Look Out Israel – Conspiracy is Forming!

Look out Israel – Conspiracy is Forming

The die is Cast – Hizbullah’s ruling Lebanon

Hizbullah is much more than a Terrorist Group

Hizbullah is more than just a Terrorist Organization

Hizbullah is more than a Terrorist group or Organization

Hizbullah is a huge Iranian financed and ruled Terrorist Army

With octopus tentacles embedded in many nations of the Infidels!

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August 14, 2008


I expect the long awaited conspiracy to trick Israel into giving Islamic forces justification for a massive counterattack, when Hizbullah draws her across Lebanon’s northern border with some action designed for that very purpose, to soon include Lebanon’s new President as one of the confidents and participants in the plan.

Daniel 11:40,41 – And at the time of the end shall the king of the south push at him: and the king of the north shall come against him like a whirlwind, with chariots, and with horsemen, and with many ships; and he shall enter into the countries, and shall overflow and pass over.

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[41] He shall enter also into the glorious land, and many countries shall be overthrown: but these shall escape out of his hand, even Edom, and Moab, and the chief of the children of Ammon.

The first article from the Jerusalem Post, in July of 2007, gives a brief history of some of the happenings in Hizbullah’s history. Iraqi is more of Hizbullah’s friend than is the United States and, when Islam initiates an attack against Israel, Iraq will be one of the ten toes of Daniel 2.

The second excerpt from YNet News identifies the international threat potential Hizbullah has developed since its inception.

Begin Jerusalem Post Article

Hizbullah’s history in Iraq

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July 2, 2007


US Brig.-Gen. Kevin Bergner said Monday that a senior Hizbullah operative, Ali Mussa Dakdouk, was captured on March 20 in southern Iraq.

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He said Dakdouk served for 24 years in Hizbullah and was working in Iraq as a “surrogate” for Iran’s Quds Force. The US military is accusing Iran of using Hizbullah as a “proxy” to arm Shi’ite terrorists in Iraq.

This is the first time US military authorities in Iraq have presented concrete evidence of Hizbullah’s direct involvement in the Shi’a violence against the US coalition forces in connivance with Iran. However, since the US army occupied Iraq and ousted Saddam Hussein’s regime, Hizbullah has been in the background as a possible troublemaker, in line with its anti-American, anti-Western ideology and strategy and based on its historical ties to radical Shi’a movements in Iraq.

One little-known fact regarding Hizbullah is that members of the Lebanese branch of the Islamic Da’wa Party, an Iraqi organization, were among the group’s founders in 1982, along with the Lebanese Islamic Amal movement and a group of radical clerics with roots in the Shi’a holy city of Najaf, Iraq. Many of the terrorist operations against Gulf states during the 1980s were perpetrated by Hizbullah cells or by local Shi’a groups that had received Hizbullah training or support. The Iraqi Islamic Da’wa Party was involved in several of these operations.

After the end of the 2003 war in Iraq, Hizbullah’s Secretary-General Hassan Nasrallah and his deputy Naim Qasim addressed the question of whether Hizbullah itself would play any role in the Iraqi resistance. Qasim claimed that the organization would not interfere in “internal Iraqi affairs.” Yet, when pressed to comment about what Hizbullah would do if the situation in Iraq “develops into something that looks like an intifada,” he replied, “Let us wait and see the developments first, for we do not know what the circumstances will be.”

Soon after the war, Nasrallah offered a more detailed explanation, claiming that Hizbullah would consider joining an Iraqi insurgency against US forces, but that it was a matter first for the Iraqi people to decide. . . . “All Arabs, Muslims and honorable people in the world should support a people that decides to resist the occupation. Hizbullah is part of the Arabs and Muslims.” At the same time, he qualified these remarks by asserting that Hizbullah “should not be expected to take action for which it was not armed or prepared.”

Interestingly, statements of this nature reflect the same strategy that Hizbullah has used in the framework of its terrorist and military activity against Israel: leaving the enemy in the dark about its real intentions while hinting to its constituency that it intends to strike at the right moment.

In any case, Hizbullah’s actual connections to the Iraqi opposition have been evident since early in the war.

