Report: ISIL Chief Forcing Foreign Militants to Choose Suicide Attacks in Mosul or Returning Home

Report: ISIL Chief Forcing Foreign Militants to Choose Suicide Attacks in Mosul or Returning Home
TEHRAN (FNA)- The ISIL chief, Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, has set an ultimatum on foreign militants in the Iraqi city of Mosul to either carry out suicide attacks against Iraqi security forces or return to their home countries, a source told local media on Monday.

The source told Al-Sumaria News that the ISIL leader also gave the militants the promise of going to heaven and being rewarded with 72 virgins, however the ISIL leader seems desperate to talk them into conducting suicide attacks, as they are, otherwise, destined to be executed with the ISIL group being known to harshly kill militants who try to leave the terrorist outfit.

However, it can also be assumed that convincing the terrorists to return to their home countries is for conducting terror attacks or initiating their own insurgencies, he said.

The take-it-or-leave-it offer to ISIL’s foreign militants comes as other reports said earlier that the terror outfit ringleader has demoted the group’s commanders in Eastern Mosul due to dramatic losses to Iraqi government forces over the past two weeks.

A source said Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi withdrew the “emir” designation from all leaders of the militant group in the Eastern part of the city due to “delinquency and escaping” at battlefields in face of advancing Iraqi government troops.

“Baghdad has proscribed the occupation of any leading position by emirs in the Eastern section, and to instead deploy them to the frontlines as regular fighters as a sort of punishment,” said the source, who asked not to be identified.

Iraqi government forces, backed by a aircraft and advisers from a US-led military coalition, launched two weeks ago the second phase of a major campaign that started in October to retake Mosul from ISIL militants. Since then, reports have been recurrent about divisions, infighting and accusations of treason among the group’s leaderships.

Iraqi military and police commanders have said recently they became in control over 90 percent of the eastern region of Mosul, and hope to move onwards to the West, where ISIL still maintains outstanding strongholds, and where Baghdadi is widely believed to shelter.

Earlier this week, Iraqi troops have retaken the Mosul University campus, the most remarkable ISIL stronghold in Eastern Mosul.

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ISIL Leader Baghdadi Losing Control of His Troops

November 3, 2016

ISIL Leader, Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi

ISIL group’s leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi is losing the ability to keep control of his troops as the battle for Mosul rages on, a US military official said Thursday.

ISIL earlier released an audio message purportedly of Baghdadi, in which he urged his ‘jihadi’ followers not retreat as Iraqi security forces continue their push toward Mosul.

Colonel John Dorrian, a spokesman for the US-led coalition attacking ISIL in Iraq and Syria, said the military had not officially verified the authenticity of the recording but noted it was “clearly” an effort for ISIL to communicate with fighters.

“One of the interesting things that we have seen in the English translation of this is that Baghdadi is saying, ‘Don’t fight amongst yourselves,’” Dorrian told reporters.

“This is the type of thing that a leader who is losing command and control and ability to keep everybody on the same page says. We don’t believe it is going to work.”

Rumors have abounded about the Iraqi ‘jihadist’ leader’s health and movements but his whereabouts are unclear.

Source: AFP

ISIL’s Baghdadi Urges Mosul Militants to ‘Fight to the End’, Attack Saudi, Turkey

The leader of the Takfiri ISIL group broke a nearly year-long silence as Iraqi forces closed in on Mosul Thursday, urging his militants to hold their ground.

It was Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi’s first statement since Iraqi forces launched a massive operation on October 17 to retake Mosul, where the ISIL chief declared the group’s “caliphate” two years ago.

“Do not retreat,” Baghdadi said in a purported message released by an ISIL-affiliated outlet. “Holding your ground with honor is a thousand times easier than retreating in shame.”

The “caliphate” has been shrinking steadily since last year and Iraqi forces earlier this week reached the outskirts of Mosul, the terrorists’ last major stronghold in Iraq.

If authentic, the recording entitled “This is what God and his messenger has promised us”, would be Baghdadi’s first since December 2015 and a rare sign of life.

Rumors have swirled about the Takfiri leader’s health and movements but his whereabouts are unclear.

In his latest message, which is undated but makes reference to events that are at most a few weeks old, Baghdadi also calls for attacks against Saudi Arabia — a favorite target — and Turkey.

