[meteorite-list] Usama Bin Laden

From: meteorites_at_space.com <meteorites_at_meteoritecentral.com>
Date: Thu Apr 22 09:48:58 2004
Message-ID: <20010912152927.29155.cpmta_at_c000.snv.cp.net>

One thing that these Islamic animals fear is defilement of their persons before they die in a Jihad.

Defilement would prevent them from getting their "72 virgins" and a place in their "heaven"

"Unclean" items are the means of defilement, and essence of pig is one thing that they fear.

The British found this out in India in WWII and used it to deal with Islamic separatists promised a homeland by the Japanese.

When we go into battle against these spawn of the Middle Ages, our soldiers should lube their bullets with pig fat, and coat our bombs with the same, so that the recipients of such will no longer have the certainty of making it to their version of heaven.

Steve Schoner,

On Wed, 12 September 2001, "Michael Casper" wrote:

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> <DIV><FONT face=Arial size=2>DIARY OF A MADMAN <BR><BR>For those interested,
> take time to read the following information concerning <BR>Usama Bin Laden.
> Assuming he is the one responsible (whether direct or <BR>indirect), the
> perceived threat below is information enough to justify <BR>stopping <BR>this
> lunatic immediately.&nbsp; His (presumed) attack on New York has clearly
> <BR>demonstrated their ability to strike westerners at home. Just over a year
> ago <BR>I <BR>read an article from a security think-tank who said one of the
> next major <BR>terrorist threats could originate from a "suitcase nuke" brought
> into the <BR>harbour of a major U.S. city from overseas. Originally I believed
> we were <BR>years <BR>away from such a threat but after today's attack one has
> to wonder if this <BR>isn't a very "real" possibility. I always try to avoid
> making political <BR>statements here but under the circumstances I believe the
> United States <BR>government has no choice but to eliminate this organization
> (Al-Qa'ida) as <BR>soon <BR>as possible. <BR><BR><BR>SIGNIFICANT EVENTS
> <BR><BR>Bin Laden&#8217;s aide Mamdouh Mahmud Salim was arrested in Munich, Germany,
> and <BR>charged with acting on behalf of Bin Laden to obtain nuclear materials.
> In <BR>particular, Salim reportedly attempted to obtain highly enriched uranium
> in <BR>the <BR>mid-1990s.(6) <BR><BR>August 16, 1998 <BR><BR>Israeli military
> intelligence sources reported that Bin Laden paid over 2 <BR>million pounds
> sterling to a middle-man in Kazakhstan, who promised to <BR>deliver <BR>a
> &#8220;suitcase&#8221; bomb to Bin Laden within two years. In an attempt to prevent <BR>Bin
> <BR>Laden from obtaining such weapons from Kazakhstan, Israel sent a cabinet
> <BR>minister to the republic to persuade the Kazakh government to prevent such
> <BR>exchanges from occurring.(7) <BR><BR>October 6, 1998 <BR><BR>The
> Saudi-owned, London-based Arabic newspaper, Al-Hayat, declared that Bin
> <BR>Laden had obtained nuclear weapons.(8) <BR><BR>November 13, 1998
> <BR><BR>Expanding on information in the October 6, 1998 article in Al-Hayat, the
> <BR>Arabic <BR>news magazine Al-Watan Al-Arabi reported that Usama Bin Laden was
> engaged in <BR>a <BR>comprehensive plan to acquire nuclear weapons. From
> information reportedly <BR>provided by sources that included the Russian
> intelligence agency, the <BR>Federal <BR>Security Service (FSB), the report
> stated that Bin Laden had forged links <BR>with <BR>organized crime members in
> the former Soviet republics in Central Asia and <BR>the <BR>Caucasus.(9)
> <BR><BR>The Al-Watan Al-Arabi article cited one particular meeting in which an
