CIA Patsy Gets Help in Prison Escape
," Elsässer told Serbianna. "Al-Qaeda" is not at the "center of all these events, but American secret services, which used Al Qaeda."
Be afraid of Jamal al-Badawi, al-CIA-duh "mastermind" terrorist—or interchangeably, dim bulb Muslim patsy—who supposedly dug a tunnel out of "a heavily guarded" Yemeni prison and made his escape, thus posing a "clear and present danger to all countries." As it turns out, al-Badawi received the equivalent of a cake with a metal file from Yemeni intelligence officers, according to the Associated Press.
Of course, the Associated Press did not bother to mention that Yemeni intelligence is in the pocket of the CIA, as reported by the Sydney Morning Herald in 2002. The CIA has "received tremendous co-operation from the intel services" in Yemen, Pakistan, Indonesia, Malaysia, the Philippines, to name but a few, according to a former CIA employee. So effective was this "tremendous co-operation" between the CIA and Yemeni intelligence, the CIA was able to track down and assassinate American citizen and alleged "al-Qaeda" operative Ahmed Hijazi outside of Sanaa, Yemen, in November, 2002.
Nor did Associated Press mention that Jamal al-Badawi, who was convicted of helping plan the 2000 USS Cole bombing, fought in Bosnia. As the research of the German author Jürgen Elsässer documents, the CIA, NATO, and other intelligence services used "al-Qaeda" jihadists in Bosnia and probably Chechnya. "Aukai Collins, an American Mujahadeen, who fought in Chechnya and had contacts with some of the 9/11 bombers, was at least on the payroll of FBI and CIA," Elsässer told Serbianna. "Al-Qaeda" is not at the "center of all these events, but American secret services, which used Al Qaeda."
In a report that has since found its way to the memory hole, in 2003 NBC aired a videotape of "al-Qaeda Lt. Gen." Muhammad Talal al-Jafar al Tallani Ackbar, who was "involved in noteworthy military operations in the past, serving in covert operations alongside the CIA in Afghanistan and in Bosnia and Kosovo before joining al-Qaeda."
Moreover, according to Macedonian intelligence agencies—as reported by the leading daily Dnevnik, the Russian news agencies Novosti and ItarTass, and the London Independent—the U.S. ran a terrorist camp "near the village of Ropotovo, close to Kosovska Kamenica, in the Yugoslav province of Kosovo" and this camp was managed by Zaiman al-Zawahiri, brother of the Ayman al-Zawahiri, supposedly Osama bin Laden's right-hand man with a $25 million Department of State reward on his head (see Umberto Pascali, U.S. Protects Al-Qaeda Terrorists in Kosovo). Ayman al-Zawahiri's al-Gama'a al-Islamiyya, "essentially an al-Qaida organization," according to the GIS/Defense & Foreign Affairs Daily, was active in the Balkans and "al-Zawahiri has been closely associated with the Bosnian Islamist leadership."
As well, although you will not read it in the New York Times and the Washington Post, various other "al-Qaeda" luminaries—including Zacarias Moussaoui, Khalid Sheikh Mohammed, Abdullah Azzam, and Sheik Omar Abdel Rahman—fought in Afghanistan and Bosnia at the behest of the CIA.
Jamal al-Badawi, obviously a useful patsy, "escaped" from a Yemeni prison for good reason and no doubt we will be hearing from him soon, as engineered Islamic terrorism is a necessity for the Straussian neocons.
Of course, we have nothing to fear from the likes of al-Badawi, a fanatical dim bulb patsy (as are all "al-Qaeda" operatives more or less dim bulb patsies and nut cases), but even so, the Straussian neocons need to perpetuate the scam of Islamic terrorism and al-Badawi fits the bill, at least until he is once again captured (this is his second "escape") or killed, thus sending the message our government is diligent in its attempt to stem the tide of engineered terrorism.
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