Ankara has troops stationed at a base just outside Mosul and Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s escalating rhetoric has raised fears of a unilateral Turkish intervention in Iraq.

Baghdadi also said that his followers who could not travel to Syria or Iraq should aim for Libya and urged all ISIL insurgents to remain ‘united in adversity’.

Source: AFP

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The ‘Great Battle of Mosul’: How Hillary Clinton may be denied her ‘October Surprise’

Alexander Mercouris

Reports of a purge in Mosul suggest ISIS intends to defend the city in which Hillary Clinton may be denied her ‘October Surprise’.

Whilst the ‘Great Battle of Aleppo’ in Syria grinds towards the inevitable government victory, attention is shifting the ‘Great Battle of Mosul’ in Iraq, which is about to begin.

As Joe Lauria has previously written for The Duran, the time of the attack on Mosul seems to have been largely dictated by the US electoral calendar, with the liberation of Mosul timed to help Hillary Clinton’s prospects of winning the election in November.

This begs the question of whether there will be a battle of Mosul at all.  When Joe Lauria wrote his piece for The Duran on 1st October 2016 all the indications were that there wouldn’t be, and that ISIS was preparing to leave the city.

That may still be what is going on to happen.  However there are reports of infighting within ISIS, with what appear to be well-sourced reports of the brutal execution of 58 ISIS leaders who were preparing to surrender the city.

If there are some within the ISIS leadership who are resisting proposals to surrender Mosul, it is not difficult to see why.

Mosul with its 2 million people is not only by far the biggest city under ISIS control.  It is also one of the great historic cities of the Arab and Muslim world.  It was its capture in 2014 that made it possible for ISIS to declare its Caliphate. Loss of Mosul would be a tremendous psychological blow, and would call into question not just the viability of the Caliphate but ISIS’s right to declare it in the first place.

One ISIS leader who would almost certainly oppose the surrender of the city is ISIS’s titular leader, the man known internationally as Ibrahim Abu Bakr Al-Baghdadi, but who now claims to be “the Caliph Ibrahim”. 

Given the pretensions of this title and the way it is bound up with the seizure of Mosul, it is difficult to see how Al-Baghdadi’s prestige or his authority could survive if the city were lost.  Quite possibly his very life would be at risk as he faced the anger and disillusion of his followers.

It would not therefore be surprising if Al-Baghdadi not only opposes the surrender of Mosul, but has acted ruthlessly against those who have suggested it. That would explain the reports of the purge.

The fact that there has been a purge in Mosul suggests that for the moment it is Al-Baghdadi’s views which are prevailing.  It also shows that despite ISIS’s multiplying defeats and problems, and Al-Baghdadi’s reported absence in far away Raqqah, his authority is still accepted in Mosul by the ISIS fighters there.

If this is correct then the plan for the unopposed recapture of Mosul has at least for the moment gone awry.  However in such a complex situation nothing is ever certain, and it cannot be definitely said that it will not happen.  The fact that a purge has taken place in Mosul shows that the idea of surrendering Mosul is in the air, forcing Al-Baghdadi to take violent measures in order to scotch it.  It is not impossible that as ISIS’s position in the city becomes hopeless the idea may be revived again.

Assuming Al-Baghdadi’s authority continues to prevail and the city is defended, what are the prospects for its liberation?

There is uncertainty about the precise number of ISIS fighters in the city, with most guesses putting the number between 4,000 to 10,000.  Regardless they are clearly heavily outnumbered by the 40,000 or so Iraqi and allied troops assembling to retake the city. 

The ISIS fighters do not seem to have the heavy weapons and the unending stream of supplies the Jihadis in Aleppo were getting before they got trapped.  Though no more than an impression, the ISIS fighters also do not seem to have the discipline and toughness of the Jabhat Al-Nusra fighters who have been fighting the Syrian army in Aleppo and western Syria continuously for the last 5 years.

Against that the military force being assembled to retake Mosul has a ramshackle look. 

The Iraqi army lacks the battle experience of the Syrian Arab Army, having been hurriedly cobbled together since its ignominious collapse in 2014.   Reports say it remains beset with problems of indiscipline, corruption and low morale.  There must be a question mark over its fitness to take on ISIS following the debacle it suffered in the same area just two years ago.

