Anwar al-Awlaki in the Whitehouse

Today on the 30th September 2011 an American drone killed the american citizen Anwar al-Awlaki in Yemen.  The timing, an upcoming American presidential election and a near economic meltdown. But also more significantly just a few days after the hated president Salah returned to Yemen during a bitter struggle by the people to oust him and have a more representative government.  It also came on the heals of a similar american sting operation within Pakistan where Osama bin Laden was assassinated.

This action raises so many questions, and on one level is unprecedented. The extra judicial assassination of an american citizen, and even more worrying the total demonization by the Zionist media of a person and a group of people in America, to such an extent that the average american citizen hasn’t batted an eyelid at this unprecedented breakdown to the idea of rule of law and the rights of  people.

Cage Prisoners article a missed opportunity charts Anwars rise to poster boy of American politics where he was invited to tea at the White House, to his incarceration in a Yemeni gulag at the behest of America as part of their “if it moves and is a Muslim” war on terror. And Anwars subsequent release and hardening theological views against the “great Shaytan”.

Torture and incarceration with no trial tends to have that effect on people. Anwar has produced dozens of lecture series such as the lives of the prophets or his commentary on the 9th century Book of Jihad by Ibn Nuhaas

And what of the Yemeni president Salah who ordered his incarceration at the behest of America, and has now aided in the assassination of Anwar within Yemen. No wonder he is hated by the people. When you give up your people for personal political gain then you are nothing but a corrupt oppressor.


Tony Blair to be made Persona non Grata


Apparently the palestinans have had enough of Bliars backstabing and working for the zionist agenda, and are meeting to make him Persona Non Grata. Although they cannot fire him from his role in the quartet they can refuse to have any dealings with him, making him irrlevant. Oh i like saying that “making him irrelevant”.

What took you so long. Ps there is still a big fat reward for his citizen arrest

Israel’s Independence vs Palestinian Independence – The UN Vote

On Friday the 23rd of September the Palestinians will submit a letter to the UN Secretary General Ban Ki Moon requesting full membership of  the United Nations. This is likely to be thwarted by the US, Israel and the Quartet with the US veto on the security council. The reason given is that granting Palestine full UN Membership would not help towards peace, and that instead Palestinians should sit down with Israel and work it out between themselves.

In May 1949 the UN passed general assembly resolution 273 admitting Israel as a full member of the UN club. This was despite Palestinian and every single neighbour of Israel’s, objection, on the basis that giving 56.4% of the Palestine to a Jewish state, to a people, many of whom who had just recently arrived and constituted 33% of the land and who owned just 5.67% of it, was inherently wrong, and against the provisions of the UN Charter. In effect that the UN was breaking international law. Of course America did not announce that it would veto any resolution as peace could only be achieved by Israels sitting down with Palestinians.

But what does it mean to be a sovereign nation and a member of the United Nations, and what is the US denying Palestine by threatening to veto their bid for UN membership?

Sovereignty, Statehood , and the UN

The idea of statehood has pretty much stayed the same since the mediaeval period. If there was an area of independent governance and laws it was a state, and states came into being by the union of other states, or by the breakaway of areas within existing states. There was no laws governing this fluid creation of states , other than a breakaway state requiring consent from its parent state. And even this changed when Switzerland broke from the German states without their consent, but was eventually granted independence in the treaty of Westphalia.

What has evolved is the nature of the society of nations. Born out of Europe a quasi international law developed regulating how independent European nations or ‘Civilised nations’ interacted . It was like a big club, if you where in the club you agreed to the rules. If you where outside the club then no such rules applied. And so European nations ransacked Africa and the Far East according to their whims.

Eventually after WW1 the League of Nations was developed, to be replaced with the United Nations after WW2. Both clubs set up so that states could agree a set of rules between them, and avoid further conflict. But it wasn’t until the UN codified its set of rules, in its charter that various principles such as people’s right to self-determination gained prominence. Various institutions were set up such as the international criminal court and various human rights platforms. These acted as the guide for the members of the society of nations on their conduct. If you wanted to be in the club you followed the rules set by the club. “And so new states that come into existence and are admitted into the international community thereupon become subject to the body of rules for international conduct” <2>

It is against this backdrop that the significance of Palestine’s request for full UN membership can be viewed. And also how Israel came into being.

