caught: ‘Moderate Syrian rebel’ speaks her mind [INFOGRAPHIC]

11705827_10206307063448417_7355803516292022743_o*infograhic from Professor Tim Anderson FB page

The Angry Arab News Service:

She wrote : “The more arrogant Syria’s minorities become I become more certain that there should be a holocaust to exterminate them from existence and I request [God’s] mercy upon Hitler who burned the Jews of his time and Sultan `Abdul-Hamid who exterminated the Armenians, and the hero of the Arabs, Saddam Husayn, the man in an age where there were no men, and where we find no men after him…Minorities are evil that we need to rid and to cleans Biald Ash-Sham from them and we call on God to enable our revolutionaries to finish off all those filth from Kurds to Alawites. [I am] Sunni and proud of my Arabism.”

11836670_10154327386103868_8381448911700280856_n“PS Imagine the wide coverage by ALL Western correspondents in the Middle East if this was written by a regime official.  They all would have devoted long articles to it.  Let me predict: not one Western correspondent in Beirut will write on this matter. Not one.”


Professor Anderson:

“After some hours Lamia deleted her post, and in a post of 4 August she admits this but neither apologises nor retracts her comments. Her Facebook page is here.”

“She has just showed the world that takfiri ideology is deep in the ‘moderate’ camp, no different to Daesh”


On the other hand, these REAL SYRIAN MODERATES [The real Syrian moderates: voices of reason] speak of love, unity, peace:

Grand Mufti Dr. Ahmad Badr Al-Din Hassoun:

“In Syria, there are 23 million Christians, and 23 million Muslims. My title is Grand Mufti of the Syrian Arab Republic, not the Mufti of a particular denomination.”

Syrian Sufism is a type of ideology that is based on loving others. Loving… no others. We believe there are no ‘others’, we are all human.

Political and Media Adviser to President al-Assad, Dr. Bouthaina Shaaban:

“I’m a Muslim, but I feel am partly Christian. I visit (Christian towns of) Saydnaya and Ma’loula. I celebrate Christmas, because it is something that I feel. There is an Arabic proverb which says: ‘Differences don’t mean that you don’t love one another.’ We each have our own different ways of life.”

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