As is the case with the Syrian army in Aleppo, the Iraqi army is backed by a variety of militias including various Shia militias, a locally recruited Sunni militia (whose reliability is open to doubt) and the Kurdish militia known as the Peshmerga. 

Probably the most effective of these militias is the Kurdish militia, which because of factional differences has however been ordered by the Iraqi government to play no part in the fighting inside the city.

Of the other militias, some of the Shia militias have a reputation as tough and determined fighters.  However none of these militias can compare with Hezbollah, the Lebanese Shia militia fighting alongside the Syrian army in Aleppo, which fought the Israeli army to a standstill in Lebanon in 2006.

Lastly, there are said to be some French Special Forces with the Iraqi troops near Mosul, just as there are Russian Special Forces with the Syrian troops in Aleppo.  These French troops are of course the best trained and equipped troops in the whole theatre.  However as with the Russian Special Forces in Aleppo their numbers must be few.

If the quality of the forces on either side in the battle for Mosul probably does not match that of the forces fighting in Aleppo, the geography of the two battles is also completely different.

The Jihadi fighters never succeeded in capturing the greater part of Aleppo, which always remained under the control of the Syrian government.  By contrast ISIS has managed to capture the whole of Mosul, and it controls it still. 

Not only is the area and the number of people that ISIS controls in Mosul far greater than that controlled by the Jihadis in Aleppo, but Mosul is not encircled as eastern Aleppo is, and unlike the Jihadis in eastern Aleppo, ISIS is not trapped.

Taken together all this suggests that if the ISIS fighters in Mosul put up a determined fight, then though the eventual liberation of Mosul is hardly in doubt, it may take longer than the 3 weeks left between now and the US election. 

In that case Hillary Clinton will be denied her ‘October Surprise’. 

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Israel Lobby: Don’t kill Caliph al-Baghdadi

File:John McCain and Simon Elliot (aka Al-Baghdadi).jpg

File:John McCain and Simon Elliot (aka Al-Baghdadi).jpg

Rehmat

On October 11, 2016, Michael Rubin, penned a Op-Ed at the Israel lobby,American Enterprise Institute’s (AEI), official website, entitled, Don’t Kill Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi.

Rubin is a former senior military instructor at the Pentagon and currently a ‘resident scholar’ at AEI. He also pens propaganda lies for AJC mouthpiece The Commentary.

Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, the self-declared caliph of the Islamic State, has become the chief symbol of the Islamic State. While US drone strikes regularly target Islamic State commanders and murderers like Jihadi John, the Kuwaiti-born British citizen who starred in numerous execution videos of journalists and foreign aid workers, Baghdadi would be the biggest prize for any US drone operator or Special Force soldier. For President Obama to be able to announce the death of Baghdadi in his last weeks in office would change the political landscape and salvage a foreign policy legacy undercut by the rise of the Islamic state,” wrote Rubin.

In January 2015, British press ‘unmasked’ Kuwait-born British citizen Mohammad Emwazi aka ‘jihadi John’; a 24-year-old computer programmer from West London who was recruited by British intelligence agency MI5 in 2009 while vacationing in Kenya.

Iraqi-born Mossad mole Rita Katz produces all fake ISIS beheading videos in Pentagon studio (here).

Rubin also compared al-Baghdadi with Ernesto “Che” Guevara, and Saddam Hussein. Some Jewish sources claim that Guevara was Jewish and cousin of Butcher of Lebanon Gen. Ariel Sharon. Saddam Hussein, on the other hand, according to Robert Fisk, was an American agent.

American news website Veterans Today reported on April 27, 2015 that al-Baghdadi died in a Israeli hospital. On June 14, 2016, UK’s Daily Mail and other pro-Israel Jewish mainstream media had claimed that Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi was killed in a US raid in ar-Raqqa city (Syria). It seems, like Osama bin Laden, al-Baghdadi too has nine-lives.

In case some readers might wonder why al-Baghdadi so important to Israel lobby. ISIS’s self-proclaimed Caliph Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi was born as Simon Elliot to a French Jewish couple. He was recruited by Israeli Mossad and trained as a double agent. In order to boost his so-called “jihadist” credentials, Elliot was locked-in Iraq’s notorious Abu Ghraib prison to recruit Iraqi Sunni followers. More proof here.