Israels troubled path to Full UN membership.

In 1917 when the society of nations where busy carving up land between themselves. Balfour, in thanks to the Jewish chemist Cheim Weizman, promised to give all of the land, from the mediterranean to the Jordan Valley and beyond, to a few thousand Jews representing just 3% of what is now Palestine/Israel. It was a fraction of that when taking into consideration the Arab population of Jordan at the time. Subsequently the League of Nations, who also operated on a club set of rules, allowing them to carve up land between themselves and granted these same few thousand Jews all of the area to the border of Iraq in what is known as the San Remo conference of 1920.

Clearly this was a nonsense proposition, but it did reflect the International quasi law of the time, whereby the society of civilised nations were free to carve up the ‘non-civilised’ nations.

UN partition Plan

After the second world war and with the backdrop of the formation of the UN a committee was set up to discuss what to do with the Arabs and Jews in Palestine, given the historical promise by the League of Nations to grant this huge tract of land to a few thousand Jews.

They forwarded two propositions; one, a two state solution based on 1947 whereby Palestine would be granted a state, Israel would be granted its State and Jerusalem would become an internationally run city. And the other, a single state solution on a federated basis.After much lobbying by the Zionist lobby the single state solution was abandoned, in favour of the partition plan. So Palestine would have a UN recognized full membership state based on 1947 borders.

 So what happened?

firstly before the general assembly vote, Israel occupied dozens of Arab cities earmarked for the new Palestinian state, and then it launched “operation partition” a diplomatic effort to rig the General Assembly vote to secure their 2/3rds majority.  But the controversy didn’t end there. There were serious concerns about the legality of the partiton plan, with an Ad Hoc committee seeking the advisory opinion of the International Criminal Court, but this was squashed to. But it is worth noting   Cattan’s seminal work ‘Palestine and International Law’: “that the UN is an organisation of states which was formed for certain purposes defined in the charter. At no time did this organisation possess any sovereignty or any other right over Palestine. Accordingly the UN possessed no power to decide the partition of Palestine, or to assign any part of its territory to a religious minority of alien immigrants in order that they might establish a state of their own. Neither individually , nor collectively could the members of the UN alienate reduce or impair the sovereignty of the people of Palestine, or dispose of their territory , or destroy by partition the territorial integrity of their country.”

But most importantly the Palestinians rejected this plan and rightly so, why would a people agree to give up 54% of the land to a newly arrived people who represented 33% of the population and just a few decades ago represented 3% of the people?  And why did the United States not veto the resolution on the basis that peace could only be achieved when Palestinians sat down with Jews and worked it out between themselves?

So what of Palestine

Today we find a Palestine deprived of the state they were promised in 1947, we find them on the receiving end of a threat of veto by the US in their bid to win a state on the cantoned 67 borders.  Which results in them continually denied access to the International Criminal Court and the various human rights tribunals in which they can seek redress from Israeli occupation and aggression. We find the absurd scenario where America is arguing that there can be no recognition of Palestine as an independent nation until they have negotiated with Israel, yet there were no such suggestions when Israel was born.

And then we witness the well learned lesson of Zionist lobbying to rig the General Assembly vote, as they did in 1947, or as the president of American Truman put it in his memoirs “The facts were that not only were there pressure movements around the United Nations unlike anything that had been seen there before, but the White House too was subjected to a constant barrage . I do not think I ever had as much pressure and propaganda aimed at the White House as I had in this instance. The persistence of a few of the extreme Zionist leaders actuated by political motives and engaging in political threats disturbed and annoyed me. Some were even suggesting that we pressure sovereign nations into favourable votes in the General Assembly. I have never approved of the practice of the strong imposing their will on the weak whether among men or among nations.”


The benefits of having UN membership for Palestine

There are very significant advantages of UN membership apart from the symbolic achievement. Voting rights at the UN are extremely important – and as a UN member, Palestine would gain a vote. As a member of the UN, Palestine would also have official recourse to the International Court of Justice (ICJ), which resolves disputes between UN member states, as well as the International Criminal Court (ICC) and the various UN human rights tribunals.

