Oh muslims, Whose words do believe

الكاتب : ابوعبدالرحمن2005   المشاهدات : 519   الردود : 4    ‏2006-09-14
      مشاركة رقم : 1    ‏2006-09-14
  1. ابوعبدالرحمن2005

    ابوعبدالرحمن2005 قلم فضي

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    I.T.S. Note: NATO(Disbelievers) is claiming that more than 200 Taliban soldiers have been killed. Taliban military commander for south and southeastern Afghanistan Mullah Dadullah(a Muslim) has said in an interview with the Associated Press(AP) that only 10 of their soldiers died. As Muslims, who's word do you take? Who's words are you supposed to take? Allah s.w.t. has said in the Qur'an: “O you who believe! If a Faasiq (liar — evil person) comes to you with any news, verify it, lest you should harm people in ignorance, and afterwards you become regretful for what you have done” [al-Hujuraat 49:6]

    In regards to a Muslim, when we are told that Allah judges all actions by their intentions who are you to cast dispersions on them after that? Ask yourself that. If you still doubt Mullah Dadullah(who is a Muslim), you need to check your 'aqeedah becasue there is a serious problem with your belief.
    Taliban: NATO inflating Afghanistan death toll
    Source: CNN


    KANDAHAR, Afghanistan (AP) -- The top Taliban military commander on Monday said that NATO's claims to have killed more than 200 insurgents over the weekend were propaganda and warned that his men would target journalists who reported "wrong information" given by the U.S.-led coalition or NATO.

    "They are saying that they have killed 200 Taliban but they did not kill even 10 Taliban," said Mullah Dadullah, Taliban military commander for south and southeastern Afghanistan. "They are just destroying civilian homes and agricultural land. They are using the media to do propaganda against the Taliban."

    Dadullah spoke to The Associated Press in a satellite phone call from an undisclosed location. The reporter has spoken to him in the past and recognized his voice.

    "From today, I want to tell journalists that if in future they use wrong information from coalition forces or NATO we will target those journalists and media," Dadullah said. "We have the Islamic right to kill these journalists and media."

    NATO reported Sunday that more than 200 Taliban fighters had died in the first two days of the joint NATO-Afghan operation in Panjwayi, a district near the southern city of Kandahar, and claimed it had disrupted the militia's command and control. The Afghan Defense Ministry reported 89 militants were killed and there were some civilian casualties.

    The casualty counts could not be independently verified as reporters could not access the area of the battle, which was continuing Monday.

    At least five Canadian soldiers have been killed in the fighting. The U.S. military has said warplanes involved in friendly fire incident that killed a Canadian soldier in Afghanistan and seriously wounded five others were U.S. A-10 Thunderbolts.

    'Make every sacrifice'

    Dadullah said he was speaking from a mountain where he was accompanied by a large group of mujahedeen, or holy warriors, who were ready to make "every sacrifice."

    Dadullah claimed that the Taliban had registered 500 Afghans ready to be used as suicide bombers against "the intruders who have occupied our Islamic country" and that Taliban from outlying districts had entered cities to launch attacks. He warned local people to stay away from NATO and coalition troops.

    "Now we are going to change our tactics, using a new weapon we did not have in the past, to target U.S. and allied forces," Dadullah said without elaborating. "We will create a big problem for them."

    He said Mullah Omar -- the fugitive leader of the Taliban regime ousted by U.S.-led forces in late 2001 -- was still the movement's supreme commander.

    Taliban-led insurgents have stepped up attacks this year, leaving hundreds of militants, Afghan and foreign security forces and civilians dead, mostly in the south and east. The insecurity has shaken faith in the elected, U.S.-backed government of President Hamid Karzai.

    Dadullah, who lost a leg fighting for the Taliban during its rise to power in the mid-1990s, is regarded as the group's top military commander and is wanted by the U.S.-led coalition hunting Taliban and al Qaeda fighters.

    NATO convoy targeted

    A car bomb targeting a NATO convoy killed four Afghan civilians and one NATO soldier in Afghan capital on Monday, NATO and Afghan officials said. (Watch aftermath of car bombing -- 1:22)

    The explosion happened on the Kabul-Jalalabad road at 10:15 a.m. and wounded four NATO troops, said Maj. Toby Jackman.

    Maj. Luke Knittig, another NATO spokesman, said one the wounded troops later died of his injuries. He said one of the other wounded was in serious condition. Two sustained light injuries. NATO did not give the soldiers' nationalities.

    Meanwhile, suspected Taliban militants attacked a district headquarters in a southern Afghan town early Monday, sparking fighting that left 16 militants and three police dead, an official said.

    A "big group" of militants launched the attack in Garmser, in Helmand province, at around 1 a.m., and retreated after four hours of fighting, said provincial police chief Ghulam Nadi Malakhel.

    Both sides used assault rifles, heavy machine guns and rocket-propelled grenades in the fighting, that damaged the headquarters compound, which is shared by the Garmser district administration and police.

    Malakhel said the militants took away seven bodies of their comrades and 10 wounded, but left nine bodies behind, along with an array of weapons.

    He said a Taliban group commander, Mullah Sattar, was among the dead.

