Jun 04 2006

Cowardly Muslims

Published by at 8:06 pm under All General Discussions,Iraq

What pathetic, cowardly ‘warrior’ kills unarmed children?  Muslim holy warroirs of course.  Since they are afraid to fight real men face to face, these slugs try to pretend they are fearsome by killing high school kids.

A coffin of one of the dead is transported at the hospital in the town of Kalar, after gunmen killed 21 people including many high school students and wounded one after dragging passengers off buses in the town of Ain Laila, inbetween Qara Tappah and Baqouba, in Iraq Sunday, June 4, 2006. Four Sunni Arabs on board were spared and the dead were all either Shiites or Kurds.

The Islamic Warrior is a disgrace.  So brave in killing unarmed women and children yet they run from Western soldiers and hide behind other woman and children.  Bin Laden and Zarqawi and all the other emotionally stunted, insecure feeble males of fascist Islam (can’t call these camel turds men) are the scum of the world.  Killing children?  And they think these acts will instill fear and respect?  Dumb brutes is all I see, who do not deserve any sympathy or the respect of negotiating with them.  You don’t negotiate with child killers.  You kill them like the dogs they are.

9 responses so far

9 Responses to “Cowardly Muslims”

  1. crosspatch says:

    I don’t understand why the Iraqi people themselves put up with it. When gangs of roving murders terrorise a population, people historically band together and defend themselves.

    Iraqis are allowed to own one automatic weapon per household for personal defense. I can not understand why the people haven’t come together and when they see something like this happening, raise the alarm and handle the killers themselves. As long as Iraqis tolerate this kind of activity, it will continue. Once the people themselves have had enough of it and begin to fight back, it will stop.

    These so-called “Muslim Warriors” are gutless cowards. Anyone can kill innocent unarmed civilians on a bus, it doesn’t take any special intelligence, skill, or bravery. It is also obvious that these people behave like typical bullies. When you stand up to them, they run away. It is going to take action by the people. They are going to need to organize for their own defense. They will have to stand 24 hour watches in their neighborhoods and they will have to be prepared to respond when the alarm is raised. Out of this, leaders will arise and the people will find their pride and confidence. Until the Iraqi “minuteman” appears on the scene, I fear it will be business as usual.

  2. Terrye says:


    I think that is what some of the militias were supposed to do but instead they just went out and started this vendetta nonsense.

    And yes, they are cowards. Notice how the news reports did not use the word “massacre”. They saved that for Haditha.

    And the Sunnis lived. Makes you wonder. Was Zarqawi trying to start a fight here between Shia and Sunni again or what?

  3. MerryJ1 says:

    Yes, this is one reason I’m leaning to these pukes for the Haditha killings, not the Marines. The family members of those killed have a spokesman, a lawyer (got that? A lawyer!) who said the family will not allow the bodies to be exhumed.

    The doctor who signed or had signed the death by gunshot certificates is anti-American; who knows if they were shot, or if so, if they were shot pre- or post-mortem, or if the bullets were fired from US military issued arms or Kalashnikovs?

    I’m not really buying into the idea that this so-called massacre could happen and no Iraqis were talking about it from November to March, until a reporter just happened to stumble into it. It just doesn’t wash.

  4. crosspatch says:

    Was Zarqawi trying to start a fight here between Shia and Sunni again or what?

    Oh, there is no doubt. But at some point someone needs to stand up and lead. That appears to be what is missing at this point. al-Maliki has not appointed ministers to defense, interior, and national security seats in the cabinet. I could understand not appointing a minister of health or education or just about anything else but these three positions are the ones that will tackle the #1 problem facing Iraq at the moment and I am seeing a complete unwillingness to tackle the problem on the part of the Iraqi government. The fact that these seats remain vacant is glaring evidence of this.

    At some point someone must take a “damn the torpedos” attitude and stand up and lead. Do you know what Saddam’s first act was as President besides giving a speech? He accepted the position of President in a speech before the Iraqi legislative body and then had his people march out all the legislators that Saddam thought would be a threat and had them shot right there on the spot. They were all dead before Saddam even left the building. This is the kind of people we are dealing with there. Anyone with even the slightest hint of natural leadership skills was killed as a threat. As a result you have a nation of “yes men” that are willing to follow whoever comes out on top. It is obvious that al-Maliki doesn’t command the respect needed to lead there by the fact that the factions are still jockying for position and the main cabinet positions that would end it are unfilled.

    If a strong political leader doesn’t step forward soon, the situation is going to be ripe for a coup.

  5. MerlinOS2 says:


    Good call , it is an issue that needs to be addressed because it is contributing to the issue resolution problem.

    At a distance it is easy to pick, but you have to conclude that the locals are coming around but still haven’t yet reached that tipping point of where they fully support the effort, since they can understandably still perceive that the whole thing can fall apart, and they still have to live in the neighborhood.

    I travel a lot of blogs of various stripes daily to get various viewpoints and one particularly good review was done here


    I agree they do have a compelling position. However having said that, I still do not fully accept it is controlling.

    I can remember my father saying that at some point Japan had to make the choice between religious dogma or world participation after world war II. Japan and India are two examples of societies that have strong and varied religion influenced countries that still manage to function on the world stage.

    Choices are still being made. The world is not static. Some things will take longer than others.

    I can , because it represents such a short portion percentage of my life, remember prior to 9/11. It is a different perspective than those that grew up with it as their major adult reality.

    Perspective, historical context, and valuation scales make all this a problamatic area of shifting sands.

    I still am a firm believer that when all the shouting is over, especially as people age and get beyound thier kneejerk, instant gratification solution requirement mentality, there will be a lot of contemplation of peoples navels and self examination of what they chose to follow in thier younger days of today.

    Pendulums swing, climate changes and we no longer use the telegraph as a major communication medium.

    There is reason for hope, it is a shame that it is lost on so many.

  6. The Roundup…

    It’s a daily occurrance. Click the links, it is all good stuff.Al Qaeda shows how to make friends in Iraq, this time by threatening to kill anyone who doesn’t follow Taliban-style social [URL=http://www.jihadwa ……

  7. Snapple says:

    Dear AJ–

    Re terrorists who kill children:

  8. Rob says:

    I think that this talk of minute men, is both apt and sad. It is easy to tell some other civilian to step out with a gun and fix things. It takes courage and then restraint to deter the Al Qaeda killers and keep from starting a cycle of violence and civil war. We have the Marines to defend us. We are asking people around the world to step up and join the war on terror themselves. And they are doing it. We need to remember, and honor their courage… And be deeply grateful. The biased liberal media with its hatred of anything to do with heros (except Che) just crushes and omits any mention of what we owe to simple people who are confronting Al Qaeda killers on their street or in their town. It is happening. You know it is. We must not forget who our friends are. Even if they are a little different from us and far away.

  9. crosspatch says:

    One serious problem in Iraq is that apparently the police can not be trusted. I am hearing complaints by the people that the Taliban style intimidation happens with police looking on who do nothing. The abductions are taking place by people in police uniforms. We are counting quantity of police recruits and not taking into account quality. Police do you no good when they are corrupt militia members who would sell their uniforms and ID cards for a quick buck.

    The overall problem, of course, is that until an interior minister is named, there is no leadership at the national level for the police. They are out of control. What we see right no in Iraq is a crises of leadership at the national level.