Last words on black box, “Allah hu Ackbar”? Links 2 on Jan. 14 – 2015

1. Marc Lebuis speaks on SUN about some recent islamic attacks and actions but also on the mosque that Sulliman Mohamed, the Ottawa muslim and the third of three to be arrested in the last few days on terrorism related charges, attended. Yes, they united Bilal Philips to come speak. Imam Philipps is famous for his demands for strict sharia and the relevant killing and amputations that go along with it. For those that cannot see the embed, the direct link is here.

2. Another islamic organization praises the attacks in Paris and takes responsibility/credit for them.

3. Marine Le Pen takes a more nuanced approach in this Channel4 interview

4. BREAKING: Last Words On AirAsia Flight #8501 Blackbox — “ALLAHU AKBAR!”

According to Indonesian official the last words on the blackbox belonging to missing AirAsia flight was “Allahu Akbar!”

The recorder says, “Allah is Greatest! Allah is Greatest!”
Via Tribune News (translated):

Investigator Nurcahyo Utomo an expert examiner blackbox recording of National Transportation Safety Committee (NTSC). He was assigned to check the recording of a conversation Captain irianto that fateful plane flew Air Asia, QZ8501. But it was not an easy task for him, because he knew very close to the former pilot of the Indonesian Air Force pilots.

5. Gates of Vienna: Who exploited who exactly?

Thank you to many today already, Maria J. M., ML., GoV., and more. Please check back in soon.

About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

15 Replies to “Last words on black box, “Allah hu Ackbar”? Links 2 on Jan. 14 – 2015”

  1. Al-Azhar calls on Muslims to ‘ignore’ new Charlie Hebdo cartoon

    Al-Azhar, Egypt’s leading centre of Islamic learning, has called on Muslims to “ignore the nasty frivolity” of Charlie Hebdo’s latest edition, which has a drawing of the Prophet Mohammed on its cover.

    The new issue comes out a week after gunmen stormed the newspaper’s building and killed 12 of its staff, an attack that was later claimed by Al-Qaida in Yemen in revenge for the publication’s earlier mocking of the Prophet.

    The Wednesday issue of the paper featured on its cover a cartoon of the Prophet Mohammed crying and holding up a “Je suis Charlie” sign under the words “All is forgiven.”

    Three million copies were sold – 50 times the usual circulation, according to AP.

    Al-Azhar renewed its condemnation of the depiction of the Prophet in drawings, calling it a “diseased imagination,” adding that the status of the prophet cannot be damaged by a caricature “unbridled” from all moral restrictions.
    El-Sisi moves on banning foreign publications offensive to religion

    President Abdel-Fattah El-Sisi has issued a decree giving Prime Minister Ibrahim Mahlab the power to ban any foreign publication offensive to religion.

    Issued in the official State Journal on Tuesday, presidential decree no.16 (2015) delegated the prime minister the president’s powers stipulated in articles 9 and 10 of law no.20 (1936).

    Law no.20 (1936) regulates the publishing of printed media in Egypt.

    Article 9 of the law stipulates that “To maintain order in the society, publications issued abroad can be banned in Egypt by an order from the cabinet to ban its re-publish and decimination in the country.”

    While Article 10 of the same law stipulates that “The cabinet has the right to ban publications offensive to religion or publications promoting erotica in a way that can disturb the public peace.”

    The latest amendments in the publications law come as Egypt’s biggest Islamic institutions criticised the decision of the French satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo to continue the publication of cartoons depicting Prophet Mohammed.

  2. Daniel Greenfield This May Be the Best Cartoon Response to the Charlie Hebdo Massacre

    For those who found the new Hebdo cover too ambiguous and some of the assorted grieving pencil responses too abstract and detached from what really took place, the Berliner Kurier gets right to the point.

    The text is simple; “No, you can’t murder our freedom.”

    pic on the page :

  3. UK shops to receive Charlie Hebdo magazine despite radical cleric calling it an “act of war”

    Hundreds of copies of the latest edition of Charlie Hebdo ‘survivors’ magazine are expected to be brought to the UK when it is published on Wednesday despite claims by radical preacher Anjem Choudary it is “an act of war”.

  4. Have you ever seen the anti-Jewish cartoons that are displayed regularly throughout the Arab world? They look exactly the same as the ones the Germans used to make in the 1930’s, all huge noses and rat-faces and stars of David and evil-looking Jews in Black. So why is it OK for Muslims all over the world to make these pious statements about respecting peoples’ feelings and such, when they have very much the opposite of respect themselves. Muslims seem to have been born without a sense of fairness. It’s alway, “Heads I win, tails you lose” with them. I could count on one hand the number of times I’ve heard any Muslim admit to being at fault in any way for anything. It’s always just “me, me, me” – end of story…

  5. air asia pilot – devout muslim – ex indonisian air force – involved in the ethnic cleansing of christians in east timor up to 1999 – 50 passengers on board – all from surabayas “mawar Sharon church ” ???????????????? [ed uk ]

  6. re:#1 black box recording “Allahuakbar”…

    I’ve read several comments which attempt to equate that phrase as a desperate plea- compared with similar phrases like “oh God” when one’s demise is imminent…however, I cannot recall a single muslim beheading victim crying out such a phrase just prior to the blade reaching the neck. I can’t recall every hearing such a desperate tone heard from the Shia when under attack by the Sunni in Iraq or vice verse. Can you?

    It has been obvious to me for several years that the statement “allahu akbar” is an emphatic declaratory statement declaring supremacy and nothing remotely apologetic or resembling a plea in the face of imminent demise.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.