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In late March 2003, the Oman daily al-Watan claimed that the Shi’a opposition in Iraq included “the newly formed Iraqi Hizbullah, whose emergence has raised questions about its links with its Lebanese counterpart,” which itself “has become increasingly involved in the Iraqi issue.”

In June, the London-based al-Quds al-Arabi, whose sympathies in Iraq lie mainly with the Sunni opposition, reported that Hizbullah had initiated secret contacts with supporters in Iraq to form a group that would serve as the organization’s arm in Iraq. In August, a new Iraqi jihadist group, Hadithah Mujahedin, vowed attacks on US forces and called on the “brother mujahedin in Palestine and Lebanon” to “derive lessons of jihad . . . from the mujahedin of Hizbullah in sisterly Lebanon.”

By November 2003, Hizbullah had reportedly “established a significant presence in Iraq,” including a security team of up to 90 members. According to Bush administration officials, the intent of this presence was unclear. Because Hizbullah members did not immediately participate in attacks on US forces in Iraq, administration officials speculated that the organization’s goal could be “to help the Iraqis politically” or to act as a deterrent in case Washington attempted to unleash the Mujahedin-e Khalq, an Iraq-based Iranian opposition group, against the Teheran regime.

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Given Hizbullah’s history, it is difficult to view its current role in Iraq as merely “political”; rather, the organization was just waiting for the right moment to strike.

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During a May 2004 solidarity march in Beirut staged by Hizbullah “in defense of the holy places in Iraq,” Nasrallah declared: “We will remain present in this confrontation, defending Lebanon, defending Syria when it is targeted, supporting our brothers in Palestine, backing our brothers in Iraq, standing on the side of Iran as much as our capabilities allow us.”

Nasrallah explained at the end of his speech that the slogan “We respond to your call, O Husayn” means constant readiness and willingness for martyrdom.

In November 2006 American intelligence sources stated that the Lebanese Hizbullah had been training members of the Mahdi Army, the Iraqi Shi’ite militia led by Moktada al-Sadr.

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Some 1,000 to 2,000 fighters from the Mahdi Army and other Shi’ite militias had been trained by Hizbullah in Lebanon. A small number of Hizbullah operatives have also visited Iraq to help with training, the official said. The militia members had learned about weapons, bomb-making, intelligence and assassinations.

The Hizbullah training had been conducted with Sadr’s knowledge. Iran has facilitated the link between Hizbullah and the Shi’ite militias in Iraq, the US official said. Syrian officials have also cooperated, though there is debate about whether it has the blessing of the senior leaders in Syria.

During the summer 2006 war in Lebanon, a mid-level Mahdi commander claimed his militia had sent 300 fighters to Lebanon, “the best-trained fighters in the Mahdi Army,” called the Ali al-Hadi Brigade, to fight alongside Hizbullah. According to an American intelligence official, the Mahdi Army and other militia fighters traveled to Lebanon in groups of 15 and 20. Some were present during the fighting between Hizbullah and Israel, though there was no indication they had taken part in the conflict.

The present claim about Hizbullah’s role in training Shi’ite militias in the service of Iran and in inflicting casualties to US and British forces in Iraq could be part of the Bush administration’s campaign to increase the pressure on the Teheran regime regarding its negative role in Iraq and also in preparation of harsher sanctions concerning its nuclear project.

The writer is a Senior Research Scholar at the Institute for Counter-Terrorism (ICT) and The Institute for Policy and Strategy (IPS) at The Interdisciplinary Center (IDC) Herzliya.

Begin YNet News Excerpt

Hizbullah’s global reach

Shiite group’s reach extends far beyond Lebanon, poses global threat

J. Halevi, A. Perry

August 11, 2008

Recently, Iran’s sabre-rattling has escalated in an attempt to deter an attack on its nuclear facilities. Last month Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad threatened that “the (Iranian) armed forces will cut off the enemies’ hands before they can put their fingers on the trigger.”

While many have interpreted this as a possible pre-emptive missile strike emanating from Iran, there is an even more sinister possibility.

Over the last few years, Iran’s proxy Hizbullah has been spreading its influence far and wide. In its brinksmanship with the West, Iran has learned much from the two neighboring Gulf Wars. As opposed to Saddam Hussein, whose threat of an all-out campaign against the West was largely rhetoric, Iran takes a global view and is diligently preparing terrorist networks all over the world to spring into action when the word is given.

