View Full Version : BUSH TREASON--Giving Aid and Comfort to Illegal Muslims

03-31-2005, 11:13 AM

At www.maryschneider.us (http://www.maryschneider.us), see the partial list of over 70 Moroccan names involved in terrorist-related activities throughout Europe and North Africa,

YET the Bush's White House, FBI Mueller, DHS Ridge, AG Ashcroft, U.S. Intellience Agencies, and some 70 congressmen protect and cover up the ON-GOING treason conspiracies of 'giving aid and comfort' to illegal Moroccan Muslims rewarding their numerous felonies with green cards and our highest privilege of United States citizenship, these TREASON CONSPIRACIES are knowingly threatening our national, home and personal security,

WHILE our beloved men and women in Iraq are being killed, maimed with hands, arms, legs, feet blown off, poisoned with mustard gas, radiation and/or depleted uranium, fighting 'insurgents' some of whom are Moroccans!!

AND, the recent United States-Morocco FTA (Free Trade Agreement) which is now bringing greater number of Moroccans to the U.S. to open up 'businesses'.

As a recently FIRED Department of Homeland Security Federal Officer, a Federal Whistleblower, FIRED for reporting ON-GOING TREASON I am the only one to be punished for "their" treason conspiracies against We, the American People.

***see the alarming intel below re MOROCCANS involved in terrorist-related activities.

www.maryschneider.us (http://www.maryschneider.us)
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March 21 2005

Morocco: The New Face of Terror?
One year after the Madrid bombings, Europe confronts a rising extremist threat

By James Graff

New Year’s eve 2003 was a working night for Jamal Ahmidan. The 33-year-old had drifted in and out of Spain for more than a decade, breaching the narrow Strait of Gibraltar to enter illegally from his native Morocco. Though he was known to Spanish police as a dealer of hash and ecstasy, ... many of them fellow Moroccans who had immigrated to Spain—had been using profits from drug sales to finance jihadist terrorism. Their activity culminated in Madrid
last March 11, when bombs hidden in backpacks exploded on four suburban trains, killing 191 people and wounding more than 1,500. Three weeks later, Ahmidan stood in a circle with six other terrorists—four other Moroccans, a Tunisian and an Algerian—in their safe house in the Madrid suburb of Leganés, reciting a martyr’s chant. Surrounded by police, they detonated a powerful explosive charge, killing one Spanish policeman and blowing themselves to pieces... Of the 22 people still being held in jail, 15 are Moroccans. In recent years, the intense police scrutiny paid to other Arab populations in Europe, as well as the flow of drugs through
Morocco, has led terrorist organizers to step up their recruitment of
Moroccans, long viewed as minor players in the global jihad. A member of Hofstad, an extremist group composed largely of young ethnic Moroccans, is accused of the November murder of Dutch filmmaker Theo van Gogh. A total of 13 of the terrorist-group members have been arrested by Dutch police so far. Similar sweeps have led to arrests in France and Belgium, where at least a dozen members of a suspected Moroccan terrorist cell have been jailed over the past year. Lieve Pellens, spokeswoman for the Belgian
federal prosecutor, says that 80% to 90% of those arrested since 2003 on terrorism charges are Moroccan. Says a French investigator: “The days of not worrying about Morocco are over.”

Counterterrorism officials say they are increasingly concerned about the influence of the loosely organized Moroccan Islamic Combatant Group, a fraternity of extremists rooted in Morocco with ties to both al-Qaeda and many suspected terrorists in Europe, including the Madrid bombers. But authorities don’t know the full scope of the threat, in part because Moroccan radicals are adept at hiding in plain sight. According to a French antiterrorism investigator, cell members in Europe have successfully exploited the reputation of Moroccans as hardworking and willing to assimilate. “They work hard at day jobs and family lives that provide total cover for clandestine activity,” says the investigator. [more]
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Moroccan intelligence report warns of possible new terrorist strikes
Kingdom's agents say threat is ongoing despite claiming to have foiled attacks

El Pais Spain | I. CEMBRERO


Moroccan authorities have made public an intelligence report warning that Islamic fundamentalist terrorism remains an ever-present threat in the North African kingdom and that attacks such as the March 11, 2004 massacre in Madrid or the Casablanca suicide bombings in 2003 could be repeated in Spain, Morocco or neighboring countries.

The 110-page report, which was first presented last month at a
counter-terrorism summit in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, was drafted by Morocco's Territorial Surveillance Directorate (DST), a counterespionage and political police agency, and the Moroccan National Judicial Police. It recounts in detail Morocco's efforts to combat Islamist terrorism and aspects of the March 11 and Casablanca bombings, as well as highlighting small-scale attacks and robberies allegedly perpetrated by Islamic extremists in Morocco in recent years that gained little or no attention abroad.

The report concludes by warning that despite domestic and international counterterrorism efforts, terrorist groups that "maintain close relationships with Islamic movements are easily capable of infiltrating any place and can carry out attacks at any time."

It also notes that Islamist terrorist organizations have branched out into other criminal activities as a means of financing their operations,
arguing that much of the money used to finance the March 11 attacks in Madrid came from drug trafficking.

"The savage and bloody acts [of March 11] were financed by drug
trafficking endorsed by a fatwa from within the terrorist organization
responsible for the attacks," the report states, noting that the fatwa, or Islamic edict, "provided religious legality to the use of criminal acts, such as drug trafficking, to finance the perpetration of any action aimed at destroying the infidel enemy."

In stressing the growing relationship between Islamist terrorism and
organized crime, Moroccan authorities also point to other incidents above and beyond the March 11 attacks and the Casablanca bombings in May 2003...
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Daily Terrorist Round-up Stories - March 24, 2005 (It was a bad couple of days to be a terrorist)

Posted on 03/23/2005 9:59:41 PM PST by Straight Vermonter

85 Militants Killed in U.S. Raid in Iraq

By EDWARD HARRIS, Associated Press Writer

BAGHDAD, Iraq - U.S. and Iraqi forces killed 85 militants at a suspected training camp along the marshy shores of a remote lake, one of the highest guerrilla death tolls of the two-year insurgency, officials said Wednesday... He said the insurgents included
Iraqis, Filipinos, Algerians, Moroccans, Afghans and Arabs from
neighboring countries.
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Moroccan held over train bombs

Richard Norton-Taylor, and agencies in Madrid
Wednesday March 9, 2005
The Guardian

Spanish police yesterday arrested a Moroccan described as a close
collaborator of ringleaders of the Madrid train bombings, as a Belgian
court cleared the way for the extradition of a suspected Islamist militant wanted in connection with the atrocity...
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vendredi 23 Mai 2003
Casablanca Bombings: Why we should not be surprised..

Amine Hachimy

Moroccans have been involved in terrorism for quite a while now. I think we disregarded the fact that a number of Moroccans have been very active within Al Qaeda. After all, Osama's bodyguard who helped him escape from Tora Bora is Moroccan. The Hamburg cell included Moroccans. A dozen of Moroccans are being held in Guantanamo Bay, Moussaoui is Moroccan...

It's a scary thing but I won't be surprised if the next 911 is carried out by Moroccans ...
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The trial has opened in Rotterdam of a young Muslim suspected of plotting attacks ... Samir Azzouz appears to be only a cog in the wheel of a much larger international terrorist ring, which includes the names of key figures of the Moroccan Islamic Combatant Group (GICM) and its off-shoot Martyrs for Morocco, both affiliated with al-Qaeda. [more]
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Africa and Threats of Terrorism

Olayinka Oyegbile
Daily Independent (liberal)
Lagos, Nigeria
December 6, 2004

The devastating twin attacks on the American embassies in Nairobi, Kenya and Dar es Salaam, Tanzania on August 7, 1998 were some of the first indicators that the threat of terrorism would be a driving force in the global political landscape of the 21st century.

See related articles on Osama's pilot operating out of Orlando, Florida, helping to organize these bombings on two American Embassies. -- OrlandoMary
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Moroccans gain prominence in terror groups
Some turn from moderate tradition toward radicalism
By Craig Whitlock
Updated: 3:08 a.m. ET Oct. 14, 2004

Moroccan government officials tout the arrests and the absence of
additional attacks as evidence that they have neutralized the threat of terrorism. But officials in nearby European countries have expressed fears that Morocco, a country with a tradition of Islamic moderation, is becoming more radicalized.

There are numerous signs that Moroccans — both at home and abroad — are playing a bigger role in global networks of Islamic militants. In recent months, authorities in Italy, France, Belgium and the Netherlands have broken up apparent terror cells composed primarily of Moroccan immigrants.

In Germany, two Moroccans are facing trial on charges of helping to carry
out the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks in the United States, and warrants in the
case have been issued for two other people of Moroccan descent. Saudi
Arabia's list of most-wanted terrorism suspects also names two Moroccans,
the only ones from outside the Arabian Peninsula.

"We cannot exaggerate the threat," said Claude Moniquet, a terrorism
researcher and president of the European Strategic Intelligence and
Security Center in Brussels. "The terrorist threat in Morocco and the
Moroccan community in Europe is real." [more]
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Posted on Tue, Mar. 08, 2005

Spain: Militants threaten Morocco gov't


Associated Press

MADRID, Spain - Islamic militants pose such a serious threat to Morocco -
home to most of the suspects in last year's Madrid train bombings - that
the government there could be in jeopardy, a senior Spanish official
warned on Tuesday.

Last summer, Spain's leading anti-terror investigator told lawmakers
investigating the attack that Morocco had up to 100 al-Qaida-linked cells
capable of suicide attacks, posing Europe's biggest terrorist threat...

www.maryschneider.us (http://www.maryschneider.us)