Remarks by President Obama at the Leaders' Summit on Countering ISIL and Violent ExtremismThe title includes four egregious lies which I have emphasized with red font color.
LeadersPresident Obama and the other participants in the summit are not leaders, they are liars. The political will to defeat Islamic terrorists does not exist.
ISILIts Islam, Stupid! Normative, off the shelf Islam as preached and practiced by Moe 1400 years ago: recorded in the Qur'an, exemplified in the hadith and codified in Shari'ah/ Names including ISIL, HAMAS, Hezbollah & Boko Haram are persiflage thrown up to divert our attention from the real enemy : Islam.
3:151, 8:12,39,57,60,65,67, 9:5,29,38, 39,111,120,123, 33:26,27, 47:4,49:15, 59:2,13, 61:10-13; Sahih Bukhari 1.7.331 & 4.52.220. When you read that second hadith in Bukhari, read all of the Jihad book, then navigate to the books of Khumus and Expedition. Khumus relates to 8.1 & 41 and explains the true mission of Islam: Moe's personal emolument as specified in 8.67.
PRESIDENT OBAMA: Good morning, ladies and gentlemen, heads of state and government. Last year, here at the United Nations, I called on the world to unite1 against the evil that is ISIL, or Daesh2, and to eradicate3 the scourge of violent extremism4. And I challenged countries to return to the General Assembly this year with concrete steps that we can take together.
I want to thank everyone who is here today, including my fellow leaders, for answering this call. We are joined by representatives from more than 100 nations, more than 20 multilateral institutions, some 120 civil society groups from around the world, and partners from the private sector. I believe what we have here today is the emergence of a global movement that is united by the mission of degrading and ultimately destroying ISIL.
Together, we’re pursuing a comprehensive strategy that is informed by our success over many years in crippling5 the al Qaeda core in the tribal regions of Afghanistan and Pakistan. And we are harnessing all of our tools -- military6, intelligence, economic7, development8 and the strength of our communities.
Now, I have repeatedly said that our approach will take time. This is not an easy task. We have ISIL taking root in areas that already are suffering from failed governance9, in some cases; in some cases, civil war or sectarian strife. And as a consequence of the vacuum that exists in many of these areas, ISIL has been able to dig in. They have shown themselves to be resilient, and they are very effective through social media and have been able to attract adherents10 not just from the areas in which they operate, but in many of our own countries.
There are going to be successes and there are going to be setbacks. This is not a conventional battle. This is a long-term campaign -- not only against this particular network, but against its ideology11. And so with the few minutes I have, I want to provide a brief overview of where we stand currently12.
Our coalition has grown to some 60 nations, including our Arab partners13. Together, we welcome three new countries to our coalition -- Nigeria14, Tunisia and Malaysia. Nearly two dozen nations are in some way contributing to the military campaign, and we salute and are grateful for all the servicemembers from our respective nations who are performing with skill and determination.
In Iraq, ISIL continues to hold Mosul, Fallujah and Ramadi. But Iraqi forces, backed by coalition air power, have liberated towns across Kirkuk province and Tikrit. ISIL has now lost nearly a third of the populated areas in Iraq that it had controlled. Eighteen countries are now helping to train and support Iraqi forces, including Sunni volunteers who want to push ISIL out of their communities. And, Prime Minister Abadi, I want to note the enormous sacrifices being made by Iraqi forces and the Iraqi people in this fight every day.
In Syria, which has obviously been a topic of significant discussion during the course of this General Assembly, we have seen support from Turkey that has allowed us to intensify our air campaign there. ISIL has been pushed back from large sections of northeastern Syria, including the key city of Tal Abyad, putting new pressure on its stronghold of Raqqa. And ISIL has been cut off from almost the entire region bordering Turkey, which is a critical step toward stemming the flow of foreign terrorist fighters.
Following the special Security Council meeting I chaired last year, more than 20 additional countries have passed or strengthened laws to disrupt the flow of foreign terrorist fighters. We share more information and we are strengthening border controls. We’ve prevented would-be fighters from reaching the battlefield and returning to threaten our countries. But this remains a very difficult challenge, and today we’re going to focus on how we can do more together. In conjunction with this summit, the United States and our partners are also taking new steps to crack down on the illicit finance that ISIL uses to pay its fighters, fund its operations and launch attacks.
Our military and intelligence efforts are not going to succeed alone; they have to be matched by political and economic progress to address the conditions15 that ISIL has exploited in order to take root. Prime Minister Abadi is taking important steps to build a more inclusive and accountable government, while working to stabilize areas taken back from ISIL. And our nations need to help Prime Minister Abadi in these efforts.