Very importantly, Palestinians would have the opportunity to seek the formal protections afforded to a member country of the UN. Palestine would be in the position of one UN member state whose territory and sovereignty is militarily violated by another UN member state. Under the UN Charter, sovereign states have the right to use reasonable force to defend their territorial integrity and citizens, and other UN members can assist them in such efforts. The UN can impose sanctions and take other actions if one member violates another’s rights.<1>

Resolution 181 Israels admittance to the UN

Admission of Israel into the UN, general assembly resolution 273 of May 11, 1949 (dependent on resolution 194)
273 (III). Admission of Israel to membership in the United Nations

Having received the report of the Security Council on the application of Israel for membership in the United Nations,1/

Noting that, in the judgment of the Security Council, Israel is a peace-loving State and is able and willing to carry out the obligations contained in the Charter,

Noting that the Security Council has recommended to the General Assembly that it admit Israel to membership in the United Nations,

Noting furthermore the declaration by the State of Israel that it “unreservedly accepts the obligations of the United Nations Charter and undertakes to honour them from the day when it becomes a Member of the United Nations”,2/

Recalling its resolutions of 29 November 1947 3/ and 11 December 1948 4/ and taking note of the declarations and explanations made by the representative of the Government of Israel 5/ before the ad hoc Political Committee in respect of the implementation of the said resolutions,

The General Assembly,

Acting in discharge of its functions under Article 4 of the Charter and rule 125 of its rules of procedure,

1. Decides that Israel is a peace-loving State which accepts the obligations contained in the Charter and is able and willing to carry out those obligations;

2. Decides to admit Israel to membership in the United Nations.

UN partition plan vs Palestine conciliation committee.

vote contingent upon recognition of Israel as a Jewish state, why Jewish

Nigeria to vote against Palestinian State Bid

According to the jewish post. Barak has convinced Nigeria to vote against UN membership for Palestine.

Ehud Barak has convinced Nigeria to not support the Palestinian statehood bid, a statement from the Defense Ministry reported on Tuesday.

As part of the lobbying efforts, Defense Minister Ehud Barak met in New York Tuesday with Nigerian President Goodluck Jonathan. The meeting between the two was set up about a week ago, and – according to the statement put out by Barak’s office – was coordinated both with Netanyahu and the US.

If Palestine is granted UN membership or observer status (majority of un general Assembly votes) then There are very significant advantages of UN membership apart from the symbolic achievement.

Voting rights at the UN are extremely important – and as a UN member, Palestine would gain a vote.

As a member of the UN, Palestine would also have official recourse to the International Court of Justice (ICJ), which resolves disputes between UN member states, as well as the International Criminal Court (ICC) and the various UN human rights tribunals.

Very importantly, Palestinians would have the opportunity to seek the formal protections afforded to a member country of the UN. Palestine would be in the position of one UN member state whose territory and sovereignty is militarily violated by another UN member state. Under the UN Charter, sovereign states have the right to use reasonable force to defend their territorial integrity and citizens, and other UN members can assist them in such efforts.

The UN can impose sanctions and take other actions if one member violates another’s rights.

This is not the first time the Zionist scum have attempted to rig the UN vote during the vote recommending Israel become a full member of the United nations they blackmailed and bribed many nations to switch vote

the Zionists and their stooges in congress, the quartet and Israel must not be allowed to thwart Palatines access to the International Criminal Court, and the various human rights organisations.

It is our job to highlight to everyone we can what will be denied Palestine .


The British Muslim Think Tank and the way forward

Adam Curtis has put together an awesome historical account of the creation of Britains Think Tanks

I still haven’t finished it , but i love the way Adam Curtis writes, it is a joy to read. And how he ties the whole story together. Lord Sutch, the pirate radio stations north and south carolina, and Britain’s first batter farm for chickens. I even remember those news stories about storming the pirate radio station.

