As the post Iranian election protests continue in Iran, I recently asked how long will it be before the Mullahs take the gloves off? Apparently that time is not far off.
Sunni terrorist group from the Palestinian Authority, Shi’ite mullahs of Iran join to crush street protests
Hamas and Hezbollah unite to crush Iranian dissidents
By Paul Williams Thursday, June 18, 2009
Encountering Hamas in Teheran is tantamount to meeting an African American at a KKK gathering.
And yet, the Sunni terrorist group from the Palestinian Authority is now joining hands with the Shi’ite mullahs of Iran to crush street protests in favor of opposition candidate Mir Hossein Mousavi and to solidify the re-election of Mahmoud Ahmadinejad.
This development was reported by the Jerusalem Post and other international news outlets as rioting on a scale unseen in Iran for nearly a decade continued in the wake of the elections and the allegations that the results were falsified.
The protests have now spread from Teheran to other major cities.
Hamas formally welcomed incumbent the re-election of Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad last Saturday.
Other Iranian protesters - - including a young man who carried a kitchen knife in one hand and a stone in the other, also testified to the presence of Hamas in Teheran. A young man who carried a butcher knife in one hand and a rock in the other said, “My brother had his ribs beaten in by those Palestinian animals. Taking our people’s money is not enough - - they are thirsty for our blood too.”
When asked if these militia fighters could have been mistaken for Lebanese Shi’ites, sent by Hezbollah, he rejected the idea. “Ask anyone, they will tell you the same thing. They [Palestinian extremists] are out beating Iranians in the streets… The more we gave this arrogant race, the more they want… [But] we will not let them push us around in our own country.”
In recent years, Iran has given shelter to leading Sunni terrorists, including Saad bin Laden, Osama’s eldest son; Yaaz bin Safat, a top-ranking al Qaeda planner; Mohammed Islam Haani, the mayor of Kabul during the reign of the Taliban; Saif al-Adel, the military commander of al Qaeda; Abu Musab al-Zarqawi, the al Qaeda operative in charge of the expulsion of US troops from Iraq; and Ayman al-Zawahiri, bin Laden’s second in command.
And so, for many observers of events in the Middle East, the presence of Hamas on the streets of Iran to support Ahmadinejad and the ruling mullahs comes as small surprise.
“We have been screaming at them [White House officials] for years that these guys all work together,” am overseas operative told the Washington Post. “When we hear back that it can’t be because they [the terrorists] don’t work that way. That is bullshit. . . These guys all work together as long as they are Muslims. There is no other division that matters.”
The union of Sunni and Shi’ite radicals on the streets of Teheran broods ill for Israel. An attack on Iran’s nuclear facilities could trigger a backlash that would reverberate throughout the Muslim world.
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