Michael Rubin reminds me the 15-year-old Kuwaiti girl Nayirah who claimed she witnessed Iraqi soldiers killing babies in hospital. Later it’s revealed she was daughter of a member of Kuwaiti ‘royals’, and had been coached by the Jewish public relations firm Hill and Knowlton to give persuasive false testimony (here).

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Clinton’s Faulty New Scheme to ‘Fight’ ISIS — “A recipe for helping ISIS growth

نتيجة بحث الصور عن ‪“We came, we saw, he died”‬‏

“Clinton’s new plan is not a strategy for defeating ISIS, but a recipe for helping it grow. ISIS should send her a letter of thanks.”

EDITOR’S CHOICE | 28.09.2016

Clinton’s Faulty New Scheme to ‘Fight’ ISIS

Clinton’s Faulty New Scheme to ‘Fight’ ISIS

Daniel Lazare is the author of several books including The Frozen Republic: How the Constitution Is Paralyzing Democracy (Harcourt Brace)

Hillary Clinton has unveiled a two-part plan to defeat the Islamic State, and just as critics might expect, it’s a doozy. One part calls for an “intelligence surge” to combat the group both at home and abroad while the other urges that Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, Islamic State’s self-styled caliph, simply be knocked off.

Both are indicative of why the disaster in the Middle East can only get worse. The problem with an “intelligence surge” is twofold: (1) it’s not clear what it’s supposed to do beyond undermining civil liberties in the name of anti-terrorism and (2) whatever information it turns up will only be as good as the people who use it. Stalin had excellent sources warning him in 1941 that a German attack was imminent. But since some said the attack would occur in April, he was able to ignore them once April came and went and stick with his original conclusion that Hitler would not attack at all.

Since the U.S. is unwilling to examine how its policies have contributed to the growth of the Islamic State, stepped-up intelligence will undoubtedly do the same, i.e. confirm all of Washington’s preconceived notions and allow it to continue on the same disastrous course.

Moreover, considering that U.S. authorities received advanced warnings not only about Ahmad Khan Rahami, the 28-year-old Afghan-American charged with last week’s bombings in New York and New Jersey, but also about Boston Marathon bomber Tamerlan Tsarnaev, “underwear bomber” Umar Farouk Abdulmutallab, and Orlando shooter Omar Mateen, it would seem that what’s needed is not a super-sophisticated intelligence “surge” so much as old-fashioned police work like knocking on doors and following up leads.

Instead of “big data,” the FBI needs to do a better job with “little data” in the form of a concerned father phoning up the FBI to warn that his son has developed an unhealthy fascination with jihadi music, poetry, and videos.

As for part two of Clinton’s anti-Islamic State plan – knocking Al-Baghdadi off – it’s simply a medley of her greatest hits, i.e. the murder of Muammar Gaddafi (“We came, we saw, he died”) and the assassination of Osama bin Laden (“I was one of those who recommended the President launch what was a very risky raid”). 

Since Clinton seems to think her ratings go up every time she kills an Arab leader, she figures it can’t hurt to kill more.

But what she ignores is that doing so only makes matters worse. The record is clear. Seventeen days after killing Bin Laden in May 2011, Barack Obama bragged about the “huge blow” that Al Qaeda had just suffered, saying: “even before his death, Al Qaeda was losing its struggle for relevance, as the overwhelming majority of people saw that the slaughter of innocents did not answer their cries for a better life. By the time we found Bin Laden, Al Qaeda’s agenda had come to be seen by the vast majority of the region as a dead end, and the people of the Middle East and North Africa had taken their future into their own hands.”

Taking a Break

But as the world now knows, the mujahedeen were just taking a break. By August 2012, which is to say a scant fourteen months later, the Defense Intelligence Agency was reporting that Al Qaeda was among “the major forces driving the insurgency in Syria,” that the West, the Arab Gulf oil states and Turkey were backing such forces to the hilt, and, even more astonishingly, that the rebels were seeking to establish a “Salafist principality in eastern Syria … and this is exactly what the supporting powers to the opposition want in order to isolate the Syrian regime.”

Al Qaeda was stronger than ever. The only thing killing Bin Laden accomplished was to remove a leader who was a bit out of touch and allow even more aggressive jihadis to take his place. Gaddafi was a bit different: rather than a holy warrior, he was an anti-mujahedeen who, in a February 2011 phone call, tried to warn Great Britain’s former Prime Minister Tony Blair that the pro-Al Qaeda forces seeking his ouster “want to control the Mediterranean and then they will attack Europe.”

