Wednesday, August 7, 2013

Iraqi Shia militia unit in Syria - Video

YouTube video depicting an Iraqi Shia militia unit in Syria, fighting on the side of Syrian regime military forces.


Anonymous said...

As has been pointed out many times, President Assad simply can not be toppled due to regional demographic realities. The Shia Cresent dwarfs the Salafi/Wabahhi cannibal terrorists of Saudis and the Persian Gulf puppet states.

Iran, Iraq, Syria, Lebanon, Bahrain and Yemen alone have over 150 million Shais, and unless imploding Turkey or Egypt (zero chance) get involved directly, the Takfiri cannibals in the pay of Saudis and Qataris will simply be wiped out. In their desperation, the Saudis are paying the Chechens and underfed Pakis to go die in Syria. It is a LOSE-LOSE proposition for US and its NATO puppets. Russia and Iran got this one right from day one.

Anonymous said...

Interesting animals ! Beside Iraq and Syria, where can they be found?

Anonymous said...

@ Anon august 7, 2013 2:00Am
You're absolutely correct my Man!
The Twelver Shia shall be victorious!

Anonymous said...

@ anon 1:19PM

I am not sure how old you are? or a delinquent fan of animal farm, but sonny the reality is that the Shia militias have only started defending Shia shrines after western intelligence agencies and their Saudi/Qatari puppets started flooding in Syria and initiated a terror campaign of destroying Shia shrines and killing Shias, Christians, Kurds and other minorities. Even the Zionist mouthpiece Economist acknowledged that the Wahabbi/Salafi terror cannibalism in Syria is composed of almost all foreigners from Maghreb,Egypt, Pakistan, Caucasus and EU nations. Australian Wahabbis from the slums of Lakemba and Bankstown are the largest continent of "western" Salafi terrorists who are sent with full connivance of their intelligence agencies. These violent terrorist scum will lead to the biggest blowback the world has ever seen.

The rate at which foreign fighters, both seasoned jihadis and inexperienced young men, have headed for Syria eclipses that of recent conflicts in Afghanistan, Somalia and Yemen; and rivals the pull of the battle against the Soviets in Afghanistan in the 1980s and that against American-led forces in Iraq in the last decade. Exact numbers are not available, but they have been growing steadily since the start of the conflict, and some say there has been a big jump since the latter half of last year. Turkish flights from Istanbul to Antakya, the entry point to Syria, are something of a jihadi express—though men now travel with women to avoid arousing suspicion from the authorities. Salafi networks from Chechnya to Jordan, Brussels to Tunis arrange the logistics for fighters to transit into the country. Most, but not all, fight with Jabhat al-Nusra, an extremist group with links to al-Qaeda. There are brigades led by Chechens and Libyans.

European authorities, worried by increasing numbers of home-grown jihadis joining the cause, have picked up those who return from fighting in Syria. But other governments are doing little to deter their citizens. In Egypt, President Muhammad Morsi’s administration appeared to give the green light to would-be fighters on June 13th when Khaled al-Qazzaz, a presidential adviser, said they would not be prosecuted on returning home. Egyptians are the fourth most numerous foreign contingent in Syria, according to a sample study of 280 fighters co-authored by Aaron Zelin, a Washington-based jihadi-watcher. Libyans and Saudi Arabians are in abundance, as they were in Iraq. Tunisians, and Bosnians, are flocking in large numbers. There are over 600 Australian Salafis in Syria as well.

Anonymous said...

Australia's Jihadist lessons from Syria may come home to roost

On the battlefields of Syria, thousands of kilometres from the mosques of Birmingham, New York and Lakemba, a new front is emerging in the West's long fight against terrorism.

United in their struggle with Syria's President Bashar al-Assad, foreign fighters have been pouring into Syria at an increasing rate over the past 21 months.

They have come mostly from the region - Iraq, Yemen, Jordan, Saudi Arabia and Libya - but they have also come from Australia. Surprising estimates suggest that Australians now make up the largest contingent from any developed nation in the Syrian rebel forces.

In a country such as Australia, which has for so long managed to avoid having international conflicts manifest into violence between local ethnic or religious communities, this trend is a concern.

Australia's ambassador for counter-terrorism, Bill Patterson, says the Syrian war is another example of how the Arab Spring proved to be a false dawn for those who thought it would reduce the threat of terrorism.

"The current turmoil in the Middle East seems set to rebuild pools of radicalised fighters who may destabilise parts of the Middle East and Africa, but which will also pose risks to the West," he said recently.

"The so-called Arab Spring, so widely welcomed 18 months ago, has stimulated and empowered a new range of actors and given new causes and new life to extremist groups," he added.

The challenge will be to make sure their extremism is not imported back into Australia.

Read more:

Anonymous said...

CIA admits US support for Salafi cannibals biggest threat to America

WASHINGTON - The war in Syria poses the greatest threat to US security because of the risk of the government falling and the country becoming a weapons-rich haven for Al-Qaeda, a CIA official says.

CIA second-in-command Michael Morell gave the assessment in an interview published Tuesday by the Wall Street Journal as he prepares to retire after 33 years with the agency.

Morell said there are now more foreign fighters flowing into Syria each month to take up arms with Al Qaeda-affiliated groups than there were going to Iraq to fight with Al-Qaeda at the height of the war there.

The Syrian government's weapons "are going to be up for grabs and up for sale" as they were in Libya when Moamer Gathafi fell, he added.

"It's probably the most important issue in the world today," he said of the war in Syria, "because of where it is currently heading" -- toward the fall of the government of President Bashar al-Assad, according to Morell.

Morell also said the violence in Syria has the potential to spill across borders into Lebanon, Jordan and Iraq.

Anonymous said...

I had also posted on this development a few weeks ago. The Iranian government and Kurds have been incensed by the horrific videos of Takfiri savage cannibals setting on fire Kurdish men, women and children in one of the largest massacres by these wahabbi scum. Iran had sent a delegation of its Kurdish origin Sepah officers to look at the defence needs of Syrian Kurds and now an experienced Iranian Kurdish force is being sent to Northeastern Syria where the borders of Syria, Iraq and Turkey meet.

Iran sending its Kurdish fighters to ‘help their brothers’ in Syria

NICOSIA — Iranian Kurdish fighters said they would be deployed in
Syria to help establish an autonomous region near the Turkish border.

The Party of Free Life in Kurdistan said it would send fighters to join
their counterparts in northern Syria. In a statement, Free Life, known as
the Iranian branch of the Kurdish Workers Party, said the Syrian Kurds were
being massacred by Wahabbi/Salafi terrorist groups supported by Saudi Arabia. A recent video of foreign Takfiris setting fire to a group of Syrian Kurds prompted the strong Iranian response.

But Kurdish sources said Al Nusra and ISISL and other Saudi supported terrorist groups were recruiting Kurds with promises of money and power. They said Al Nusra was also recruiting from northern Iraq, controlled by the Kurdish Regional Government.

“We call upon spiritual leaders to prevent Kurdish youths from falling
to misleading invitations to fight their brothers,” the Muslim Scholars
Union of Kurdistan said.

Anonymous said...

Please don't insult animals!

Anonymous said...

I love my cat :o)

Anonymous said...

It makes a difference from all the foreigners coming to Syria to fight for the wahabi, cannibal militants.