> <BR>agreement was negotiated by some of Bin Laden&#8217;s followers and Chechen
> <BR>organized <BR>crime figures in Grozny, Chechnya. It was referred to as &#8220;the
> nuclear <BR>warheads <BR>deal.&#8221; Bin Laden reportedly gave the contacts in
> Chechnya $30 million in cash <BR>and two tons of opium in exchange for
> approximately 20 nuclear warheads. <BR>Sources stated that Bin Laden planned to
> have the warheads dismantled by his <BR>own team of scientists, who would then
> transform the weapons into &#8220;instant <BR>nukes&#8221; or &#8220;suitcase nukes.&#8221;(10)
> <BR><BR>Al-Watan Al-Arabi also reported that Bin Laden had tried a different
> route to <BR>acquisition before turning to Chechnya for nuclear weapons.
> According to the <BR>article, Bin Laden&#8217;s original strategy was to develop his
> own &#8220;in-house&#8221; <BR>nuclear manufacturing complex, in which small, tactical
> nuclear weapons would <BR>be manufactured from scratch. Beginning in 1993, Bin
> Laden instructed some of <BR>his aides to obtain weapons-grade uranium that
> could be used to develop small <BR>nuclear weapons.(11) <BR><BR>December 24,
> 1998 <BR><BR>In an interview with Time Magazine, Bin Laden asserted that
> acquiring weapons <BR>of any type was a Muslim &#8220;religious duty.&#8221; When asked
> whether he was seeking <BR>to <BR>obtain chemical or nuclear weapons, Bin Laden
> replied, &#8220;Acquiring weapons for <BR>the defense of Muslims is a religious duty.
> If I have indeed acquired these <BR>weapons, then I thank God for enabling me to
> do so.&#8221;(12) He responded <BR>similarly <BR>to the same question in an ABC News
> interview two days later, stating, &#8220;If I <BR>seek to acquire such weapons, this
> is a religious duty. How we use them is up <BR>to us.&#8221;(13) <BR><BR>The Al-Watan
> al-Arabi source stated that Bin Laden&#8217;s team of scientists was <BR>composed of
> &#8220;five nuclear scientists from Turkmenistan,&#8221; and that the leader <BR>of <BR>the
> team &#8220;used to work on the atomic reactor of Iraq before it was destroyed <BR>by
> <BR>Israel in the 1980&#8217;s.&#8221; The same source also stated that the scientists were
> <BR>working to develop a nuclear reactor that could be used &#8220;to transform the
> <BR>fissionable material into a more active source, one which can produce a
> <BR>fission <BR>reaction from a very small amount of material and be placed in a
> package <BR>smaller than a backpack.&#8221;(14) In addition, the source stated that
> Bin Laden <BR>had <BR>hired &#8220;hundreds of atomic scientists&#8221; from the former
> Soviet Union. <BR>Reportedly, <BR>Bin Laden paid the scientists $2,000 per
> month, an amount much greater than <BR>their wages in the former Soviet
> republics.(15) <BR><BR>General 1997-1998 <BR><BR>As a result of the revelations
> about Bin Laden&#8217;s alleged nuclear activities, <BR>intelligence agencies
> worldwide directed their attention to the apparent <BR>connection between opium
> production in Afghanistan and Al-Qa&#8217;ida&#8217;s interest <BR>in <BR>nuclear weapons.
> Opium farmers in Afghanistan produced approximately 3,269 <BR>tons <BR>of opium
> in 1997-98. In late 1998, Bin Laden reportedly sent interested <BR>parties
> <BR>to Afghanistan to buy large amounts of opium, probably to raise funds for
> Al- <BR>Qa&#8217;ida.(16) <BR><BR><BR>THE 1993 - 1994 ATTEMPTED URANIUM PURCHASE IN
> SUDAN <BR><BR>During the third day of the trial, February 7, 2001, Al-Fadl
> testified that <BR>he <BR>was directly involved in an attempt to purchase
> uranium for Usama Bin Laden <BR>at <BR>the end of 1993 or the beginning of 1994.
> According to his testimony, Al-Fadl <BR>was telephoned by a senior Al-Qa&#8217;ida
> official, Abu Fadhl [most probably Fadl <BR>or <BR>Fazl] al-Makkee, and was
> instructed to meet with a contact in Khartoum, <BR>Sudan, <BR>who allegedly
> possessed uranium. The witness met first with Abu Abd Allah al- <BR>Yemeni (aka
> Abu Dijana) and was given the name of another contact, Moqadem <BR>Salah Abd
> al-Mobruk, a lieutenant colonel in the Sudanese Army who, according <BR>to the
> testimony, had been a former minister during the Numeiri presidency
> <BR>(1969-83).(5) <BR><BR>Al-Fadl was charged with evaluating the situation, and
> after conferring with <BR>other associates, including his cousin, he met with
> al-Mobruk. Al-Mobruk <BR>referred Al-Fadl to a man named Basheer, and the two
> met at an office on <BR>Jambouria Street in Khartoum, Sudan. When questioned by
> Basheer as to whether <BR>Al-Qa&#8217;ida was serious about acquiring uranium, Al-Fadl
> claimed, &#8220;I know <BR>people, <BR>they [are] very serious, and they want to buy
> it.&#8221; He noted that Al-Qa&#8217;ida <BR>was <BR>concerned primarily with the quality of
> the material and the country of <BR>origin, <BR>and secondarily with the cost.
> The arranged price was $1.5 million, plus <BR>additional commissions for Basheer
> and al-Mobruk. At this point, the main <BR>issue <BR>concerned the method of
> testing the uranium. <BR><BR>After reporting back to al-Makkee, Al-Fadl was sent
> to speak with a new <BR>contact, Abu Rida al-Suri. This meeting took place at
> the Ikhlak Company in <BR>the <BR>Baraka building in Khartoum. Al-Suri
> instructed Al-Fadl to return to Basheer <BR>and report that the organization had
> an &#8220;electric machine&#8221; capable of <BR>testing <BR>uranium. Again through an
> intermediary, Al-Fadl arranged a meeting with <BR>Basheer <BR>and, in a small
> house in the town of Bait al-Mal, north of Khartoum, Al-Fadl <BR>and al-Suri
> were shown a cylinder approximately 2-3 feet tall with a lot of <BR>words
> engraved on it. The men were given a note that Al-Fadl was told to <BR>deliver
> to another contact, Abu Hajer, and then await further instructions. <BR>Al-
> <BR>Fadl did not recollect exactly what was written on the paper, only that it
> <BR>was <BR>written in English, said &#8220;South Africa&#8221; on it, and contained a
> serial number. <BR><BR>Hajer sent Al-Fadl back to al-Suri, and the two men held
> another meeting with <BR>Basheer during which they informed him that they were
> willing to purchase the <BR>cylinder. When questioned by Basheer regarding the
> method of testing the <BR>uranium, Al-Fadl remembered that al-Suri had claimed
> to have a machine from <BR>Kenya suitable for such purposes. <BR><BR>Al-Fadl was
> then instructed to arrange a meeting between al-Suri and <BR>al-Mobruk,
> <BR>after which he was informed that his services were no longer needed. Al-Fadl
> <BR>received $10,000 for his time and effort and did not take a further role in
> <BR>the <BR>uranium acquisition. However, he did claim that Al-Amin Abd
> al-Marouf, a <BR>member <BR>of the Islamic National Front in Sudan, informed him
> a few days later that <BR>the <BR>cylinder of uranium was to be tested in the
> town of Hilat Koko, Cyprus. <BR>Al-Fadl <BR>testified that he did not know
> whether the uranium had in fact been tested <BR>and <BR>was not privy to any
> additional information about the transaction.

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Received on Wed 12 Sep 2001 11:29:27 AM PDT

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