[That invisible fraud known as "al-Qaeda," which the intelligence agencies have enabled to impersonate an international terrorist organization, has revealed its true nature today--a bunch of incompetent morons with zero technical terrorist skills, riding on the legends generated by the real CIA terrorists in the world. The dummies are just there for window-dressing and to take the fall for real state terrorism, American/Saudi/Israeli terrorism. That state terrorism is committed by battalions of those dummies, who have received actual technical training along the way by their Arab and Western instructors. Even most of those guys are babbling, fanatical idiots, consider as a typical example, the morons who were captured early on in Northern Syria, around Aleppo. They were certain that they had been waging jihad against the Israelis:
"You won't believe this...,One of our prisoners told me: 'I didn't realise Palestine was as beautiful as this.' He thought he was in Palestine to fight the Israelis!"--Reuters
These types of guys are typical of the real "al-Qaeda," just a bunch of terrorist wannabes, who don't even know whether they are fighting for or against the Zionist invaders.]
The Al-Qaeda propaganda magazine Inspire has reappeared after a nine-month absence to urge extremists living in the West to conduct “small operations” such as torching parked cars and “causing road accidents.”
The latest edition of the English-language online manual for would-be terrorists explains how to set fire to vehicles using gasoline concealed in apple juice bottles, and suggests sabotaging highways with motor oil and five-inch nails.
“The goal is, Inshallah [God willing], that if enough Muslims fulfill their obligations of jihad, the kuffar [non-Muslims] and their insurance companies will be so sick of the terror caused and money wasted by these simple operations that they will press their government to stop the tyranny against Muslims,” it says.
While the magazine vows to terrorize the West into submission, it can’t help sounding desperate.
With its camps targeted by drones, leaders dead or imprisoned, and threats to repeat 9/11 unfulfilled, al-Qaeda has been reduced to encouraging automobile vandalism.
“How much more safe will the West feel parking their vehicles when they know they’re up for TORCHING,” it says, advising would-be arsonists to ensure the cars they target belong to non-Muslims.
“Go to known non-Muslims suburbs to be safe.”
Underscoring the impression of impotence is the magazine’s front-page declaration that, “We are all Osama,” inadvertently likening al-Qaeda and its regional affiliates to a decomposing corpse the U.S. Navy buried at sea almost two years ago.
But terrorism experts said Friday it would be a mistake to trivialize the call for attacks in the West, including Canada, which is listed under the heading, “Other important targets for individual jihad.”
“The fashion of course these days is to see al-Qaeda as defeated and desperate, and I suppose if one is inclined to that view, then this can be viewed as proof positive,” said Prof. Bruce Hoffman, director of Georgetown University’s Center for Peace and Security Studies.
“While that may be true, I don’t think these ‘helpful terrorism tips’ necessarily prove that or really tell us anything. The power and influence of Inspire was always inflated — it reaps disproportionate attention only because it is colorful, glossy, provocative and most importantly published in English.”
The latest edition is the tenth to surface since Inspire first appeared in 2010. Produced by Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula, it offers step-by-step instructions on how to set fire to parked cars by dousing them in gasoline.
“The West should taste some burning. They should pay for bombarding and burning our Muslim brothers and sisters’ homes and our holy Koran.”
It goes on to explain how to use nails and a wooden board to make a “tire-burster” that will cause drivers to lose control at high speed. It also says to pour “lubricative oil” or cooking oil on highway turns, bridges, tunnels and mountain roads, preferably on Sunday nights, when it says most non-Muslims will be driving drunk. A copy of the magazine was obtained by the SITE Intelligence Group.
“Small operations occupy the enemy’s time. Hitting him in his backyard drives him crazy. So these small operations of today are the stepping stones of tomorrow’s victory by the grace of Allah. Rely on Allah. Answer his call: jihad.”
It advises saboteurs to “work alone. Let it be a secret between Allah and you.”
Like all Islamist extremist propaganda, it justifies terrorism by claiming the West is waging an imaginary war on Islam.
Rick Dubin, vice-president of investigative services at the Insurance Bureau of Canada, said while he had long harbored concerns that auto thefts and staged collisions might be funding terrorism, the call for attacks on cars was news to him.
“We weren’t aware of it and we haven’t run into it.”
The decision to target cars reflects the evolving strategy of terrorists.
Unable to conduct mass casualty atrocities in the West, they have instead begun encouraging supporters already living in Western countries to attempt small-scale attacks.
In testimony to the Senate national security committee last month, CSIS director Richard Fadden mentioned Inspire and said al-Qaeda “has been saying that individuals can do as much harm … by using material that is readily available to them, can do as much good for the cause as somebody who would make a big bang.”