Muslim Murderer was a great guy after all. NOT!

I posted this because it pisses me off to see idiots whom after the fact apologize for losers. We see this everywhere all the time. A gang member gets killed and friends and relatives tell you what a good boy he was. A pedophile gets caught and neighbors sing his praises. Look people evil exists. I don’t care if these creeps made Eagle scout, they snapped they went bad. They are not misunderstood, a product of their environment or forced into evil by events outside of their control. They made their choice. People all over world manage to live lives without attempting to prey on the weak. This guy did horrible things to innocent people, he was a worthless piece of shit and I am glad he is dead. I hope all his friends join him in hell. Stop with the feel good propaganda and tell the truth, he was a predator, a menace and a murderer.

Slain Abu Sayyaf leader was a reluctant terrorist, Philippine security officials say
AP, 20 January, 2007
MANILA, Philippines: Southeast Asia’s most wanted terrorist was a boyish-looking man who once strolled shopping malls and loved the urban lifestyle before being thrust into the violent world of Islamic extremism.
On Saturday, the Philippines’ military chief Gen. Hermogenes Esperon announced the leader of the al-Qaida-linked group Abu Sayyaf — Khadaffy Janjalani — had been killed in September in fighting against U.S.-backed government troops on southern Jolo island.
“He was not your typical Islamist,” said Chief Superintendent Rodolfo Mendoza, a senior police official who interrogated Janjalani briefly in 1995 before his escape from captivity. “He would smoke cigarettes. (He) was not an Islamic preacher or warrior, but he was young and adventurous.”
Janjalani, in his early 30s when he died, came from a small family with a Muslim father and a Christian mother and lived on southern Basilan island, a predominantly Muslim province in the southern Mindanao region — a hotbed of Islamic separatist violence.
Unlike his two brothers who fought at a young age against the Soviet Red Army in Afghanistan in the 1980s, Khadaffy Janjalani was not instinctively the ferocious Islamic warrior that he would later become, according to officials who have followed his life.
He grew up in the city of Marawi and never ventured into the countryside to train in guerrilla tactics — as many young Muslims did — to fight government forces for a separate Islamic state, according to a security official, speaking on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to talk to the media.
Janjalani was known to hang out at shopping malls, the official said, and he once reportedly tried to open a business but could not obtain the necessary start up capital.
Janjalani was captured at a military checkpoint on Jolo in 1995 with a wanted Abu Sayyaf rebel. They were taken to police headquarters in Manila, and Janjalani escaped months later, Mendoza said.
While under interrogation, Janjalani said he knew nothing about the Abu Sayyaf. Mendoza said it was evident at the time that Janjalani had shallow links to the rebels.
But his brothers’ hardline Islamic beliefs would eventually rub off on Khadaffy as he tagged along with them during underground meetings, often helping prepare coffee for the guerrillas, the official said.
“He later would emerge as a rebel leader by force of circumstance,” Mendoza said.
After the Afghan-Soviet war, his elder brother Abdurajak returned home and organized the Abu Sayyaf, which drew Islamic preachers and disgruntled rebels from another Muslim group that signed a 1996 peace accord with the government.
Abu Sayyaf — or Bearer of the Sword — was Abdurajak’s nom de guerre. He was a charismatic rebel who was killed in a clash with police in 1998.
Senior Abu Sayyaf commanders were eyed as Abdurajak’s replacement, but they did not carry the Janjalani name, which had become familiar among Middle East financiers, the official said.
Khadaffy Janjalani was adamant that he did not want to become chieftain of the Abu Sayyaf because of his lack of guerrilla experience. But after prodding from two senior Abu Sayyaf commanders — Abu Sabaya and Abu Sulaiman — he reluctantly agreed to take over the group.
His leadership was marked by internal strife, battlefield errors, and bloodlust driven by his desire to prove himself among veteran commanders, Mendoza said.
Janjalani’s death will likely affect Abu Sayyaf’s operations, but will not mean its immediate demise, security officials say. His killing may also result in retaliation against Philippine security forces.
“They’ll try to exact vengeance and try to hit back at us like a badly wounded animal,” said Romeo Ricardo, chief of the national police’s Intelligence Group. “All the more we have to be alert.”
Although linked by authorities to Abu Sayyaf, Janjalani’s other brother Hector denied he was a member of the group. Hector was captured in December 2000 and is now serving a prison term for the kidnapping of an American.
He provided tissue samples used in DNA tests that identified Khaddafy’s remains, Esperon said.

Explore posts in the same categories: Al-Qaeda, dhimmitude, Philippines, propaganda, Radical Islam

8 Comments on “Muslim Murderer was a great guy after all. NOT!”

  1. […] This Guy Get On The Net? Muslim Murderer was a great guy after all. NOT! I posted this because it pisses me off to see idiots whom after the fact apologize for losers. We […]


    My goodness! Such hostility in your comment.

    But perfectly true.

  3. mikeinmanila Says:

    Thsre’s a lot of factual information online on the ASg written by people who saw many of the acts they did – one or two good books to read – the book written by Gracia Burnham and another by Monique Strydom – both former hostages who describe first hand the things they saw.
    I’ve been covering the story of these guys since thier first attack on a ship in Zamboanga port in the early 1990’s.
    One thing though you will note- for those of us in the Philippines who covered thwm – more commonly they were known as Bandits-Pirates or a gang than ‘militants’.

  4. Ronin Says:

    ISLAMSFORLOSERS, My hostility was out of rage; I was watching local TV news and a similar excuse explaining away some local loser was used. Just once I want to see a family member just tell the truth, some thing like-we did our best he just went bad we did everything we could.. In other words I want to see people stop the blame game. If environment, economics and all the other commonly used excuses were true we would all be killers. No one ever explained it slow enough for me to understand why one kid is successful and one freaks out, same family, same environment. Maybe it is my lack of education but I don’t believe in excuses, I believe in personal responsibility. If someone wants to pay to send me through eight years in a liberal college I may change my mind but the brainwashing will take all eight years as I have a really thick head.

  5. Ronin Says:

    mikeinmanila, I have always believed the senior leadership of most radicals Muslim groups do not really believe the crap they spout, it is a business and a highly successful one. They are more into control and domination than saving the world for Allah. That said, the younger brainwashed ones get all the attention and the puppet masters reap the benefits. I look at them as giant street gangs but with a better-organized command structure more operating capital and seemingly endless supply of easily brainwashed youths. I fully realize killing the top leadership will not stop them but it slows them down and gives people a much needed rest from the senseless violence around them. The media’s attempt to explain away these groups actions only encourages more people to be like their new hero (insert martyr of the day). I am not an expert on the Philippines but I can tell the difference between a murdering thug and a hero and I will toss the BS flag when someone gets them confused.


    Well Ronin, I see we are of the same mindset. I feel exactly the same way-when I do something stupid I pay the price and that’s how it should be for everyone. Everytime I see a news story of some local punk who gets killed and then I hear all those “he was a good boy” stories I just have to laugh. Good boy? Maybe by their warped standards but not by what’s considered the ancient standards-the ones I go with. Methinks we were born about 100 years too late.

  7. ImNoDhimmi Says:

    Personal responsibility ? What’s that ? Don’t you know all these poor misguided boys, these aliented and disenfranchised youths, are the way they are because.. …it’s all our fault?
    This lad used to be normal, used to hang out at the mall. He only went bad when he couldn’t raise the capital to start a business.

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