Hizbullah is an integral part of the Islamic revolution regime in Tehran. The ruling Iranian religious authority gave Hassan Nasrallah the title of Lebanese “representative,” making him an essential part of the Iranian revolution.

Hizbullah receives millions of dollars a year from Iran to finance its operations. After the Second Lebanon War it received even more funds to compensate for its military and civilian losses and to rehabilitate the Shiite villages that supported it. The Iranian funds are transferred to Hizbullah by the al-Quds Force of the Revolutionary Guards, the Iranian Foreign Ministry, and official institutions with branches in Lebanon.

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The current relative calm along Lebanon’s border with Israel should not be mistaken for a cooling off of Hizbullah’s enthusiasm. Rather, it serves to mask Hizbullah’s focus of its main goals: changing the Lebanese constitution and ensuring a greater Shiite presence in the Lebanese parliament, with an eye to eventually taking over Lebanon by exploiting the country’s democratic processes to turn it into a radical Shiite Islamic country like Iran.

However, Hizbullah’s mission reaches far beyond Lebanon. Hizbullah is very popular in the Arab world, even amongst Sunnis, and is an important factor in sweeping the masses into jihad.

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The organization assists those who target their own governments in weakening Sunni opposition and in creating an admittedly ad hoc strategic alliance with the all the branches of the Muslim Brotherhood across the globe, infiltrating even Palestinian areas.

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These activities are in line with the Iranian leadership’s 50-year plan made public at the end of the 1990s.

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According to an Iranian document, the plan is to export the Islamic revolution to neighboring countries and beyond through preaching, encouraging Shiite emigration, purchasing real estate, forming political organizations, infiltrating the local political establishments, and taking over the various parliaments and focal points of political power.

‘We have the means’

Iranian-Hizbullah footprints can be found in various African and South American countries. In Nigeria, for example, Hizbullah operates within the expatriate Lebanese Shiite and local populations. The leader of the indigenous Shiites in Nigeria, Sheikh Zakzaky, has created idolism for Hassan Nasrallah and the leaders of Iran.

In Venezuela and o ther South American countries Hizbullah has been waging a long-term campaign to convert


the native Indians to Shiite Islam. Teodoro Rafael Darnott, also known as “’Commander Teodoro,” recently claimed, “If the United States were to attack Iran, the only country ruled by God, we would counterattack in Latin America and even inside the United States itself. We have the means and we know how to go about it. We will sabotage the transportation of oil from Latin America to the US. You have been warned.”

On June 29 the Kuwaiti daily al-Siasa reported that Hizbullah was training young men from Venezuela in its military camps in south Lebanon to prepare them to attack American targets. In addition, Hizbullah and Iran has set up secret cells abroad for carrying out terrorist attacks.

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Such cells were responsible for the attacks on the Israeli Embassy and the AMIA Jewish Center building in Buenos Aires in the early 1990s, the attacks in Kuwait and Saudi Arabia, and attempted attacks in London and Thailand.

Meanwhile, ABC reported that the American and Canadian intelligence services had information about Hizbullah sleeper cells in Canada whose role was to gather intelligence about Israeli and Jewish targets in Ottawa and Toronto for possible terrorist attacks.

The ramifications of Hizbullah’s reach are the very real threat they pose in many corners of the world. Iran has understood that to truly threaten and hold the West hostage it must create a multi-faceted menace to the citizens of these nations and their interests. Hizbullah’s web of terror cells provides them just that.

The UK government is one of very few in the world to fully recognize this threat by recently outlawing the military wing of Hizbullah. It is time that more Western nations follow suit if they are going to neutralize Iran’s surrogate and joker card in case of an attack on its nuclear program.

Lt. Col. (res.) Jonathan D. Halevi is a senior researcher of the Middle East and radical Islam at the Jerusalem Center for Public Affairs.

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He is the co-founder of the Orient Research Group Ltd. and is a former advisor to the Policy Planning Division of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs

Ashley Perry is an editor at the Jerusalem Center for Public Affairs for the Middle East Strategic Information project.

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