Needless to say, he was ignored. The only thing killing him did, therefore, was to remove the last barrier to a Salafist offensive bought and paid for by Qatar, which the U.S. had recruited to join the anti-Gaddafi effort and which promptly paid Washington back by distributing some $400 million to fundamentalist forces. [See Consortiumnews.com’s “Hillary Clinton’s ‘Entangled’ Foreign Policy.”]

By 2014, the former “Al Qaeda in Iraq” had spun off into the Islamic State (also known as ISIS, ISIL and Daesh) and was claiming large swaths of Iraq and Syria, even as Al Qaeda’s Syrian affiliate, Nusra Front, was taking over other areas of Syria and bringing U.S.-backed “moderate” rebel groups under Al Qaeda’s command structure.

Al Baghdadi is a bad guy whom no rational person would miss. But bumping him off will be just as ineffective as killing bin Laden. Indeed, we already have an idea of who his successor would be, and it’s not pretty.

According to an article by Giorgio Cafiero in the well-informed Al-Monitor website, it’s Turki al-Binali, an influential 32-year-old cleric from the island kingdom of Bahrain who is seen as a rising force within ISIS and who may have authored the bizarre fatwa allowing ISIS soldiers to take captured Yazidi women as sex slaves.

If al-Binali takes over, Cafiero says that it

“would mark a major transfer of authority from the old vanguard of global jihadists to a younger and more puritanical one.” The changeover would have a particularly “toxic effect” on Bahrain and other Arab Gulf states where young people are “vulnerable to the dark trap of radicalization.”

Instead of radiating outwards from the Persian Gulf in other words, al-Binali’s accession could conceivably cause jihadism to reverse course so that it flows back in. The upshot could be an eruption of ISIS-style terrorism right under the nose of the U.S. Fifth Fleet anchored at a $2-billion naval base on Bahrain’s Manama Harbor.

U.S. policies make this more likely than not. Bahrain is a deeply polarized society, torn between a 60-percent Shi‘ite majority that has suffered some 15,000 arrests since the government called in Saudi troops in March 2011 to help crush Arab Spring protests and a Sunni minority that enjoys a virtual political monopoly under the al-Khalifa family dictatorship.

Making Matters Worse

What makes matters even worse is the monarchy’s policy of importing Sunnis from places like Yemen, Syria, Jordan, Iraq and Pakistan – an estimated 100,000 over the last decade – granting them citizenship, and then using them to staff its security forces and bolster the Sunni population in general.

Since the “New Bahrainis” are recruited for the express purpose of bashing Shi‘ites, the effect is to strengthen Sunni militancy and drive up tensions another notch. Since the island kingdom is dependent on U.S. military protection, it has tried to ingratiate itself with Washington by sending jet fighters to bomb ISIS positions in Syria.

But when Islamic State launched a blitzkrieg across eastern Iraq in mid-2014, top officials could barely contain their glee. Finally, they said, militant Sunnis were striking back at an Iraqi government in Baghdad that, with typical sectarian paranoia, they see as an arm of the international Shi‘ite conspiracy no less than the Baathist regime in Damascus, Syria.

Even while denouncing ISIS as a “deviated cult,” Foreign Minister Khalid al-Khalifa therefore tweeted his suspicion that America was using the group as an excuse to attack Sunnis. Minister of Information Sameera Rajab chimed in that rather than an eruption of terrorism, the ISIS offensive represented a Sunni uprising against Shi‘ite oppression.

“ISIS is a name,” she said, “that is being thrown around in the media as a cover-up to silence the will of the Iraqi people for freedom and dignity.” What the U.S. called terrorism was really “a revolution against the injustice and oppression that has reigned over Iraq for more than ten years.”

Rhetoric like this is common in the Persian Gulf where Saudi Arabia’s longtime foreign minister, Prince Saud al-Faisal, told Secretary of State John Kerry around the same time that “Daesh is our [Sunni] response to your support for the Da’wa,” the pro-Shi’ite party that rose to power in Baghdad on the heels of 2003 U.S. invasion of Iraq. As much as Persian Gulf Sunnis dislike ISIS, they dislike Shi‘ites even more and therefore can’t help applauding when Islamic State deals the Shi’ites another blow.

