First of all I would like to thank Dennis Fetcho for having me on his radio show, he immediately made me feel at ease and to talk about Libya and other topics. Although the biggest thanks goes to Mike Goodrich who helped me to get this interview as the interviews with Ms. Spingola, Veterans Today and Brian Ruhe who all belong to the alternative media and the voice of Libya is heard. Here is the link of Inside the Eye – Live 







Libyans wave their new national flag (L) and Qatar’s flag during a ceremony announcing the liberation for the country in the eastern city of Benghazi on October 23, 2011 three days after ousted despot Moamer Kadhafi was captured and killed. Photo: Abdullah Doma/AFP/Getty


Libya’s eastern-based government joined Saudi Arabia, the United Arab Emirates, Bahrain and Egypt in cutting ties with Qatar in June, with Foreign Minister Mohammed al-Deri asserting that Doha was “harboring terrorism.” The move reflected longstanding grievances expressed by Libya’s non-Islamist forces about Qatar’s sponsorship of extremists in the war-torn country. And while the meddling in Libya doesn’t get a lot of coverage, it remains one of the key grievances of Qatar’s foes in the current diplomatic crisis.

Since the 2011 revolution, Libya has been the site of a rather nasty proxy war. The UAE, Saudi Arabia, Egypt, and other traditional Gulf states have backed the eastern-based government and Khalifa Haftar’s Libyan National Army (LNA). Seeking a more Islamist order in Libya, Qatar and Turkey backed the Muslim Brotherhood, and more recently, the Tripoli-based General National Congress (GNC).

According to press reports, Qatar has been sending massive amounts of weapons and cash to Islamist militants battling the Western-backed government in Libya. A March 2013 U.N. report noted that in 2011 and 2012, Qatar violated the U.N. arms embargo by “providing military material to the revolutionary forces through the organization of a large number of flights and the deliveries of a range of arms and ammunition.”

And according to another report in the Egyptian al-Masry al-Youm, Doha has provided more than 750 million euros ($890 million) to extremist groups in Libya since 2011. Arab officials believe that this assistance arrives in Western Libya by way of a commercial airline that is bankrolled by Qatar.

But the Arab states are not simply bothered by Qatar’s support for garden variety Islamists. They allege that Qatar is directly backing the worst of the worst. And they appear to be correct.

According to Kristian Coates Ulrichsen of the Baker Institute for Public Policy, “Qatar developed close links with key Islamist militia commanders [in Libya] such as Abdelhakim Belhadj, once the head of the Libyan Islamic Fighting Group and, in 2011, the commander of the Tripoli Brigade.” The LIFG is an al-Qaeda affiliate group that was sanctioned by both the United States and the United Nations.

Belhadj twice met with Osama bin Laden, and he was detained by the CIA in 2004. He launched Hizb al-Watan in 2012, which Arab officials say has maintained close ties to LIFG and received continued support from Qatar.

Ulrichsen also notes the connection between Qatar and “Ismael al-Salabi, the leader of one of the best-supplied rebel militias, the Rafallah al-Sahati Companies. Qatar was widely suspected of arming and funding al-Salabi’s group, whose sudden munificence of resources in 2011 earned it the nickname of the ‘Ferrari 17 Brigade.’”

Ismael al-Salabi’s brother, Ali al-Salabi, is a prominent Libyan cleric close to the emir of Qatar. One Egyptian source claims that he maintains close ties to the LIFG. This is a claim echoed by Arab officials familiar with the situation in Libya.

On June 8, the LNA held a press conference alleging proof of Qatar’s malign role in Libya. The LNA charged that Qatari intelligence General Salim Ali al-Jarboui supported al-Qaeda, the Islamic State, and the Muslim Brotherhood by transferring $8 billion from the Qatari Tunisian National Bank to the Housing Bank of Tataouine Governorate in southern Tunisia.

According to the LNA, Qatar supported the assassination of senior officials, facilitated training of Islamist extremists by Hamas, and helped transport Libyan Islamists to Syria. The LNA also presented a letter purportedly penned by Mohammed Hamad Al Hajri, acting charge d’affaires at the Qatar Embassy in Libya, alleging that Qatar had deployed military units to the country.

In June, when Saudi Arabia, the UAE, Bahrain, and Egypt first issued theirterrorist list” of 59 individuals and 12 entities linked to Qatar, it included one entity (the Benghazi Defense Brigades) and five individuals from Libya. The LNA then released a second list of 75 Libyan individuals and nine organizations tied to Qatar. A third list, issued by the Arab states in late July, include two individuals and six organizations reportedly based in Libya. One highlight of the first list includes Al-Sadiq Abd al-Rahman Ali al-Ghiryani, who previously served the Grand Mufti of Libya, who has called for the destruction of the eastern government.

The allegations of Qatari malign behavior in Libya continue. The Libyan army spokesman just last week described Qatar, Sudan, and Turkey as “the triad of terrorism” in Libya. He also stated that, “a number of Qatari aircraft are regularly landing in Libya in 2017 to support terrorist groups.”

The Libyan war is not likely to be solved anytime soon. Nor is the Gulf crisis with Qatar, for that matter. But putting a stop to Qatar’s meddling in Libya might make it easier to solve both.

