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Toward Freedom - Pakistan: Beasts and Hellions

A new layeha for the Mujahideen Layeha (book of rules) for the Mujahideen From the highest leader of the Islamic Emirates of Afghanistan. Every Mujahid must abide by the following rules: 1) A Taliban commander is permitted to extend an invitation to all Afghans who support infidels so that they may convert to the true Islam. 2) We guarantee to any man who turns his back on infidels, personal security and the security of his possessions. 3) Mujahideen who protect new Taliban recruits must inform their commander. 4) A convert to the Taliban, who does not behave loyally and becomes a traitor, forfeits our protection. 5) A Mujahid who kills a new Taliban recruit forfeits our protection and will be punished according to Islamic law. 6) If a Taliban fighter wants to move to another district, he is permitted to do so, but he must first acquire the permission of his group leader. 7) A Mujahid who takes a foreign infidel as prisoner with the consent of a group leader may not exchange him for other prisoners or money.

Mozilla Firefox (Private Browsing) Bandeirantes The bandeirantes (Portuguese pronunciation: [bɐ̃dejˈɾɐ̃t(ʃ)is], "followers of the banner") were 17th century Portuguese Brazilian slavers, fortune hunters and adventurers from the São Paulo region[Note 1], the Captaincy of São Vicente (later called the Captaincy of São Paulo). They were the leaders of expeditions called bandeiras (Portuguese, "flags") that penetrated the interior of Brazil far south and west of the Tordesillas Line of 1494 that divided the Spanish (west) domain from the Portuguese (east) domain in South America. São Paulo was the home base for the most famous bandeirantes[Note 2]. Bandeiras[edit] The bandeiras were the expeditions by citizens of the São Paulo region (Paulistas), known then as the Captaincy of Sao Vicente, designed to enslave indigenous peoples and to find precious metals and stones. The course of the bandeira route was a difficult and perilous one. The Monument to the bandeiras, a stone sculpture group by Victor Brecheret, located in São Paulo, Brazil

Dissident Voice OWFI: "Darkest scenario for women of Iraq" | World War From the Organization of Women's Freedom in Iraq (OWFI), Dec. 7: Darkest Scenario for Women of Iraq: Public executions of women by Islamist militias in Baghdad Shia Militias: A new wave of public executions against women is undertaken by Al Mahdi army. Dragging, flogging, hanging and shootings fall within the routine procedure of these executions which are taking place in growing numbers. In a Shia part of Baghdad, a sector which includes Nuwab Al Thubat and Al Amin, 3 girls were killed in one week –second week of November. Al Mahdi Shia militia guards - many of whom work as policemen – volunteer to punish “adulterer” women by torture and public execution. Sunni Militias: kill both women and men who practice some suspected behavior. Truck loads of Sunni families taken by Iraqi military to unknown destiny. 150 unclaimed women’s corpses in Baghdad morgue. Poets attacked and killed by Sunni militia in Baghdad suburb, Al Madaen. Al Mousawat Media Center Dec. 7, 2006

In defense of the sanctimonious women's studies set. On Monday night, Donald Trump’s wife Melania touched hearts as she addressed the Republican National Convention, sharing the lessons she learned growing up as a black girl on the South Side of Chicago. As first spotted by journalist Jarrett Hill, Melania’s speech bore more than a passing resemblance to another speech at another convention about eight years ago — Michelle Obama’s 2008 address to the Democratic National Convention. The cribbed portion discussed the values that Michelle and Melania apparently share, including working hard for what you want in life and keeping your word. Read more → I apologize for Feministe’s long, long radio silence, and I hate that this is the occasion to break it. Read more → [Content note: mentions of transphobia and child sexual abuse] While Feministe has been down, an issue erupted in North Carolina about where trans people are allowed to pee. Here are some highlights, if somehow you missed it while you were missing us. Read more → Calm down. Read more →

West Africa Squadron HMS Black Joke and prizes (clockwise from top left) Providentia, Vengador, Presidenta, Marianna, El Almirante, and El Hassey In 1819 the Royal Navy created a naval station in West Africa at a captured slaving port that the British renamed Freetown. This would become the capital of the first British colony in West Africa, Sierra Leone. Most of the slaves the squadron freed would choose to settle in Sierra Leone as they would not have to fear being re-enslaved, a danger in any other part of Africa. Until 1835 the Royal Navy was only allowed to take slavers that actually had slaves aboard. The Royal Navy considered the West Africa Station one of the worst postings due to the high levels of tropical disease. As the 19th century wore on, the Royal Navy also began interdicting slavery in North Africa, the Middle East, and the Indian Ocean. Between 1808 and 1860 the West Africa Squadron captured 1,600 slave ships and freed 150,000 Africans.[8] Notes[edit] See also[edit] References[edit]

frontline: saudi time bomb?: interviews: mai yamani For people who don't understand, the Shi'a and the Sunni are, at times, blood enemies. Specifically because, prior to the unification, in the great mosque of Mecca and in Medina, all the Islamic schools of thought were represented. They had all the Sunni schools of thought; they had the Shi'a; they had each one their own imam and somehow in different corners. ... It was after the unification of the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia in 1932 that a process of national homogeneity was attempted. That was gradual. ... ... Actually, yes. ... So the dominant religion, the state religion in Saudi Arabia is this pure, stricter form of Islam? Yes. How does that help us understand that 15 of the 19 people who died as hijackers on Sept. 11 come from Saudi Arabia? This I'm finding very curious, and I think deserves investigation. Meaning they're from the Mecca and Medina area? Or from the tribes of the Hejaz. Which is in the south? Which is in the south, bordering on Yemen. That was a homogenization of thought.

Center for American Progress Barbary pirates A Sea Fight with Barbary Corsairs, c. 1681 British sailors boarding an Algerine pirate ship The Barbary pirates, sometimes called Barbary corsairs or Ottoman corsairs, were pirates and privateers who operated from North Africa, based primarily in the ports of Algiers, Tunis, and Tripoli. This area was known in Europe as the Barbary Coast, a term derived from the name of its Berber inhabitants. Their predation extended throughout the Mediterranean, south along West Africa's Atlantic seaboard and even South America,[1] and into the North Atlantic as far north as Iceland, but they primarily operated in the western Mediterranean. Corsairs captured thousands of ships, and long stretches of coast in Spain and Italy were almost completely abandoned by their inhabitants, discouraging settlement until the 19th century. History[edit] Piratical activity by Muslim populations had been known in the Mediterranean since at least the 9th century and the short-lived Emirate of Crete. 16th century[edit]

امرأة أنجبت سفاحا بعد وفاة زوجها السعودي تصر على "رجمها&quo تم الارسال بنجاح خطأ بالارسال الرجاء المحاولة مرة اخرى رجاء استخدام أحد الخيارات التالية: إرجع الى الصفحة الرئيسية: Peter Gabel Biography[edit] Early life and education[edit] Gabel is the only son of Arlene Francis and Martin Gabel. He graduated from Deerfield Academy, received his B.A. (1968) and J.D. (1972) from Harvard University, where he served as editor for the Harvard Lampoon, and received his Ph.D. from the Wright Institute in 1981. As a teenager he worked as a guide for the 1964 New York World's Fair, a fact he revealed on the game show What's My Line?, where he appeared as a guest and stumped the panel, including his mother, Arlene Francis.[2][3] Career[edit] Gabel taught law at Boalt Hall (the law school of the University of California, Berkeley) and at the University of Minnesota before becoming a law professor for 30 years at the community driven New College of California School of Law.[4] He also served as New College's president for 20 years. Gabel is the bassist in Central Park Zoo, a dance band.[8]

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