The effect is to provide ISIS with an opening to exploit. Thanks to Bahrain’s two-faced attitude, commenters on pro-ISIS websites brag that they enjoy more freedom there than anywhere else in the Gulf. The government allows Sunnis to fly ISIS flags from their cars and to wave Al Qaeda banners and pictures of Osama bin Laden at public protests, activities that would earn Shi‘ites a stiff prison sentence if they tried anything similar.

Bahrain allowed Turki al-Binali to preach openly before leaving the kingdom in 2013 and permitted his writings to be sold in local bookstores. Yet when Nabeel Rajab, a leading civil-rights campaigner, tweeted, “Many #Bahrain men who joined #terrorism & #ISIS came from security institutions and those institutions were the first ideological incubator,” Bahrain threw him in jail.

Rather than mollifying ISIS, the combination of war abroad and tolerance at home drives the group to ever greater heights of fury. In September 2014, ISIS released a video showing four young men armed with assault rifles urging members of the Bahrain security forces to turn their guns on the ruling family and join Islamic State. In October 2015, a member of a Bahraini ISIS cell attacked a Shi‘ite meeting place a few mile away in Saudi Arabia, killing five worshipers and injuring nine others. A few months later, ISIS issued four more videos urging supporters to kill Shi‘ites in both countries.

ISIS despises the al-Khalifa family not only because the monarchy bombs their positions in Syria, but because it allows alcohol and other sinful Western practices and merely jails Shi‘ite protesters rather than killing them outright. The more the regime tries to meet ISIS halfway, the angrier the group grows.

A Blind Eye

The U.S. contributes to the same vicious cycle by turning a blind eye to Bahraini sectarianism. Hillary Clinton ventured a few mild criticisms at the height of the crackdown. But she welcomed Crown Prince Salman bin Hamad al-Khalifa to the State Department a few months later and then, in May 2012, announced that the administration would go ahead with a range of weapons sales.

The tone changed even more markedly in 2014 as Bahrain leaped upon the anti-ISIS bandwagon by bombing Syria. Now it was as if a crackdown had never occurred.

As Ala’a al-Shehabi, a Bahraini dissident, noted with regard to ISIS,

“The monarchy’s Western allies are… more concerned about the monstrosity growing in the bosom of the Arab world rather than the environment that bred and nourished it.”

Indeed, the West not only ignores such conditions, but contributes to them by backing Sunni sectarianism to the hilt. This is the case not just in Bahrain but in Syria where Riyadh is attempting to overthrow Bashar al-Assad not because he’s a dictator – as if the Saudis could care about anything so paltry – because he is an Alawite, a variant of Shi‘ism. It is also the case in Yemen where at least 10,000 people have died as a result of a Saudi campaign aimed at crushing an uprising by Houthi Shi‘ites.

The more the U.S. assists in such crusades, the more bigotry will grow. The more it grows, the more arch-sectarian outfits like Al Qaeda and ISIS will prosper. Thanks to her close ties to the Sunni Gulf states – Persian Gulf interests have contributed as much as $75 million to the Clinton family foundation – Clinton’s new plan is not a strategy for defeating ISIS, but a recipe for helping it grow. ISIS should send her a letter of thanks.

consortiumnews.com

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AL-RAQQA ABOUT TO FALL TO SYRIAN ARMY AS ISIS THIEVES EMPTY COFFERS AFTER DEATH OF AL-BAGHDAADI; THOUSANDS ESCAPING WRATH OF THE SYRIAN PEOPLE OF AL-RAQQA; ISIS PUNKS LEFT TO DIE HORRIFIC DEATHS AT HANDS OF RAQQANS

Ziad Fadel

لا اتصال بين الروس وقادة

Maj. Gen. ‘Ali Mamlook, smiling into his telephone as news pours in of Al-Baghdaadi’s death at the hands of the Syrian Air Force.  Gen. Mamlook heads the president’s National Security Council.  He just recently denied meeting the chief of French intelligence or the president handing to a British delegation the names of ISIS terrorists from the U.K.

  

AL-RAQQA:  All the news is confirmed.  If you include the families of the rats who infested Al-Raqqa, then, over 5,000 have just left the city heading for Al-Mawsil in northern Iraq.  And it gets even better.