    KANDAHAR, Afghanistan (AP) -- The top Taliban military commander on Monday said that NATO's claims to have killed more than 200 insurgents over the weekend were propaganda and warned that his men would target journalists who reported "wrong information" given by the U.S.-led coalition or NATO.

    "They are saying that they have killed 200 Taliban but they did not kill even 10 Taliban," said Mullah Dadullah, Taliban military commander for south and southeastern Afghanistan. "They are just destroying civilian homes and agricultural land. They are using the media to do propaganda against the Taliban."

    Dadullah spoke to The Associated Press in a satellite phone call from an undisclosed location. The reporter has spoken to him in the past and recognized his voice.

    "From today, I want to tell journalists that if in future they use wrong information from coalition forces or NATO we will target those journalists and media," Dadullah said. "We have the Islamic right to kill these journalists and media."

    NATO reported Sunday that more than 200 Taliban fighters had died in the first two days of the joint NATO-Afghan operation in Panjwayi, a district near the southern city of Kandahar, and claimed it had disrupted the militia's command and control. The Afghan Defense Ministry reported 89 militants were killed and there were some civilian casualties.

    The casualty counts could not be independently verified as reporters could not access the area of the battle, which was continuing Monday.

    At least five Canadian soldiers have been killed in the fighting. The U.S. military has said warplanes involved in friendly fire incident that killed a Canadian soldier in Afghanistan and seriously wounded five others were U.S. A-10 Thunderbolts.

    'Make every sacrifice'

    Dadullah said he was speaking from a mountain where he was accompanied by a large group of mujahedeen, or holy warriors, who were ready to make "every sacrifice."

    Dadullah claimed that the Taliban had registered 500 Afghans ready to be used as suicide bombers against "the intruders who have occupied our Islamic country" and that Taliban from outlying districts had entered cities to launch attacks. He warned local people to stay away from NATO and coalition troops.

    "Now we are going to change our tactics, using a new weapon we did not have in the past, to target U.S. and allied forces," Dadullah said without elaborating. "We will create a big problem for them."

    He said Mullah Omar -- the fugitive leader of the Taliban regime ousted by U.S.-led forces in late 2001 -- was still the movement's supreme commander.

    Taliban-led insurgents have stepped up attacks this year, leaving hundreds of militants, Afghan and foreign security forces and civilians dead, mostly in the south and east. The insecurity has shaken faith in the elected, U.S.-backed government of President Hamid Karzai.

    Dadullah, who lost a leg fighting for the Taliban during its rise to power in the mid-1990s, is regarded as the group's top military commander and is wanted by the U.S.-led coalition hunting Taliban and al Qaeda fighters.

    NATO convoy targeted

    A car bomb targeting a NATO convoy killed four Afghan civilians and one NATO soldier in Afghan capital on Monday, NATO and Afghan officials said. (Watch aftermath of car bombing -- 1:22)

    The explosion happened on the Kabul-Jalalabad road at 10:15 a.m. and wounded four NATO troops, said Maj. Toby Jackman.

    Maj. Luke Knittig, another NATO spokesman, said one the wounded troops later died of his injuries. He said one of the other wounded was in serious condition. Two sustained light injuries. NATO did not give the soldiers' nationalities.

    Meanwhile, suspected Taliban militants attacked a district headquarters in a southern Afghan town early Monday, sparking fighting that left 16 militants and three police dead, an official said.

    A "big group" of militants launched the attack in Garmser, in Helmand province, at around 1 a.m., and retreated after four hours of fighting, said provincial police chief Ghulam Nadi Malakhel.

    Both sides used assault rifles, heavy machine guns and rocket-propelled grenades in the fighting, that damaged the headquarters compound, which is shared by the Garmser district administration and police.

    Malakhel said the militants took away seven bodies of their comrades and 10 wounded, but left nine bodies behind, along with an array of weapons.

    He said a Taliban group commander, Mullah Sattar, was among the dead.
     
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  3. tormendor

    tormendor عضو

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    These days you can't tell who to believe

    Of course we should believe the muslim

    but in a war you will not tell the enemies how many people are really killed
    To make them psychologically weak and they are just wasting energy and time
    In case of war, I think there is permission to lie if it will benifit the muslims

    That's my opinion
     
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  5. tormendor

    tormendor عضو

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    and of course there a lot of Killing is going on that does not appear in the media

    The reason that few people know them is because the majority of us focuses on what the reporters and analyst or politicians are going to say
     
  6.   مشاركة رقم : 4    ‏2006-09-17
  7. ابوعبدالرحمن2005

    ابوعبدالرحمن2005 قلم فضي

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    that's true
    you can lie at the time of the war but believe me
    the jihadists will not gain anything if they say we killed something or we lost something or that amount of shohada
    but in this case muslims will not lie as much as the enemies(disbelievers) so we should believe our brothers
    even though if there is a possibility to include few lies
    thank you for passing by
     
  8.   مشاركة رقم : 5    ‏2006-09-19
  9. ابوعبدالرحمن2005

    ابوعبدالرحمن2005 قلم فضي

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    may allah support them all over the world
     

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