Take a room-tour through 17-year-old wannabe Jihadi’s house – Happy Mother’s Day

An article by Carpe Diem with much thanks

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Up to three teenagers have been arrested in relation to a Melbourne terror plot that was reportedly set to be carried out on Mother’s Day.
While details of two teenagers are scant, the third – believed to be aged 17 (seen in picture) – was arrested at his family’s home in Greenvale on Friday, News Corp has reported. Police raided the 17-year-old boy’s home in Clare Boulevard on Friday afternoon, where they found a number of improvised explosive devices.

Since the wannabe jihadi had no concerns about killing innocent citizens of Melbourne, it seems just fair you can now have a room tour through his home at 48 Clare Boulevard, Greenvale, VIC 3059. Since there were numerous pictures of his home in the media and the street was also known, it was rather easy to identify the building by searching the internet for property auctions.

jihadi house 1 Oz

The house was bought in 2010 – most likely by the current owner. The photos have been taken prior to the auction. As you can tell by the islamic decoration at the walls, the previous owner must have been a muslim, too.

Just follow this link and click on ‘more photos. Happy Mothers day!

 

Carpe Diem.

 

About Eeyore

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

15 Replies to “Take a room-tour through 17-year-old wannabe Jihadi’s house – Happy Mother’s Day”

  1. But it’s all because of poverty, if the savages didn’t live in such squalor…. and force their families into low paid jobs such as medical doctors, this would never happen.

  2. Poverty breeds jihad, eh? That is some ferociously gaudy poverty inside those walls. Begs the question … how much Au$$ie jizya (tax) dollars invest (benefits) in that crap?

  3. @ Carpe Diem,

    Good research – They say his father is a Doctor – and his parents are, of course, shocked blallahblahllahblabla
    Most media here refer to the jihadist as “a child” talk about softening-up manipulation, and his identity is therefore blocked from being published. However, I hear this morning on radio that his brother has apparently divulged his identity on facebook. But, since I dont know his name, and dont travel much on “face book” that doesn’t help to look if his name was “Smith” or whatever.

    • A suggestion from Penn & Teller (from the end of S2 E09,’Death, Inc.’

      ‘It may be hard to admit, but the dead are dead. Nothing you can do will please them. Ashes don’t know if they’re in a marble urn or an old Starbucks cup. The time to treat people right is when they’re alive. A ham sandwich, a soda and a joke now mean more to your loved ones than a $10,000 coffin after they’re dead. Which brings to mind one more thing: If you’re still lucky enough to be able to do it, call your mother. Yeah, right now. You don’t know anyone in the credits and they’ll be pretty much the same next week, so call your mom. Now.’

      • I love Penn & Teller but in some ways they are idiots.

        Funeral rituals are for the living. Yes, you will not know or care who was at your funeral. But the people suffering over your loss will. You go for them. Ashes dont know what kind of container they are in. But the people who loved them usually want to show that love and express their grief through ritual, which in many traditions is abused and pimped by funeral homes and in other traditions, groups of volunteers will make sure that the grief struck cannot be taken advantage of by enforcing pre arranged religious rites.

        Yes, one should treat the living as best one can when they are alive. But we all do that anyway to the extent circumstances allows. In other words, interpersonal politics tends to determine how we treat each other as opposed to thinking they may be dead tomorrow so be extra nice. That is a little like saying, “Christmas is great for retail sales so why not make every day Christmas?”

        Cant be done. You can’t be extra anything without taking that back another day. Life, is like a credit card that way.

        • It’s too long since I’ve seen the episode, I would have to go back and see to what extent I agreed with whatever points Penn & Teller were making. The sentiment they expressed at the end simply stayed with me after I had forgotten the rest.

          But surely the point they are making at the end is precisely that many of us too often forget or neglect to treat the living as best we can while they are alive, even when circumstances are as generous as you would like. More than interpersonal politics, our own ignorance determines how we treat each other, ignorance being the root of so many other errors: selfishness, self-absorption, ambition, failure to appreciate one’s blessings, failure to be sufficiently grateful, etc etc. Callowness and misapprehension of the nature of time in the young.

          Not to preachify, I hope, but I would say (with the Buddha) that it is good practice to remember every day not only that any or all of the people you love may be dead tomorrow, but you yourself may be dead tomorrow, and one of these tomorrows, every last one of your loved ones, and you, will be dead for sure. So consider what you say and do today. It’s more like, ‘Birthdays are when we celebrate your love ones’ arrival here, so why not consider having a little celebration in your heart for that every day?’

          I’m not sure I understand your last paragraph. People are inclined to take their love back when they have been or think they have been betrayed. But they don’t get it back, it’s a permanent debit, a loss they live with, something that embitters them or they learn to get past or let go. Maybe the next time around they get credit. But I don’t understand it as a metaphor for this life.

          • The last paragraph was a continuation of the one before. Just saying that one cannot add specialness to a thing all the time or it ceases to be special and it may not be possible, because what you add to a thing has to be taken from somewhere else. Like Christmas. One spends more and gives things which means spending less later and giving or buying less for a while. So you can’t make everyday Christmas just like you can’t be extra trusting to people all the time. Your experience has to determine that.

            Lots of people can take a more cooperative life strategy though. I’m not saying nothing can change for the better. Just that greeting card solutions may not be implementable.

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