Libyan Coast Guard Opens Fire On Pro-Invasion Leftist Ship (Video)

Libyan Coast Guard Opens Fire On Pro-Invasion Leftist Ship (Video)

The Libyan coast guard—in a desperate attempt to stop the European race-traitor “charity” NGO ships form cooperating with the human traffickers smuggling thousands of African invaders—has opened fire on one the vessels, the Spanish ProActiva “Open Arms.”

According to a report in the Spanish-language Ara newspaper, the Proactiva Open Arms ship—which operates in the central Mediterranean—reported this week that the Libyan Coast Guard fired warning shots at them and “threatened to shoot their ships if they approached the coast.”
“Do not return, if not, we will shoot you […] Next time you will be objective, without any other warning,” the Libyan patrol boat captain told the Proactiva race-traitors.
In a video released by Proactiva Open Arms, the crackle of the warning gunfire—fired from an automatic weapon—can be clearly heard a number of times.

Open Arms said it was chased away by Libyan coast guards although it was within its territorial bounds at around 1.5 miles from Libyan territorial waters.
In a statement, the Libyan navy said the Open Arms rescue boat was within the remit of the Libyan Coast Guard’s search and rescue operation and asked the boat to leave. When it didn’t, they opened fire into the air.
The Libyan Coast Guard said the Open Arms ship had been “wishing for a precious trophy” of illegal immigrants.
Speaking to CNN, Libyan Brigadier Qassem said, “We are capable of conducting rescue work. Our presence cancels their presence.”
“We are fed up with these organizations. They increased the number of immigrants and empowered smugglers. Meanwhile, they criticize us for not respecting human rights,” he added.
Proactiva later complained on their Twitter account that the Libyan Coast Guard was being “trained and financed by the European Union.”
The founder of Proactiva Open Arms, Òscar Camps, said on Twitter that the NGOs were becoming “criminalized with untested accusations,” and that Italy had on Monday this week denied entry to one of their ships on the island of Lampedusa in the south of the country to land three people who had been “rescued” overnight in the Mediterranean.

Militiamen seize Libyan ex-premier in Tripoli: witnesses

Militiamen seize Libyan ex-premier in Tripoli: witnesses

In this Oct. 8, 2013 file photo, then Libyan Prime Minister Ali Zidan speaks during a press conference in Rabat, Morocco. Witnesses say militiamen in Libya abducted Zidan, a former prime minister, in the capital, Tripoli late on Sunday, Aug. 13, 2107. (AP Photo/Abdeljalil Bounhar, File)


BENGHAZI, Libya: Libyan militiamen have abducted one of the country’s former prime ministers in the capital, Tripoli, witnesses said Monday.

They said Ali Zidan was led by an armed group out of a hotel where he was meeting with security officials late on Sunday. The witnesses spoke on condition of anonymity, fearing for their safety.

According to the witnesses, the militiamen that took Zidan were from the Tripoli Revolutionaries’ Brigade, which backs the U.N.-backed government.

There was no official statement on Zidan’s whereabouts.

Zidan was abducted once before by Tripoli’s unruly militias, in October 2013, but was released within days. He fled the country before competing militias seized Tripoli in 2014 but later returned.

Libya to this day remains torn by competing governments and parliaments with an array of militias backing various alliances.

The Real Correlation Between Muslim Brotherhood And Al-Qaeda in Yemen .

The Real Correlation Between Muslim Brotherhood And Al-Qaeda in Yemen .

By: Mohammed Al_Hojily
The questions get a loud about what is the ties between Muslim Brotherhood with terrorist groups like Al-Qaeda or AQAP .As every one  knows that Muslim Brotherhood group is ready to do any thing for getting the power whether making a deal with the devil or killing all the government members including the president while they pray the Friday’s prayer as such as we know what MB did in 2011 where they bombed the former president Saleh while he was praying with many of government members.  So why they will not make secret agreement with Al-Qaeda or why will they prevent from creating a terrorist groups like Al-Qaeda. In Muslim Brotherhood’s ideology it’s doesn’t matter the way to get to power because the more important is the goal .

Despite that Al-Qaeda & Muslim brotherhood ( islah party ) in Yemen have the same ideologies which is the Salafish Wahhabism jihadist also they have fought together in Afghanistan in the same side and same agenda & led by the same persons but that the Muslim Brotherhood still deny their ties with the Qaeda and the other terrorist groups .

It’s a known that this group kept it’s own secrets far away from people’s ears for decades, But how long can the secret remain hidden  away from the people?

Many connections became known to all about strong ties between MB leaders and Al-Qaeda in Yemen.

Let’s take some examples for those connections ,

Abdul Majid Al- Zindani a head of Iman’s university ( which is the main source to generate Muslim brotherhood extremists in Yemen ) is also represents the Godfather of that group , he was from the oldest jihadists who went to Afghanistan and fought with Bin Laden side by side , In 2004 the US Treasury Department published Zindi name as Global terrorist Anwar Al- Awlaki took lectures at the Iman university and met Zindani personally ,

Sultan Alaradah the governor of Maribe and a leader in Islah party the U.S treasury department sanctioned punishments for his brother by charge funding Al-Qaeda in Yemen .

Many MB members disclosed their ties to Al-Qaeda recently front all the world media but they still deny that ties ,

At the end we can classify their truth if they have real ties with terrorist groups or not by ourselves and no need to let the decision to MB’s members themselves


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