During President Obama's 2008 Democratic primary
battle a poster began circulation around the internet of then-Sen. Obama
caught in the cross-hairs of a right wing militia member posing as a
patriotic American. Much was made of it at the time and calls were made
to Republican lawmakers to rebuke such violent political expression.
These calls were met with a lukewarm reception. Thus, President
Obama has been rebuked and scorned throughout his presidency. The most
recent attacks comes from Republican Presidential hopeful Newt Gingrich,
who in the demeanor of a school yard bully, on the campaign trail,
continuously chides President Obama as "the food stamp president." President Obama has received more threats per capita than Jackie Robinson or Hank Aaron received the years they broke well-established Major League Baseball records previously held by white Americans.
Now this, Andrew Adler, the owner and publisher of the Atlanta Jewish
Times, suggested to his readers last week (Jan. 13, 2012) that Israel
should order a hit on President Obama. Adler's column has since been
pulled from the Atlanta Jewish Times' website but it read in part:
"...give the go-ahead for U. S.-based Mossad agents to take out a
president deemed unfriendly to Israel in order for the current vice
president to take his place, and forcefully dictate that the United
States' policy includes its helping the Jewish state obliterate its
enemies." The Atlanta Jewish Times is a well respected tabloid
in the Atlanta Jewish community, and Mr. Adler's opinions are not taken
lightly. The newspaper was established in 1925 following the Leo Franks
case, where a Jewish factory superintendent was accused of raping and
killing Mary Phagan, a white woman, who worked in a pencil factory.
Franks was convicted largely on the testimony of a Negro menial laborer
in the factory. His sentence was commuted by John Slaton, the outgoing
Governor, on June 21, 1915. But on August 16, 1915, a band of Georgia's
finest citizens took Franks out of the prison in Milledgeville, Georgia
and hung him till death. Ten years later the Atlanta Jewish Times was
established as a way to keep Atlanta's Jewish community informed of
issues affecting their well-being. Interesting to note that
Adler believes there are Mossad agents operating within the United
States. In light of the assassination in Iran on an Iranian nuclear
scientist this month, Adler's suggestion should not be taken lightly.
Mossad one would guess has more of a capability to get to the president
than any right-wing militiaman. Apparently the United Secret
Service is taking Adler's column serious and has followed up on their
initial comments to ABC News that they will "...make all appropriate
investigative follow-up in regards to this message." In addition
to facing the wrath of the secret service, Adler has run afoul of the
powerful Jewish Federation of Greater Atlanta. This association has
pledged not to support the Jewish Times as long as Adler has anything to
do with it. Blogger John Cook who broke this story last week
reports that Adler is seeking a buyer for the publication he has owned
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. – An Uzbek man who
came to America pursuing an Ivy League medical degree but wound up
working seven days a week at a mall kiosk in Alabama was sentenced to
more than 15 years in prison Friday for plotting to kill President
U.S. District Judge Abdul K. Kallon imposed the sentence on Ulugbek Kodirov, 22. He had faced up to 30 years in prison.
Written and oral court pleadings showed Kodirov, whose
parents are professionals who worked for the government in his native
Uzbekistan, was accepted to study medicine at Columbia University in New
York but never enrolled because his English was too poor.
He later moved to Alabama for a job and worked at the
massive Riverchase Galleria in suburban Hoover, where the defense said
he used his laptop and free wi-fi service to connect with extremists who
turned him against the United States.
Wearing an orange jail uniforms and leg chains, Kodirov apologized in halting English.
"I am truly sorry for every mistake that I have done," he told the judge.
Defense attorney Lance Bell argued that Kodirov — who
had the equivalent of a nursing degree in his native country before he
moved to New York — had accepted responsibility for his actions and
was trying to straighten out his life. He said Kodirov wasn't "a big,
"I'm not calling him a victim, but he's a victim to a degree of social media," Bell said.
Assistant U.S. Attorney Michael Whisonant said Kodirov
would have tried to kill Obama and a foreign group would have taken
credit had he not been arrested a year ago.
"This case is an example of how our youth can be
radicalized by the propaganda and lies on the Internet," Whisonant told
Kodirov pleaded guilty in February to threatening to
kill the president, providing material support to terrorism and
unlawfully possessing a firearm. He said he came up with the plan to
kill Obama as he campaigned for re-election after communicating over the
Internet with a man he believed to be a member of an Uzbek Islamic
group the United States classifies as a terrorist organization.
Members of the Islamic community in Birmingham helped in the case against Kodirov, prosecutors said.
A complaint said Kodirov contacted an unidentified
person trying to buy weapons in early July 2011, and that person became a
confidential source for the government. Accompanied by the witness,
Kodirov purchased a Sendra M115A1 automatic rifle from an undercover
agent at a Birmingham-area motel and made a final threat against the
president, authorities said. The agent also gave Kodirov four hand
grenades with the powder removed.
Authorities said Kodirov was in the country illegally
because he obtained a student visa but never enrolled in school. He
faces deportation after his release; Bell said he could be killed when
he returns home for his actions.
The defense argued Kodirov was lonely and turned to the
Internet for entertainment and companionship after moving to Alabama,
where few people speak his native language. He was able to communicate
with other believers in Islam over his laptop computer, they said.
A sentencing memorandum submitted by his defense
attorney said Kodirov began viewing jihadist websites and YouTube
videos. After communicating with Muslim men, "came to the belief that
Americans were killing his people in cold blood."
"Ulugbek then developed an anti-American attitude along
with losing trust in Americans," said the document. Kodirov's beliefs
changed after his arrest when he learned when he learned stories he had
been told were lies, Bell argued.
Located in central Asia, Uzbekistan and was once part
of the former Soviet Union. It is slightly larger than California and
the vast majority of its population is Muslim.
Islamic terrorists have been linked to sporadic
violence in the country for more than a decade, according to the State
Read more: http://www.foxnews.com/us/2012/07/13/uzbek-man-gets-more-than-15-years-for-obama-threat/#ixzz266ShcjHC
An American Israeli Jewish journalist wrote
an article where he stated that Obama should be assassinated by the
state of Israel. He was in America at that time, and still is. He was
fired from his job.
An Uzbek (country neighbouring Afghanistan) Muslim American threatened to kill Obama and he was jailed for that.
In my country I can state whatever I can about Obama, and threaten to
kill him as I please, but in America you will be put to jail only if
you're not an Israeli Jew.
In: Other Middle East
Tags: israel, iran, turk, jew, zaionist, zionist, jewish, israeli, obama, president, repub, democra, romney, ron, paul, imran, george, assassinate, kill, murder, bomb, nuke, nuclear, drone, war
Location: Israel (load item map)
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