In Syria16, as I said yesterday, defeating ISIL requires -- I believe -- a new leader and an inclusive government17 that unites the Syrian people in the fight against terrorist groups. This is going to be a complex process. And as I’ve said before, we are prepared to work with all countries, including Russia and Iran, to find a political mechanism in which it is possible to begin a transition process.
As ISIL’s tentacles reach into other regions, the United States is increasing our counterterrorism cooperation with partners, like Tunisia. We’re boosting our support to Nigeria and its neighbors as they push back against Boko Haram, which has pledged allegiance to ISIL. And we’re creating a new clearinghouse to better coordinate the world’s support for countries’ counterterrorism programs so that our efforts are as effective as possible.
Ultimately, however, it is not going to be enough to defeat18 ISIL in the battlefield. We have to prevent it from radicalizing19, recruiting and inspiring others to violence in the first place. And this means defeating their ideology. Ideologies are not defeated with guns, they’re defeated by better ideas20 -- a more attractive and compelling vision. Building on our White House summit earlier this year, and summits around the world since then, we’re moving ahead, together, in several areas.
We’re stepping up our efforts to discredit ISIL’s propaganda, especially online. The UAE’s new messaging hub -- the Sawab Center -- is exposing ISIL for what it is, which is a band of terrorists21 that kills innocent Muslim men, women and children. We’re working to lift up the voices of Muslim scholars, clerics and others -- including ISIL defectors -- who courageously stand up to ISIL and its warped interpretations of Islam22.
We recognize that we have to confront the economic grievances23 that exist in some of the areas that ISIL seeks to exploit. Poverty does not cause terrorism. But as we’ve seen across the Middle East and North Africa, when people, especially young people, are impoverished and hopeless and feel humiliated by injustice and corruption, that can fuel resentments that terrorists exploit. Which is why sustainable development -- creating opportunity and dignity, particularly for youth -- is part of countering violent extremism.
We recognize we also have to address the political grievances24 that ISIL exploits. I’ve said this before -- when human rights are denied and citizens have no opportunity to redress their grievances peacefully, it feeds terrorist propaganda that justifies violence. Likewise, when political opponents are treated like terrorists and thrown in jail, it can be a self-fulfilling prophecy. So the real path to lasting stability and progress is not less democracy; I believe it is more democracy in terms of free speech, and freedom of religion, rule of law, strong civil societies. All that has to play a part in countering violent extremism.
And finally, we recognize that our best partners in protecting25 vulnerable people from succumbing to violent extremist ideologies are the communities themselves -- families, friends, neighbors, clerics, faith leaders who love and care for these young people.
Remember that violent extremism is not unique26 to any one faith, so no one should be profiled or targeted simply because of their faith. Yet we have to recognize that ISIL is targeting Muslim communities around the world, especially individuals who may be disillusioned or confused or wrestling with their identities.
And in all our countries, we have to continue to build true partnerships with Muslim communities, based on trust and cooperation, so that they can help protect their loved ones from becoming radicalized. This cannot just be the work of government. It is up to all of us. We have to commit ourselves to build diverse, tolerant, inclusive societies that reject anti-Muslim and anti-immigrant bigotry27 that creates the divisions, the fear and the resentments upon which extremists can prey.
I’m pleased that here at this summit, businesses -- including high-tech companies -- are investing funds, training and technological expertise to support innovative programs that push back on violent extremism. Cities around the world are joining together to build more resilient communities. Researchers are partnering to share best practices, knowing what works and what we can do better.
And as we saw yesterday, young people from around the world are participating in their own summit. These young people, many of them Muslim, are coming together and using their talents and technology to push back on ISIL’s propaganda, especially online, and to protect their brothers and sisters from recruitment. These young people are an inspiration and give us hope, and I’d ask everyone to join me in thanking all the young people who are here today. (Applause.)
So, to conclude, we face a grave challenge. We have to be clear-eyed about the fact that this is very hard work. We have individuals here, like Prime Minister Abadi and President Buhari, who are on the front lines. And this is not going to be turned around overnight, because it is not just a military campaign that we are involved in. There are profound changes taking place in the Middle East and North Africa. There are problems that have built over decades that are expressing themselves and manifesting themselves in organizations like ISIL. Even if we were to wipe out the entire cadre of ISIL leadership, we would still have some of these forces at work.
But, ultimately, I am optimistic. In Iraq and in Syria, ISIL is surrounded by communities, countries and a broad international coalition committed to its destruction. We’ve seen that ISIL can be defeated on the battlefield, where there is sound organization and a government and military that is coordinating with this coalition and with our diplomatic efforts. And here at this summit, we’re seeing a new global movement to counter the violent extremism that ISIL needs to survive.
