The so-called war on terrorism is a front to propagate America's global hegemony and create a new world order (NWO).
Terrorism is made in the US, and the terrorists are not the product of the Muslim world. The US global war on terrorism was used to enact anti-terrorism laws that demonize Muslims in the Western world and create Islamophobia. At the same time are those anti-terrorism laws used to curb democratic rights & liberties and surreptitiously establish the police & surveillance state.
It is Nato that was responsible for recruiting members of the Islamic State, while Israel is funding global Jihad elements inside Syria.
”Al-Qaeda and (its) affiliated organizations including the Islamic State are not independant organizations, they are sponsored by the US and its allies. It is documented that prior to 2011, there was a process of recruitment of Mujahediin to fight in Syria, and this was coordinated by Nato and the Turkish High Command. This report is confirmed by Israeli news sources, and unequivocally we are dealing with a state sponsorship of terrorism, the recruitment of mercenaries, the training and financing of terrorism.”
”As much as possible the US has delegated its authority to other partners, despite the fact that ultimately this is an initiative of US intelligence, coordinated with the US State Department and the Pentagon.” Dr Michel Chossudovsky 
1.02 - Saving Islam from the Deceit and Depravity of the Islamic State, Sh. Muhammad Al-Yaqoubi
Islam has never been challenged from within as it is now. Scholars are therefore obliged to respond, and their response should be intellectual.
ISIS is destroying Islam from within, striking at the hearts of Muslims and replacing the corpus of knowledge, jurisprudence and principles of legal judgments with the words of ignorant men.
1.01 - Open Letter To Al-Baghdádí - Response To Daesh (Not ”IS”)
It is forbidden in Islam to issue fatwas without all the necessary learning requirements. Even then fatwas must follow Islamic legal theory as defined in the Classical texts. It is also forbidden to cite a portion of a verse from the Qur’an—or part of a verse—to derive a ruling without looking at everything that the Qur’an and Hadith teach related to that matter.
2.11 - Thousands of Muslims marched to protest against ISIS
metro.co.uk 2 Oct 2017
2.10 - The Pretender-Caliph and Islamic History: The Truth about Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, Asma Afsaruddin, 16 Jul 2014
[The Pretender-Caliph] left out the part about the caliph being "a follower, not an innovator." He also failed to mention that the people had a very important role in electing their caliph and that they had the right to be consulted in such matters before his appointment. Instead al-Baghdadi proclaimed thunderously that "I have been appointed (caliph) over you, even though I am not the best and the most morally excellent among you."
… Most Muslims have received al-Baghdadi's proclamation - when they are aware of it - with supreme apathy. This should come as no surprise. Al-Baghdadi can keep touting himself as the new caliph, but most Muslims know enough about their own history to recognize him for what he is - a murderous tyrant using religion as a cheap armour to acquire rank political power.
… To keep the hope alive that political governance in their societies will continue to be based on consultation and the consent of the people. These principles constitute the true legacy of the historical caliphate and can easily translate into modern democratic systems…
2.09 - Islamic State is the cancer of modern capitalism | Middle East Eye
So to understand how the ideology that animates IS has managed to garner the material resources to conquer an area bigger than the United Kingdom, we need to inspect its material context more closely.
From around 1994, all the way until 9/11, US military intelligence along with Britain, Saudi Arabia and Pakistan, covertly supplied arms and funds to the al-Qaeda-harbouring Taliban.
2.08 - ISIS is really obsessed with the apocalypse - Vox
But there's something else that makes the group unusual that has gotten less attention: ISIS says, quite openly, that its ultimate mission is to bring about the apocalypse.
The ISIS Apocalypse, a forthcoming book from Brookings scholar Will McCants, examines the history, theology, and strategy behind ISIS's obsession with the end times
2.07 - ISIS, Slavery, and Islamic Abolitionism - Usaama al-Azami
”Muslim scholars in the Gulf, where migrant workers are routinely abused, and have frequently died in large numbers due to unsafe working conditions, should speak publicly about such matters, and use the potency of religiously grounded arguments to raise public awareness regarding such issues. This could lead to real change, while empowering Muslim scholars with ethical agency in their communities.
