Sunday, December 05, 2010

JIHAD IN WW2 - The following are examples of the clearly 'Holy War' jihad in WW2 - Historic truth - Islamofascism

The following are examples of the clearly 'Holy War' jihad in WW2:

Whether by Islamic leaders, Mullahs and "activists" or even by the general public in the Muslim world who Islamicized Hitler in its glorification.



"The closed circle: an interpretation of the Arabs," David Pryce-Jones, Ivan R. Dee: 2002 (ISBN 1566634407, 9781566634403), p. 201

Preposterously, Hitler himself was Islamicized on the radio and by word of mouth as "Abu Ali," and in Egypt at least was referred to as "Muhammad Haidar." As such, he was prayed for in every village, ...

"The Nazi Connection to Islamic Terrorism: Adolf Hitler and Haj Amin Al-Husseini," Chuck Morse , 2003, p. 31

In Heaven Allah, on Earth Hitler.”... The Arabs would go so far as to Islamicize Hitler's name rendering it as Abu Ali,...



"The Nile: histories, cultures, myths," Hagai Erlikh, I. Gershoni, Lynne Rienner Publishers, 2000 (ISBN 1555876722), p. 194

Much more important was the work by the Lebanese Druze, Amir Shakib Arslan. Arslan was by far the most important figure in the context of Mussolini's infuence in the whole Middle Eastern arena. He undertook to spread the world of the Duce, and to exploit the Abyssinian crisis in order to inspire the younger generation in the Middle East to revolt against the French and the British. He hoped that such an uprising would enhance pan-Arabism, esepcially his brand, namely Arabism with a strong element of Islamic identity and solidarity. In the dozens of articles published in 1935, Arslan depicted Ethiopia as a historical enemy of Islam, an oppressor of its own Muslims, an enemy of Arab language and culture. A skilled historian, he combined the negative messages of radical Islam with the modern message of fascist propaganda. Most of Arslan's work was published primarily in Syrian, Lebanese, and Palestinian papers; nevertheless. he had his share in the Egyptian press and was widely read in Egypt.



"The Dhimmi: Jews and Christians under Islam," Bat Yeʼor, 1985, p. 389

The Mufti of Jerusalem and the Nazis (1943-1944) The German radio announcer describes a meeting in Berlin on 2 November 1943 ... After several anti-Jewish quotations from the Koran, Haj Amin el Husseini, ...

"Icon of Evil: Hitler's Mufti and the Rise of Radical Islam," David Dalin, John Rothmann, Alan Dershowitz, Transaction: 2009, p. 131

Fatwas and Holy War: Al-Husseini's Legacy as a Pioneer of Modern Jihad
During the 1920 and 1930s. Haj Amin al-Husseini was one of the first radical Islamic leaders to issue fatwas, or religious rulings, calling for jihad, or holy war, against Great Britain, the United States, the Jews, and the West. Since Workd War I, during which al-Husseini served as an officer in the Ottoman Turkish army, the fatwa was served as a major instrument by which Islamic religious leaders have impelled their followers to engage in acts of jihad, which invariably involved acts of violence and terrorism.

(p. 53)
Arabs in Syria, Lebanon, Palestine, Iraq, and Egypt were called upon, "in the name of the Koran and for the honour of Islam, to saborage the oil pipe lines, blow up bridges and roads along British lines of communication, British troops, destroy their dumps and supplies, mislead them by false information...In these exhortations, the mufti frequently reiterated to his Muslim listeners that they could achieve eternal salvation by rising up and killing the Jewish infidels living in their countries...

"Semites and anti-Semites: an inquiry into conflict and prejudice,"  Bernard Lewis Lewis, W. W. Norton & Company: 1999, p. 147

His immediate aim was to halt and terminate the Jewish settlement in Palestine. Beyond that, however, he aimed at much vaster purposes, conceived not so much in pan-Arab as in pan-Islamic terms, for a Holy War of Islam in alliance with Germany against world Jewry, to accomplish the final solution of the Jewish problem everywhere.

"Global Issues: Selections From CQ Researcher," CQ Researcher, 2009, p. 158

From 1939 to 1945, the mufti's Arabic radio broadcasts, which mixed anti-Semitic propaganda with quotes from the Koran, made his station the most popular in the Arab world

"Cairo to Damascus," John Roy Carlson, READ BOOK: 2007, pp. 419-420
The Mufti also organized an Arab Brigade and a Moslem Legion to fight side by side with the Nazis. An Arab leader accepted a commission as colonel in the Wehrmacht. Turning
ing to large Moslem populations in Yugoslavia, Bulgaria, Albania, the Mufti with the help of Pavelich, the Croatian quisling, recruited substantial numbers of Moslem Holy Warriors who fought as the Waffen SS, and the "Free Arabia" movement. the Mufti visited these troops frequently praying with them, exhorting them to fight for Allah.



"The Third Reich and the Arab East," Lukasz Hirszowicz, Routledge & K. Paul: 1966, p. 135

On February 28th, Salah ed-Din es-Sabbagh, Fahmi Said and Mahmud Salman of the Golden Square, Rashid Ali el-Kilani, Yunis es-Sebawi, Shawkat and Hajj Amin met at the latter's residence (Zahawi Street, Baghdad). All present swore on the Koran and adopted their grandfathers' names as conspiratorial pseudonyms. El-Huseini was chosen leader of the group..

(p. 265)
He described a meeting with the Mufti at Baghdad on February 28th, 1941, at which 'Rashid Ali swore on the Holy Koran that he is joining the organization and will be faithful to its programme and members for the rest of his life. All present took the same oath.' This was written by Naji Shawkat in reply to a letter from the Mufti asking him to confirm certain circumstances connected with the meeting of...



"The broken crescent: the "threat" of militant Islamic fundamentalism," Fereydoun Hoveyda, National Committee on American Foreign Policy, Greenwood Publishing Group: 2002, (ISBN: 0275979024) p. 25

He did not hide his admiration for Mussolini and Hitler and envisioned himself as an Islamic "just despot." Impressed by the fascists' para-military youth groups, he created his own "battalions" (Kataeb in Arabic, meaning "phalanxes"). In 1938 he was proclaimed the "Supreme Guide." At this point, al-Banna called for a jihad against the "heathen, the apostates, the deviants," and all other "enemies of Allah," including all infidels. Islam's banner, he declared, should cover the whole world.

"The Hama Massacre – Reasons, Supporters of the Rebellion, Consequences," Dipl. Paed. Kathrin Nina Wiedl: 2007, p. 31

According to reports of the former American prosecutor Loftus, The founder of the Muslim Brotherhood, Hassan al-Banna was a secret admirer of Hitler and wrote him frequently letters.

"Jihad and Jew-hatred: Islamism, Nazism and the roots of 9/11," Matthias Küntzel, Telos Press: 2007, p. 147

The Brothers declared jihad against British troops stationed in the Canal Zone.

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