Like terrorists and tyrants throughout history, ISIL will eventually lose because it has nothing to offer but suffering and death. And when you look at the reports of those who are laboring under their control, it is a stark and brutal life that does not appeal to people over the long term. So we will ultimately prevail because we are guided by a stronger, better vision: a commitment to the security, opportunity and dignity of every human being. But it will require diligence, focus and sustained effort by all of us. And I am grateful that all of you who are already participating are committed to this work.
With that, I want to give the floor to our Secretary-General, His Excellency Mr. Ban Ki-moon. (Applause.)END
Islamic State, get it? The Islamic contest is not against ISIL, its over occupancy of the caliph's throne. KSA & the Gulf Emirates are happy to have ISIL operating against rivals, just not against themselves and close allies. .
Muslims are not our friends, allies or partners; such inferior and equal relationships are expressly forbidden by Allah. Islam and Muslims must be superior and dominate the world. 3.28, 3.118, 4.89, 4.144, 5.51, 5.57, 9.23, 60.1, 60.13 ; 9.33
Islamic State. What is Islamic about it? Its members are Muslims. The Qur'an is their law, Moe is their Profit, Allah is their demon and Jihad is their way of life. What part of Islam do you not comprehend? The word means submission as in "submit or die"
In the Quir'an, turn to 8.1-5, 8.41 & 8.67 to obtain clues. Its all about the spoils! Allah promised abundant spoils they would capture in 48.19. If you read 8.67, you learned that Moe's prime motivating factor was loot and Allah's was "great slaughter"; that is a clue for those who can obtain one.
eradicate Islam. In deliaring violent extremism, I posted a list of links to the ayat and ahadith most relevant to terrorism. They prove that terrorism is an intrinsic sacrament of Islam; its what Islam is~what Muslims do.
Moe said that he was raised for Jihad and not for tillage. He said that Allah would curse Muslims with disgrace if they abandoned Jihad in favor of commerce and agriculture.
Recruitment is done by reminding Believers of the forgotten obligation. To see the Islamic cost/benefit analysis used in recruitment, read The Book Of Jihad.
Only Allah has the right to be worshiped. That means you have no right to practice Christianity. Islam is permanent war against Christians. Only Allah has the right to rule. Allah owns the whole world & everything in it and gave it to Moe. Muslims just need to seize it through conquests. Jihad is war against non-Muslims, a communal obligation to be performed in every year. Jihad must be carried on at all times by some party of the Muslims and Infidels may be attacked without provocation. . While you have Hedaya open, read pages 144 & 145 to learn the ostensible and real purposes of Jihad. Then read pages 212-216 to learn about Jizya and your status in a world dominated by Muslims. Jiaya is a payment in lieu of destruction and a punishment for disbelief. Disbelief is an evil which must be removed from the world by death or Islam. These are clues for the few who want them.
believers. as defined in 9.111 & 49.15. Believers are only those who fight in Allah's cause. MINOs do not become radicalized, they increase their knowledge and Iman, becoming Believers.
The antidote to Iman is apostasy: plant the seeds of doubt & introspection and fertilize them so that the Believer becomes an apostate.
ia600509.us.archive.org/22/ items/ JamiaTirmidhiSunanAl-tirmid hi/ 16768046-Jami-a-Tirmidhi-Su nan-alTirmidhi.pdf#page=737
- Read through o9.14 at minimum.
- Keep reading through page 230.
- Risala is the best print, best scan and least detailed. Read all of Chapter 30.
- More fiqh than you can shake a stick at. The TOC will make your blood boil. Compare the Al-Shafi'i fatwa on pg. 18 to the version in Reliance o9.1.
Obamination spewed this crap 'cuz he is a proponent of International Socialism. he wants to enrich his brothers in the Ummah at our expense.
Yeah, right: Nazis were our best partners in combating Hitler. Only Muslims are vulnerable to terrorist recruitment. Cause them to apostatize or die; problem solved. Muslims are enemies, not partners. Better to protect vulnerable victims of terror by eradicating Islam.
AssWhole who spewed it out of town on a rail covered with thorns. When the demon demands it and the Profit exemplified it, it ain't extreme, its normative!
Christians who bomb abortion mills or shoot their operators are few & far between and act in contravention of Christ's teaching and example. ISIL operates in obedience to Allah and in emulation of Moe. Get a God blessed clue for Chrissake!!
- And whosoever shall not receive you, nor hear your words, when ye depart out of that house or city, shake off the dust of your feet.
- If they refuse to accept Islam, demand from them the Jizya. If they agree to pay, accept it from them and hold off your hands. If they refuse to pay the tax, seek Allah's help and fight them...
3:151, 8:12,39,57,60,65,67, 9:5,29,38, 39,111,120,123, 33:26,27, 47:4,49:15, 59:2,13, 61:10-13; Sahih Bukhari 1.7.331 & 4.52.220.