The Head of ISIS’s Treasury, a Saudi ape (nyuk) by the name of Haatim Al-‘Utaybi has just flown the coop for destinations unknown with 100% of all the monies, gold and payroll accumulated by the terrorist gang.  Our reports insist he is leaving Syria for Saudi Arabia where he plans to spend his ill-gotten gains on his favorite charity.  The news of the Caliph of Cockadoodledoo’s death on Sunday, left many terrorists with a sour stomach – so sour, many, in fact started to depart the place warning the lower echelons to “remain steadfast” for the sake of the Paradise which awaits them.  Evidently, that line is not as convincing as it was 2 years ago.  Whole convoys of trucks carrying stolen furniture, collectibles, mattresses and suitcases are seen leaving the western side of the city.  Some of the caravans were pounced upon by the air force and much damage is reported in a scene reminiscent of April 1975 Saigon.

“Gangsters Out” rendering of a rat leaving with the family jewels and all of the ISIS payroll money.

SAA rangers have established solid revetments only 3 kms from the Tabqa Airbase as the ISIS defenders are seen packing up and trying to leave across the river using row boats and rafts.  The SAA is also only 5 kms from the Town of Tabqa.

News of Al-Baghdaadi’s death and the promise of no remuneration has taken the wind out of the terrorists’ sails with numerous communications being intercepted and analyzed showing a completely demoralized enemy, incapable of mounting even a semblance of a defense or damaging airbase infrastructure.  SAA sharpshooters are all over the base’s perimeter and the rats fear roving on the open surface of the runways.  (Good news:  It has been confirmed that the rodents have not discovered entries into the underground storage facilities of the base and have no expertise to do so).

SyrPer predicts that the SAA will assault the base tomorrow and find almost no defenders.

Today, the SAA reported killing 18 ISIS terrorists and wounding scores.  All enemy combatants were foreign, many from Saudi Arabia and Chechnya.

With the PKK advancing on Manbij under an American umbrella, the news in Al-Raqqa is not being greeted with much appetite.  The poor population anxiously awaits the arrival of their saviors in the shape of the Syrian Arab Army.  Don’t expect the prostitute American media to show you the throngs greeting their liberators.  (Note:  The Kurds are not cooperating with the U.S. on Al-Raqqa.  It is clear the Kurds are aware that the largely Syrian Arab population would prefer ISIS to them.  The U.S. is apparently unhappy with this turn of events. They had visions of Obama landing in Tabqa under a sign that read: “MISSION ACCOMPLISHED”. Yawn.)

قادمون

WE ARE COMING!  THIS IS THE INEVITABLE FATE OF THOSE WHO BORE WEAPONS IN THE FACE OF THE ARMY AND THE PEOPLE” (The General Staff of the Army and Armed Forces).  This warning was spread all throughout Al-Raqqa by SAAF helicopters.  (Photo courtesy of the Ba’ath Party)  

“THE LAST FIFTEEN MINUTES!  YOU, THE ONE BEARING ARMS.  THE MOMENT OF TRUTH HAS ARRIVED.  THE WORLD IS CHANGING QUICKLY.  THE ARMY IS COMING. THINK ABOUT YOURSELF.  WAITING IS HEMMING IN YOUR LIFE.  DON’T HESITATE.  HURRY AND THROW DOWN YOUR ARMS TO PRESERVE YOUR LIFE AND YOUR FUTURE.”  (The General Staff of the Army and Armed Forces).  

جيش

 

ALEX RASPUTIN SENDS THIS EXCLUSIVE VIDEO OF ISIS FIGHTERS DOING WHAT IS NECESSARY TO LEAVE THE CITY BEFORE THE SAA ARRIVES:

https://www.facebook.com/farooq.shah.202/videos/991751237569873/
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SYRIAN AIR FORCE KILLS ABU BAKR AL-BAGHDAADI; CONFIRMED BY SYRPER; THE RAT IS DEAD!

Ziad Fadel

A riot of reports flowing in about the death of Abu Bakr Al-Baghdaadi in a surgical strike by the Russian/Syrian Air Forces.  Do not believe the Western Press which will try to take credit for the assassination.  Early reports indicate he was killed while nursing his wounds in Al-Raqqa after being wounded for the umpteenth time.  This spells the end of ISIS.   Expect mass defections and desertions.
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