even the Free Syrian Army, touted in the early days of the war by Western media as a secular, moderate group sharply differentiated from the jihadists, in reality hardly lived up to the carefully crafted image bestowed upon it by Western PR specialists to garner the support of Western public opinion. 

In December 2012, the New York Times’ Michael R. Gordon and Anne Barnard reported that not only did the Free Syrian Army coordinate with al-Qaeda fighters in Syria, it included groups with similar ideologies—that is, with ideologies similar to that of Osama bin Laden. [4] 

When in 2012 the United States officially designated al-Nusra a terrorist organization, “moderate” fighters launched a protest under the banner “We are all Jabhat al-Nusra.” [5]

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Menulis Kerana Kebenaran dan Untuk Kebenaran
Perihal menulis... Ada pihak yang menulis berdasarkan persepsi (pandangan peribadi). Ada pihak yang menulis berdasarkan pengalaman. Ada pihak yang menulis berdasarkan disiplin ilmu dan kajian. Orang yang menulis berdasarkan persepsi lazimnya dipengaruhi ole...

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Jika Sudah Benci...
Jika Sudah Benci... Bila sumber berita tidak betul tentang kita , kita terus membaca ayat: "Wahai orang-orang yang beriman! Jika datang kepada kamu seorang fasik membawa sesuatu berita, maka selidikilah (untuk menentukan) kebenarannya, supaya kamu tidak men...

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Isu Dr Zakir Naik: Antara Sikap dan Pendekatan
Isu DZN ternyata menimbulkan polemik kalangan pelbagai pihak, waima antara aliran pemikiran dalam Islam mahu pun kalangan non-Muslim. Kalangan Muslim bergaduh isu status 'Wahabi atau tidak Wahabi'nya DZN. (Namun saya tidaklah berminat untuk mengulas polemik...

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Just three years ago, Bashir – following an attack on a military factory in Khartoum that Sudan blamed on Israel – vowed that his country would never normalize relations with the “Zionist enemy.”

At that time, Sudan was firmly in Iran’s camp, and was seen as a key link in smuggling arms to Hamas and Islamic Jihad in Gaza.

In the interim, however, Sudan and Iran have had a falling-out.

The Sunni Muslim African state has moved closer to Saudi Arabia.

Riyadh has reportedly invested billions of dollars in Sudan to bolster its faltering economy.

Earlier this month Sudan followed Saudi Arabia’s lead and severed diplomatic ties with Iran following the sacking of the Saudi Embassy in Tehran, which was triggered by the Saudi execution of a leading Shi’ite cleric. Iranian diplomats were given two weeks to leave Sudan, and the last one reportedly left on Monday.


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