But on a more serious note,  a couple of things really stood out for me

1) that the founders ofBritain’s think tanks recognized  that changing political opinion from the inside wasnt the way forward. what was important was to change the public viewpoint and this would then make the politicians more conducive to that particular policy and viewpoint

2)that they influenced the government not so much by getting mps elected.  we do have a numbers game here. But by having their ear through think tanks that were fronted as independent

3) That in order to influence the public the think tank had to be the pr firm for the ideas they where pushing, and they needed a way to circumvent state monopoly over the media. Back in the 70s that was by setting up pirate radio stations. What is it today?

You can see this in action today, through media control the Zionists have helped to shape public opinion.  Without it there would be NO one who would support their murderous Zionist state from among the people in the UK. That is how effective they have been,  You can also see this in the think tanks attack on Islam and muslims (shape public opinon and be the ear of the government), and the motivation behind them is their pro homosexual agenda such as the rabid Douglas Murray of the Centre for Social Cohesion

p.s if there are any muslim think tanks out there.

Islam was a non coercive state, it was libertarian, it was  nothing like the police states they are now. Islam is a belief, Sharia is for the believers. The only use of state force was the penal laws, and these are the only laws the modern islamist governments don’t enforce, and if they do , they don’t enforce them on their friends and family.

Islam was also anti capitalist. If you couldn’t till your land your self you would give it to your brother free. There was no hoarding of capital, because its legitimacy was restricted to usage.

people were given their land for free, because the provisions belonged to the people. Yep that is how it should be here in the UK everyone should own an equal share of the land and resources. If British gas, etc and the aristocracy land owners have this ownership its because they stole it from the people

Whilst the west is becoming more and more authoritarian we should be moving towards our historical natural state, of non state interference, where workers shared the profit and the decisions, and didn’t become slave labour as we are today

Everything should be about choice. how we educate our children, how we are governed, how we earn our living and how and where we travel to. Islam is freedom

Is the Natural History Museum pro Zionist – Complain Now

I know it may seem a trivial thing, but zero tolerance is essential.

Today i took my 5 year old to the Natural History Museum and it has a section on Memory. On one kiosk there is a telephone and a button to press for each decade, 1950,1960,1970 and 1980.  For each of the decades there are some memorable songs and news reports.

apparently the second most memorable news report for 1970 is “Palestinian terrorists murder Israeli athletes in Munich”.

Perhaps I am wrong and this is the most memorable news story for 1972. Maybe there was nothing else newsworthy for the whole of the 1970’s that tops this Most memorable news report.

But first thing that thousands of people listen to in this section of the dinosaur museum every day is “Palestinian terrorists”


It maybe it’s an innocent oversight, but given the Natural History Museums previous support for Zionist murdering scum, i doubt it


If you would like to contact the Natural History Museum and ask for an explanation , then please contact +44 (0)20 7942 5511


Or if you have a more memerable news story for the 70s let me know

Will the Doctor Who Assistant be a Muslim

amara khan rita in dr who the god complex


very interesting episode of Dr Who on Saturday – The God Complex. Hat tip to the producers for introducing an explicitly muslim character, that just may be the doctors companion.

We were introduced to Rita (Amara Karan) , at the very same time the  Doctor takes Mr and Mrs Williams to a house with a vintage E-Type Jaguar parked outside – munificent gifts for the companions he’s unexpectedly saying goodbye to. ‘Why now?’ Amy asks. ‘Because you’re still breathing,’ the Doctor replies. ‘I think this is because of the washing-up, personally,’ she giggles.

In this episode a minator feeding upon peoples faiths comes . Rita survives because of her faith in Islam  and calls the hotel that they are in with the minator Jahannam. The doctor then says oh you are a muslim, and Rita replies “don’t be afraid”

When meeting Rita the doctor quips to Amy , oh she’s good, and tells amy tongue in cheek she is fired

Ok she died, but they have a habit of coming back to life


Amara was born to Sri Lankan parents who had moved to England from Zambia to further her father’s work opportunities. She went to the Wimbledon High School and, although she enjoyed drama, she regarded acting as a risky profession and studied Politics, Philosophy and Economics at Oxford University, graduating with a 2:1 degree. She then spent two years working in the City of London dealing in mergers and acquisitions. Whilst at Oxford she had directed and appeared in plays and finally decided to go to drama school. Within a month of graduation she was auditioning for Wes Anderson’s film ‘The Darjeeling Limited’.