Results 1 to 2 of 2

Thread: Legal 'Creation' of Al-Qaeda

  1. #1
    ehnyah Guest

    Legal 'Creation' of Al-Qaeda

    Jamal al-Fadl was on the run from bin Laden, having stolen money from him. In return for his testimony, the United States gave him witness protection in America and hundereds of thousands of dollars.

    Jamal al-Fadl
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

    Jamal al-Fadl is a Sudanese militant and associate of Osama bin Laden in the early 1990s.

    Legal 'Creation' of Al-Qaeda

    In January 2001 a trial began in New York of four men accused of the 1998 U.S. embassy bombings in east Africa . The U.S also wanted to prosecute Osama bin Laden in his absence under the Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act (RICO). To be able to do this under American law, the prosecutors needed evidence of a criminal organisation, which would then allow them to prosecute the leader, even if he could not be linked directly to the crime.

    Jamal al-Fadl was taken on as a key prosecution witness, who along with a number of other sources claimed that Osama bin Laden was the leader of a large international terrorist organisation which was called "al-Qaeda"

    However, there is no evidence that bin Laden used the term "al-Qaeda" to refer to the name of this 'group' until after the September 11 attacks when he realised that was the term the Americans had given it. Instead of a connected organisation with bin Laden at the head, there was in fact a loose association of Islamist militants who planned their own operations and looked to bin Laden for funding and assistance.

    Jamal al-Fadl was on the run from bin Laden, having stolen money from him. In return for his testimony, the United States gave him witness protection in America and hundereds of thousands of dollars. Many lawyers at the trial believed al-Fadl exaggerated and lied to give the Americans a picture of a terrorist organisation they needed to prosecute bin Laden.

    The September 11 attacks were the brainchild of Islamist militant Khalid Sheik Mohammed who had come to bin Laden for funding and help in finding volunteers, but he did not take orders from him.

    The name "al-Qaeda" was first coined by the U.S. federal government based on the name of a computer file of bin Laden's that listed the names of contacts he had made in Afghanistan, which talks about the organisation as the al-Qaeda-al-Jihad ("the base of the jihad"). In neither Osama bin Laden's declaration of war, or the fatwa he issued in 1998, does he mention an organisation called "al-Qaeda."

    See also
    The Power of Nightmares; BBC Documentary
    Osama bin Laden's Declaration of War
    Osama bin Laden Fatwa

    External links
    The Making of the Terror Myth - The Guardian, October 15, 2004
    The Shadows in the Cave (fan transcript)
    Retrieved from ""

  2. #2
    ehnyah Guest
    [you may also be interested in]

    Turkish Intelligence: Al-Qaeda a U.S. Covert Operation

    Consider the following, published in Zaman, the fifth largest newspaper in Turkey: "Amid the smoke from the fortuitous fire [i.e., the capture of Louai Sakra, said to be the al-CIA-duh regional boss in Turkey] emerged the possibility that al-Qaeda may not be, strictly speaking, an organization but an element of an intelligence agency operation. Turkish intelligence specialists agree that there is no such organization as al-Qaeda. Rather, Al-Qaeda is the name of a secret service operation. The concept "fighting terror" is the background of the "low-intensity-warfare" conducted in the mono-polar world order. The subject of this strategy of tension is named as "al-Qaeda."? Note the use of the phrase "strategy of tension," an obvious reference to Gladio, the state-sponsored terrorist operation in Italy (basically a series of fascist false flag operations, or "low intensity warfare," blamed on leftists). It is interesting that Turkish intelligence would admit that the neocon "war against terrorism" is an entirely artificial construct.

    Moreover, according to Turkish intelligence, "Sakra has been sought by the secret services since 2000. The US Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) interrogated him twice before. Following the interrogation CIA offered him employment. He also received a large sum of money by CIA. However the CIA eventually lost contact with him." It is curious how alleged key people in the al-CIA-duh network end up working for the CIA and other intelligence agencies.

    For instance, Abdurahman Khadr, who (according to ABC News Online) "lived side-by-side with Osama bin Laden," was a "double agent, sent to spy on Al Qaeda fighters at Guantanamo Bay and in Bosnia." Ali Mohamed, a former U.S. Army sergeant who trained Osama bin Laden's bodyguards and helped plan the 1998 bombing of the U.S. Embassy in Kenya, worked for the FBI (Mohamed, obviously with the grace of the feds, brought Ayman al-Zawahiri to San Francisco on a covert fund-raising mission), according to the San Francisco Chronicle. Hamid Reza Zakeri claimed (during the trial of Abdelghani Mzoudi, a Moroccan accused of helping the nine eleven hijackers) that "Iran's secret service had contacts with Osama bin Laden's al Qaeda network ahead of the September 11 attacks," according to Reuters. It just so happens Zakeri claims the CIA owes him $1.2 for services rendered as a double agent. Mullah Krekar, the leader of Ansar al-Islam, told al-Hayat newspaper in 2003 he had "a meeting with a CIA representative and someone from the American army in the town of Sulaymaniya (Iraqi Kurdistan) at the end of 2000. They asked us to collaborate with them," an offer Krekar said he refused. Osama Moustafa Hassan Nasr, aka Abu Omar, "a dangerous terrorist who once plotted to kill the Egyptian foreign minister," according to the Chicago Tribune, was such a valued CIA asset it was deemed necessary to kidnap him off the streets of Milan after he had second thoughts about his work. And then there was Muhammad Naeem Noor Khanm, the al-Qaeda "computer engineer" who "became part of a sting operation organized by the CIA," according to the Washington Post.

    Of course, all of this CIA funny business is coincidental. Remember, the CIA is ineffectual, even if it did create Islamic terrorism?the agency actually boasts about this, says the Afghan Mujahideen (aka "al-Qaeda") was its most successful operation to date-and it was "intelligence failures" that caused nine eleven.

Similar Threads

  1. Al-Qaeda In Iraq Bush's Creation
    By Gold9472 in forum The New News
    Replies: 1
    Last Post: 07-08-2007, 01:29 AM
  2. Replies: 0
    Last Post: 12-03-2006, 07:12 PM
  3. Diposition of Ken Lay's Wealth In Legal Limbo
    By PhilosophyGenius in forum The New News
    Replies: 1
    Last Post: 07-07-2006, 03:30 PM
  4. Replies: 0
    Last Post: 05-10-2006, 08:42 AM
  5. Replies: 0
    Last Post: 04-24-2005, 11:47 AM

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts