Archive | July 20th, 2015

Ansarullah: Reports of Losses in Aden Not True

Ansarullah: Reports of Losses in Aden Not True
Ansarullah: Reports of Losses in Aden Not True
Yemen’s Houthi Ansarullah movement has rejected Saudi Zio-Wahhabi “mere lies” recent reports that militants loyal to fugitive C.I.A puppet Abd Rabbuh Mansur Hadi have advanced in the southern port city of Aden, Al-Alam News Network reports.

Mohammed Abdulsalam, Ansarullah’s spokesman, wrote on his Facebook page on Sunday that the propaganda by pro-Saudi Zio-Wahhabi media on the advance of pro-Hadi militants is a “mere lie.”

Abdulsalam emphasized that Yemeni Ansarullah fighters managed to foil attempts by Saudi Zio-Wahhabi backed elements to capture Aden, and took full control of the affairs in the strategic city.

He also rejected reports that the Yemeni fighters had been caught off guard in Aden, saying the Popular Committees have killed many Saudi Zio-Wahhabi terrorist leaders and arrested a number of Zio-Wahhabi sponsored mercenaries in the troubled southern city.

According to the Ansarullah official, the latest developments in Aden demonstrate that ‘Saudi Zio-Wahhabi stooges and al-Qaeda terrorists have no position among the people in Aden and the entire Yemen.’

He further hailed the courage of the Yemeni army and the Popular Committees, saying their main objective is to defend the country against enemies and Takfiri militants from the Zio-Wahhabi al-Qaeda and ‘ISIL’ terrorist groups


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Saudi Zio-Wahhabi ‘ISIS’ Stronghold Discovered in Europe

Pics: ISIS Stronghold Discovered in Europe
Pics: ISIS Stronghold Discovered in Europe
Saudi-Zio-Wahhabi ‘ISIS’ terrorists have established a stronghold in a picturesque village in mainland Europe, Osve in Bosnia-Hercegovina, Al-Alam News Network reports.

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Zio-Nazi Made ISIS Spy Drone Crashed in Western Iraq

Israel-Made ISIS Spy Drone Crashed in Western Iraq
Zio-Nazi Made ISIS Spy Drone Crashed in Western Iraq
Iraq’s Popular Mobilization units and regular army forces have downed an Zio-Nazi manufactured surveillance drone operated by the Takfiri ISIS terrorist group near the restive city of Fallujah, west of the capital, Baghdad, Al-Alam News Network reports.

The downing of the drone came on Sunday after the Iraqi forces detected the unmanned aircraft roaming around, the local al-Maalouma news agency reported citing a security source.

The drone was reportedly taking photographs when it was downed by the Iraqi forces near Fallujah. An examination of the wreckage of the drone later revealed that it was manufactured by Zio-Nazi arms maker.

Iraqi security sources believe that the Takfiri terror group possesses advanced weaponry supplied to them by a number of countries and entities in the region.

Security analysts say the ISIS’s access to surveillance and intelligence drones indicates a high level of military aid extended to the militants.


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27 Killed in Explosion at Turkish Cultural Center

27 Killed in Explosion at Turkish Cultural Center
27 Killed in Explosion at Turkish Cultural Center
An explosion left scores dead in a municipal culture center Monday in the Southeastern Turkish province of Şanlıurfa’s Suruç district, Al-Alam News Network reports.

At least 27 people were killed, broadcaster Habertürk reported, adding that 45 had been hospitalized, AFP reported.

There is speculation that the blast was caused by a suicide bomber from Saudi Zio-Wahhabi ‘ISIS’ terrorists.

At least 300 members of the Federation of Socialist Youth Associations (SGDF) were staying at the Amara Culture Center as part of a summer expedition to help rebuild Kobani, which lies directly across the border from Suruç.

The culture center, which is run by the Suruç Municipality under the control of the Peoples’ Democratic Party (HDP), frequently hosts visiting journalists and volunteers who work with refugees from Kobani.


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Iran’s Policy on Zio-Nazi state Unaffected by German View

Foreign Ministry: Iran
Foreign Ministry: Iran’s Policy on Israel Unaffected by German View
Iranian Foreign Ministry Spokeswoman Marziyeh Afkham underlined that Germany’s view may not sway Iran’s policy towards the Zio-NAZI regime.

Afkham’s remarks came after German Vice Chancellor Sigmar Gabriel who is on an official visit to Tehran now told the German media in an interview before his departure that he would ask for Iran’s recognition the NAZI regime during his meetings with Iranian officials.

His remarks have caused major controversy in Iran, where the foreign ministry spokeswoman ensured that Iran’s policy on I$raHell is exactly to the opposite.

“We have totally different views from Germany on certain regional issues in the Middle East and we have explicitly expressed our viewpoints in different negotiations; this is not something new,” Afkham told the Iranian students news agency on Monday.

“The main goal of German vice chancellor’s visit to Iran is a discussion of the prospects of mutual cooperation; we quite naturally have our own concerns and views on existing threats, including the Zionist regime’s threats and the roots of the crises in the region,” Afkham added.

The German vice chancellor’s visit to Tehran takes place after Iran and the six world powers inked an agreement in Vienna on June 14.

The agreement, the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA), is presented to the United Nations Security Council (UNSC) today to adopt a resolution in the next two days to make the JCPOA an official document.


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Facebook Controls What News People Read.


That’s A Problem ?

Image result for facebook PHOTO

It’s Facebook’s world. We just live in it.

Alexis Sobel Fitts is a technology reporter for the Huffington Post, covering the intersection of tech and human experience.

Facebook has come a long way from the little social site launched to help us chat and flirt and cyber-stalk friends. It directs web traffic to a large portion of the Internet, it commands a huge share of mobile advertising and, increasingly, it has become the arbiter of information.

New research released Tuesday by the Pew Research Center with the Knight Foundation suggests that the social network’s hold on how we find news is continuing to grow. The problem here is that Facebook’s News Feed uses an algorithm to select the posts it thinks you’re most likely to read, which is worrisome for those who like to control their information diet.

In a survey of 2,035 social media users, Pew found that 63 percent of Twitter users and 63 percent of Facebook users say they use their accounts to find and read articles. It’s been a long time since Facebook was primarily a place to interact with friends, but this is the first study that suggests that most people who use social media are consuming news — and a large increase from 2013, from the last time Pew comprehensively studied news consumption on Facebook.

In a short survey, published by Pew last August, just under half of the Facebook users surveyed said they’d used the platform to read a news article in the last week.

And, this growth of people reading news is happening across different populations. People both under and over 35 are more likely to use Twitter to read news; on Facebook more men and women say they get news from the site.

As the new study points out, these numbers match growing campaigns over the last year by both Twitter and Facebook to get closer to being, not just a filter for users to access journalism, but a source of news.

Facebook’s Trending” sidebar, released in June, spits out a constantly updated feed of news stories, directing users to the most-shared news content. That news is more likely to be hosted entirely within Facebook, now that news outlets like The New York Times, Buzzfeed and National Geographic publish articles directly to Facebook Instant. Twitter purchased Periscope, a live streaming app, to encourage users to record content directly to Twitter. And in June Buzzfeed broke news of Project Lightning, a Twitter experiment to curate feeds of text, video and images around news events, giving readers a “newsroom experience” of breaking news.

But, even though both Facebook and Twitter are trying to get into the news game, it’s Facebook that’s having the most influence over what you read.

Only 17 percent of American adults use Twitter, a fraction of the 66 percent of Americans who now have Facebook accounts. That means that while one in 10 adults gets news from Twitter, a solid one in four gets news from Facebook. And while Twitter offers a cumulative feed of everything the people you follow have posted, Facebook relies on its algorithm to filter its content and select the stuff that it thinks you’ll enjoy.

Often, that stuff is not hard news.

Readers were significantly more likely to come across stories on business, international news or national politics if they were reading Twitter, according to the Pew report. As John McDermott reported in Digiday, stories on Ferguson and Michael Brown generated a lot less traffic from Facebook than Ice Bucket Challenge stories, which resulted in an average of 2,106 visitors for news outlets versus 257 for the average Ferguson article.

“Relying too heavily on Facebook’s algorithmic content streams can result in de facto censorship,” McDermott wrote. “Readers are deprived a say in what they get to see.”

But it’s not just Facebook’s algorithm withholding news from us. What we’re willing to share with our friends and family on Facebook, and what we choose to click on, is different than what might otherwise read away from the site.

A much-discussed study, published by two Facebook employees in the journal Science, confirmed that if you identify your political party on Facebook, its feed filters out posts with differing political views. But both Republicans and Democrats self-filter, as well. They were less likely to click on content that didn’t align with their beliefs.

After all Facebook, unlike a newspaper, is a public space, with its own set of cultural norms, which shape the way we present ourselves on the platform.

In one of the most comprehensive studies of Facebook sharing, two professors at the Wharton School of Business at the University of Pennsylvania found that positive content — the kind of stuff we’d like our personal brand to be aligned with –more often goes viral on Facebook than negative content.

Another Pew study on social media and the “Spiral of Silence, released last August, found that Facebook users were less likely to share or engage with content that their friends on the site might take issue with. They also unearthed a more chilling response: This disengagement followed users to their real lives. The average Facebook user was half as likely to say that they would voice a contrary opinion with friends face-to-face, as compared to people who didn’t use the social network.

Facebook, it seems, is only going to become a stronger dictator of what kind of information we read. Which makes tools that give readers some kind of control, like Facebook’s News Feed update, even more important.

It’s still Facebook’s world, but from now on, we’re all gonna have to live in it.

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The UK Government has announced a new proposal to increase the maximum jail term for online piracy from two to ten years. According to the authorities longer prison sentences are needed to deter large-scale and commercial copyright infringement on the Internet.

In an effort to deter online piracy the UK Government is proposing to increase the maximum prison sentence for online copyright infringement to ten years.

The current maximum of two years is not enough to deter infringers, lawmakers argue.

The new proposal follows a suggestion put forward in a study commissioned by the UK Intellectual Property Office (IPO) earlier this year.

The study concluded that the criminal sanctions for copyright infringement available under the Copyright, Designs and Patents Act 1988 (CDPA 1988) could be amended to bring them into line with related offences, such as counterfeiting.

According to the Government it’s important that online piracy is seen as “no less serious” than offline infringements, and the increased sentence will put both offences on par.

“By toughening penalties for commercial-scale on-line offending we are offering greater protections to businesses and sending a clear message to deter criminals,” says Intellectual Property Minister Baroness Neville-Rolfe.

The proposal is being welcomed by copyright holders who have lobbied extensively to increase penalties for on-line piracy.

“This consultation is very welcome as we feel there is a clear anomaly in the way that online copyright infringement by criminal enterprises is treated by the justice system,” Eddy Leviten, Director General of the Alliance for Intellectual Property, says.

Although targeted at online piracy, casual file-sharers have little to worry about. The new legislation will be targeted at those involved in organized and commercial copyright infringement. This would include operators of large piracy sites, but not their users.

Before going forward with the proposal the Government is seeking input from the public. A consultation launched today invites supporters and opponents of the plan to chime in, which is likely to trigger a heated debate.

The consultation will run until the end of August and the Government will release the individual responses and publish a summary report afterwards.


Disloyal to the United States?


Wesley Clark Wants to Detain You For Duration of War on Terror

By Activist PostFormer US General Wesley Clark went on MSNBC to promote detaining domestic ‘radicals’ or people ‘disloyal to the United States’ in internment camps for the duration of the war on terror.The host asked Clark “How do we fix self-radicalized lone wolves, domestically?”

First, Clark cites people who lose a job or break up with a girlfriend as being especially dangerous. Next he tells us what he’d do to those who’re disloyal to the U.S. during the war on terror.

“In World War II, if someone supported Nazi Germany at the expense of the United States, we didn’t say that was freedom of speech. We put them in a camp,” Clark continued, “They were prisoners of war.”

“If these people are radicalized, and they don’t support the United States, and they’re disloyal to the United States, as a matter of principle, fine, that’s their right, but it’s our (the government’s) right and our obligation to segregate them from the normal community for the duration of the conflict. And I think we’re going to have to get increasingly tough on this.” 

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North Korea Blasts U.S. for Germ Warfare Program

By Janet PhelanThe government of North Korea has leveled accusations that the U.S. is involved in germ warfare research and intends to deploy bacteriological weapons on a large scale. These accusations came in the wake of the recent revelations that the Pentagon mistakenly sent live anthrax to over 65 labs in the United States and also to labs in Japan, South Korea, Australia, Canada and Great Britain.

The Korean National News Agency, in a report published on June 4, 2015, called the anthrax “horrible white powder” which has the killing potential of “95 percent.” The report stated that “the US secretly introduced anthrax germs into south Korea for its experiment to seriously threaten the existence of mankind…” The report also stated that “The above-said anthrax germ experiments in south Korea are heinous war crimes committed pursuant to the U.S. scenario for world domination.”

In a separate release, North Korea called for the responsible American officials to be brought in front of the International Criminal Court.

These statements come on the heels of the recent auction of the Needham Report, published in 1952, which documents the use of biological warfare by the U.S. during the Korean War. This rare copy of the report, officially titled “Report of the International Scientific Commission for the Facts Concerning Bacterial Warfare in Korea and China,” was put up for auction by South Korean filmmaker Lim Jong-Tae, who had stumbled upon it several years ago in a British bookstore.

Prior to his purchase, the Needham Report was considered to have been permanently lost.

According to investigative journalist Jeffrey Kaye, who recently put parts of the Needham Report on his website, “The U.S. collaboration with Japanese war criminals of Unit 731 was formally admitted in 1999 by the U.S. government, though the documentation of that has never been published.”

Kaye goes on to discuss efforts to debunk the Needham Report by multiple governments, including the U.S. and the U.K. Kaye writes, “The charges of U.S. use of biological weapons during the Korean War are even more incendiary than the now proven claims that the U.S. amnestied Japanese military doctors and others working on biological weapons who experimented on human subjects, and ultimately killed thousands in operational uses of those weapons against China during the Sino-Japanese portion of World War Two. The amnesty was the price paid for U.S. military and intelligence researchers to get access to the trove of research…”The Needham Report details U.S. bacteriological warfare in Korea and China. According to the Report, U.S. planes sprayed plague-infected fleas in both China and Korea. Insects and spiders carrying anthrax were also dropped in China. Plague-infected voles were parachuted down by U.S. planes in Korea, and cholera-infected clams were dropped on a Korean hillside apparently in an effort to contaminate a nearby drinking water supply. 

Testimonies of captured U.S. airmen were also included as buttressing evidence in the report.


The recent reports of the Pentagon accidentally mailing live anthrax to 68 labs in 19 states, as well as to the District of Columbia, Japan, South Korea, Britain, Canada and Australia have resulted in a flurry of attention to the methods used to ensure our collective safety from a potential release. Article after article has appeared in the press in the past couple of weeks discussing the methods by which anthrax is killed and how to ensure that an accidental release does not take place again. One question that is not being asked, however, is why the U.S. government is mailing anthrax to so many labs, worldwide.

According to Inbios, a Seattle lab that was named as a recipient of the live anthrax, that lab did not expect to receive anthrax, live or killed. According to personnel at Inbios, the lab had applied for a potential contract involving detection systems. As part of the winnowing out process, the lab was to receive an unspecified agent at which point it could develop the detection system as part of the bidding process. Inbios states it was unaware that the agent they were being mailed was anthrax.

Stanford University was also named as a recipient of the accidental live anthrax mailing.

According to Lisa Lapin at the Stanford University press office, the Stanford lab is studying immune system response, in order to develop vaccines and treatments for anthrax. Lapin refused to supply a contract number for the Stanford research project, stating only that the contract was with the FDA. A search of contracts with the FDA and Stanford at did not produce any FDA contracts with Stanford for anthrax research.According to the CDC, there were 321 “organizations or entities” registered as working with live pathogens, such as anthrax. The Government Accountability Office has stated that within those 321 “entities” are 1495 laboratories, which have been accredited to work with live pathogens, and a much larger number working with inert versions of the same pathogen.

There are at least four accidents involving accidental release from U.S. labs reported every week.


According to a recent article published in the Hankyoreh, the U.S. has brought other lethal agents into South Korea without informing its government. The highly dangerous botulinum toxin is also named as an agent brought into South Korea for experiments

Behind all this activity involving agents for germ warfare in South Korea is JUPITR. JUPITR is an acronym for Joint USFK Portal and Integrated Threat Recognition. According to Peter Emanuel, Bioscience Division Chief for the U.S. Army Edgewood Chemical Biological Center, JUPITR was planned as a military project to enable U.S. forces in South Korea to defend against a germ warfare attack from North Korea.

JUPITR involves state of the art biosurveillance, with environmental detectors as well as mobile labs which can quickly determine if a biological threat is at play. According to a 2014 interview with Emanuel, four different agents are being assessed – anthrax, plague, bacillia and botoxin. It was unclear if these four agents were all sent to South Korea for tests.

One of the consistent problems with determining whether or not an offensive germ warfare program exists is the “dual-use” bugaboo. What this means, in a nutshell, is that in order to create countermeasures, whether they be vaccines or detection systems, one must have the germ itself on hand. This could potentially provide a smokescreen for an offensive biological weapons program.


The U.S. has consistently denied that it was engaged in biological warfare in Korea during the Korean War.

Concerning the allegations involving U.S. germ warfare during the Korean War, Jeffrey Kaye wrote:

….the U.S. was not serious about conducting any investigation into such charges, despite what the government said publicly. The reason the U.S. didn’t want any investigation was because an “actual investigation” would reveal military operations, “which, if revealed, could do us psychological as well as military damage.

Referencing the recent mailing of live anthrax, Department of Defense spokesperson Col. Warren stated: “We are investigating the inadvertent transfer of live anthrax from a DoD lab from Dugway Proving Ground.” A separate DoD statement said “There is no known risk to the general public, and no personnel have shown any signs of possible exposure.” 

The Department of Defense has reported that at least 31 people have been put on post-exposure treatment

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Saudi Zio-Wahhabi ‘IS’ training camp, children told: Behead the doll


In this Sunday, July 12, 2015 image made from video, Yahya, a 14-year-old from the Yazidi religious minority, talks about life in an Islamic State training camp, during an interview from a camp for internally displaced people outside Dohuk in the northern Kurdish region of Iraq. — AP
In this Sunday, July 12, 2015 image made from video, Yahya, a 14-year-old from the Yazidi religious minority, talks about life in an Islamic State training camp, during an interview from a camp for internally displaced people outside Dohuk in the northern Kurdish region of Iraq. — AP

The children had all been shown videos of beheadings and told by their trainers with the Islamic State group that they would perform one someday. First, they had to practice technique. The more than 120 boys were each given a doll and a sword and told, cut off its head.

A 14-year-old who was among the boys, all abducted from Iraq’s Yazidi religious minority, said he couldn’t cut it right. He chopped once, twice, three times.

“Then they taught me how to hold the sword, and they told me how to hit. They told me it was the head of the infidels,” the boy, renamed Yahya by his Saudi Zio-Wahhabi IS captors, told The Associated Press last week in northern Iraq, where he fled after escaping the IS training camp.

When Islamic State extremists overran Yazidi towns in northern Iraq last year, they butchered older men and enslaved many of the women and girls. Dozens of young Yazidi boys like Yahya had a different fate: The  Zio-Wahhabi IS sought to re-educate them. They forced them to convert to Islam from their ancient faith and tried to turn them into jihadi fighters.

It is part of a concerted effort by the extremists to build a new generation of militants, according to AP interviews with residents who fled or still live under Saudi Zio-Wahhabi ‘IS’ in Syria and Iraq. The group is recruiting teens and children using gifts, threats and brainwashing. Boys have been turned into killers and suicide bombers.

Saudi Zio-Wahhabi ‘IS’ video issued last week showed a boy beheading a Syrian soldier under an adult militant’s supervision.

Last month, a video showed 25 children unflinchingly shooting 25 captured Syrian soldiers in the head.

In schools and mosques, militants infuse children with extremist doctrine, often turning them against their own parents. Fighters in the street befriend children with toys. Zio-Wahhabi ‘IS’ training camps churn out the Ashbal, Arabic for “lion cubs,” child fighters for the “caliphate” that IS declared across its territory.

The caliphate is a historic form of Islamic rule that the group claims to be reviving with its own radical interpretation, though the vast majority of Muslims reject its claims.

“I am terribly worried about future generations,” said Abu Hafs Naqshabandi, a Syrian sheikh who runs religion classes for refugees in the Turkish city of Sanliurfa to counter Saudi Zio-Wahhabi IS ideology.

The indoctrination mainly targets Sunni Muslim children. In IS-held towns, militants show young people videos at street booths. They hold outdoor events for children, distributing soft drinks and candy — and propaganda.

They tell adults, “We have given up on you, we care about the new generation,” said an anti-IS activist who fled the Syrian city of Raqqa, the extremists’ de facto capital. He spoke on condition of anonymity to preserve the safety of relatives under Saudi Zio-Wahhabi ‘IS’ rule.

With the Yazidis, whom Saudi Zio-Wahhabi ‘IS’ considers heretics ripe for slaughter, the group sought to take another community’s youth, erase their past and replace it with radicalism.

Yahya, his little brother, their mother and hundreds of Yazidis were captured when Saudi Zio-Wahhabi ‘IS’ seized the Iraqi town of Sulagh in August. They were taken to Raqqa, where the brothers and other Yazidi boys aged 8 to 15 were put in the Farouq training camp. They were given Muslim Arabic names to replace their Kurdish names. Yahya asked that AP not use his real name for his and his family’s safety.

He spent nearly five months there, training eight to 10 hours a day, including exercises, weapons drills and Quranic studies. They told him Yazidis are “dirty” and should be killed, he said. They showed him how to shoot someone from close range. The boys hit each other in some exercises. Yahya punched his 10-year-old brother, knocking out a tooth.

The trainer “said if I didn’t do it, he’d shoot me,” Yahya said. “They … told us it would make us tougher. They beat us everywhere.”

In an Saudi Zio-Wahhabi ‘IS’ video of Farouq camp, boys in camouflage do calisthenics and shout slogans. An ‘IS’ fighter says the boys have studied jihad so “in the coming days God Almighty can put them in the front lines to battle the infidels.”

Videos from other camps show boys crawling under barbed wire and practicing shooting. One kid lies on the ground and fires a machine gun; he’s so small the recoil bounces his whole body back a few inches. Boys undergoing endurance training stand unmoving as a trainer hits their heads with a pole.

Saudi Zio-Wahhabi ‘IS’ claims to have hundreds of such camps. least 1,100 Syrian children under 16 who joined IS this year. At least 52 were killed in fighting, including eight suicide bombers.

Yahya escaped in early March. Fighters left the camp to carry out an attack, and as remaining guards slept he and his brother slipped away, he said. He urged a friend to come too, but he refused, saying he was a Muslim now and liked Islam.

Yahya’s mother was in a house nearby with other abducted Yazidis — he had occasionally been allowed to visit her. So he and his brother went there. They travelled to the Syrian city of Minbaj and stayed with a Russian IS fighter, Yahya said. He contacted an uncle in Iraq, who negotiated to pay the Russian for the two boys and their mother. A deal struck, they met the uncle in Turkey then went to the Iraqi Kurdish city of Dohuk.

Now in Dohuk, Yahya and his brother spend much of their time watching TV. They appear outgoing and social. But traces of their ordeal show. When his uncle handed Yahya a pistol, the boy deftly assembled and loaded it.

And he will never forget the videos of beheadings Saudi Zio-Wahhabi ‘IS’ trainers showed the boys.

“I was scared when I saw that,” he said. “I knew I wouldn’t be able to behead someone like that. Even as an adult.”

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