Returning to the original question of this piece: does Islam sanction slavery? Muslims today, like their counterparts in other major religions, overwhelmingly respond in the negative.” capt. 20150829
2.06 - The War on Conspiracy Realists Continues, B Martinez
”The CIA, MI6 and Mossad, in conjunction with the oppressive autocrats of Saudi Arabia, have long worked with Wahhabi-Salafist extremist elements in the Middle East and North Africa to counter other more formidable, non-sectarian adversaries in the region… A re-run of the CIA’s “Operation Cyclone” which empowered Mujahideen forces in Afghanistan against the Soviets in the 1980s is currently unfolding in the Middle East under the auspices of many of the same players.
Seymour Hersh was told that ”the Saudis assured Washington that they exercised control over the extremist Wahhabi and Salafist groups, and would steer their fanaticism towards the Shiites. … “We’ve created this movement, and we can control it.”
2.05 - Prominent Islamic Scholar Refutes Claims of ISIS’s Links to Islam - Hamza Yusuf
“ISIS is very similar to the Kharijites, who were a toxic off-shoot of Islam,” Yusuf told us. “It’s not Islam; it’s a perversion of Islam, and to label these militant externalities as Islam is to legitimize their actions.” capt. 20150306
2.04 - The Atlantic Ignores Muslim Intellectuals, Defines “True Islam” As ISIS, Murtaza Hussain @mazmhussain
What makes groups like Islamic State “radical” in the first place is that they reject all these centuries of scholarship and tradition, and innovate a newly “reformed” Islam — often pieced together with concepts of ideology and organization drawn from contemporary fascist and Marxist-Leninist movements. Such freelancing is a common characteristic of Islamic extremist groups, and despite their pretensions to ancient revivalism it is also a reflection of their inescapably modern revolutionary heritage. capt. 20150228
2.03 - NEO – Something Strange About ISIS, Gordon Duff
To say that there is something strange about ISIS is perhaps the understatement of all time. … What they seem to have is friends, people who give them intelligence help, satellite photos, people who train them to operate complex American weapons, people who shepherd their personnel around like diplomats. What they also have are business partners, partners who are clearly above the law. Who has that kind of influence? capt. 7 Feb 2015 10:13
2.02 - Today’s Top 7 Myths about Daesh/ ISIL, Juan Cole
(Even if some Daesh fighters may be pious, it is nevertheless a fact that) very large numbers are just criminals who mouth pious slogans. The volunteers from other countries often have a gang past. They engage in drug and other smuggling and in human trafficking and delight in mass murder. They are criminals and sociopaths. Lots of religious cults authorize criminality. capt. 20 Feb 2015 20:45
2.01 - Isis jihadis aren’t medieval – they are shaped by modern western philosophy, Kevin McDonald
It needs to be said very clearly: contemporary jihadism is not a return to the past. It is a modern, anti-traditional ideology with a very significant debt to western political history and culture.- Maududi’s Islamic state is profoundly shaped by western ideas and concepts. capt. 26 Feb 2015
Related: An Islamic Reformation in Saudi Arabia? What is Needed is a Counter-Reformation, H.A. Hellyer 2017-10-27
Indeed, when many critics of Islam call for a "reformation" of Islamic thought, they don't seem to realise that Islam has already had a Martin Luther. His name was Muhammad bin Abdul Wahhab, and his "reformation" was deeply problematic, to say the least.
Saudi Arabia, since its founding, owes its religious bedrock not to the mainstream of Sunni Muslim thought - as it claims today it is the most authentic representation of - but fundamentally to that stream of thinking begun by Ibn Abdul Wahhab. And that is not… a stream that begins in 1979. Rather, it begins two centuries beforehand, and has been harshly critiqued and criticised by more mainstream and normatively Sunni theologians and religious authorities since then until the present day. As the purist Salafism of Saudi theologians and preachers has been promoted among various Muslim communities, the harmonious balance of the indigenous, more mainstream religious culture of those communities has been hit. And the polarising nature of that kind of proselytization has had rather deleterious effects…
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