Wednesday, December 14, 2011

Coked Up Rocketeers!

Buzz kill!

Is the Posse of Allah on dope!?

The rocket rich rejectionists led by their overtly robust (girthy) Body Part Collector General of Hiz'B'Allah are in it to win it in with the ultimate party favor.
American authorities are building a politically explosive case that Hiz"B"Allah, the Lebanese militant group, finances itself through a vast drug-smuggling network that links a Lebanese bank, a violent Mexican cartel and Great Satan's cocaine users.

Federal prosecutors Tuesday charged Ayman Joumaa, an accused Lebanese drug kingpin and Hiz"B"Allah financier, of smuggling tons of U.S.-bound cocaine and laundering hundreds of millions of dollars with the Zetas cartel of Mexico.

“Ayman Joumaa is one of top guys in the world at what he does: international drug trafficking and money laundering,” a U.S. anti-drug official said. “He has interaction with Hiz"B"Allah. There’s no indication that it’s ideological. It’s business.” 

Coked up beyond repair may also explain Hiz'B'Allah's hypocritical resistance
When a so-called resistance movement fails to support a bottom-up popular revolt against a tyrant, its leaders expose themselves as hypocrites. That is precisely what is happening to Hezbollah. Faced with the Syrian people’s uprising against President Bashar al-Assad and a democratic tsunami sweeping the Middle East, Hezbollah’s alignment with Mr. Assad is destroying its reputation across the Arab world. 

The Syrian masses who once worshiped the Hezbollah leader Hassan Nasrallah today curse him when they parade in public squares. The posters of Mr. Assad and Mr. Nasrallah that once adorned car windows and walls throughout Syria are now regularly torched. Until recently, Mr. Nasrallah, a Shiite, was a pan-Arab icon.
His standing as Hezbollah’s chairman and commander of the 2006 war against Little Satan elevated him to new heights of popularity among Shiites and Sunnis alike, reminiscent of the former Egyptian president Gamal Abdel Nasser’s political stardom following the nationalization of the Suez Canal in 1956. 

Not only did Mr. Nasrallah fight Israel next door; he defied pro-American Arab states, trained and protected Hamas in Lebanon, backed Moktada al-Sadr’s Shiite militia as it killed Americans in Iraq, and showed absolute loyalty to Iran. His fans were in the millions. 

The Arab multitude from Casablanca to Mecca saw him as a genuine hero who talked the talk and fought the good fight. But when such a wildly popular resistance movement abandons the ideal, much less the practice, of liberation in support of tyranny, it loses credibility with the public.

Fighting Little Satan as a Syrian proxy is one thing, but opposing the Syrian people’s desire for democratic change is something else entirely.

Pic - "All lit up again - flying!"


Scott McLean said...

They ought to drop that photo all over Iran, and maybe things would change.