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DELIBERATELY KILLED - An advocate of man-made global warming

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DELIBERATELY KILLED - An advocate of man-made global warming

Post by Tony Bennett on 02.05.11 11:23

”Discussing climate change is not an intellectual luxury, but a reality. All of the industrialised countries, especially the big ones, bear responsibility for the global warming crisis".

— The late Osama Bin Laden, said in 2010

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Re: DELIBERATELY KILLED - An advocate of man-made global warming

Post by Red Dragon on 02.05.11 11:53

I'm sure this won't be the end of it, there will be a backlash in the UK especially as Cameron has spoken out. Of course with all the police and military cutbacks there will be no one to protect us.

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Re: DELIBERATELY KILLED - An advocate of man-made global warming

Post by Guest on 02.05.11 12:06

@Red Dragon wrote:I'm sure this won't be the end of it, there will be a backlash in the UK especially as Cameron has spoken out. Of course with all the police and military cutbacks there will be no one to protect us.

Yes, you are right Red Dragon,



2 May 2011
Last updated at 11:43

[b]UK vigilance urged after Osama Bin Laden death [/b]


Britons have been urged to be vigilant in the wake of the death of al-Qaeda leader Osama Bin Laden, with embassies worldwide ordered to review their security.

Bin Laden, blamed by the US for the 9/11 attacks, was killed by US forces about 62 miles from Pakistan's capital.

Prime Minister David Cameron hailed the death as "a great success" but said it was not the end of terror threats.

Foreign Secretary William Hague said the network may try to reassert itself.

The Foreign Office urged Britons overseas to "exercise caution in all public places and avoid demonstrations, large crowds of people and public events".

Mr Cameron was phoned by US President Barack Obama before dawn on Monday UK time, a couple of hours before the president announced the news in a televised address.

"The news Osama Bin Laden is dead will bring great relief to people across the world," Mr Cameron said.

He later spoke from the prime minister's country residence, Chequers, saying: "It is a great success that he has been found and will no longer be able to pursue his campaign of global terror."

He went on: "This news will be welcomed right across our country. Of course, it does not mark the end of the threat we face from extremist terror - indeed we will have to be particularly vigilant in the weeks ahead. But it is, I believe, a massive step forward."

Following Bin Laden's death, the US put its embassies around the world on alert, warning Americans of the possibility of al-Qaeda reprisal attacks for Bin Laden's killing.

Mr Hague also stressed the likelihood of reprisals against UK targets.

"We must remember that this is not the end of being vigilant against al-Qaeda and associated groups, and, in fact, there may be parts of al-Qaeda that will try to show that they are still in business in the coming weeks, as indeed some of them are.


David Cameron: "It is a massive step forward"
"So I have already this morning asked our embassies to review their security, to make sure that vigilance is heightened - and I think that will have to be our posture for some time to come.

"This is a very serious blow to al-Qaeda, but like any organisation that has suffered a serious blow, they will want to show in some way that they are still able to operate."

Mr Cameron plans to make a statement to the House of Commons on Tuesday afternoon.

The Home Office has maintained the threat level to the UK from international terrorism since January 2010 at severe, indicating a terrorist attack is highly likely.

A spokeswoman said it was under constant review, but was unlikely to change on Monday.
Bin Laden was top of the US "most wanted" list, and President Obama said his death was "the most significant achievement to date in our nation's effort to defeat al-Qaeda".

In the attacks in New York and Washington on 11 September, 2001, 67 Britons were among the 3,000 people killed when four planes were hijacked and flown into New York's World Trade Center, the Pentagon and a field in Pennsylvania.

Tony Blair, UK prime minister at the time of the attacks, expressed his "heartfelt gratitude to President Obama and to all of those who so brilliantly undertook and executed this operation".

"We should never forget 9/11 was also the worst ever terrorist attack against UK civilians, and our thoughts are with all those - American, British and from nations across the world - who lost their lives and with their loved ones who remain and who live with their loss.

"The operation shows those who commit acts of terror against the innocent will be brought to justice, however long it takes."

Labour leader Ed Miliband said: "For the victims of 9/11 and their families, nothing can take away the pain of what happened but this will provide an important sense of justice."

Bin Laden evaded the forces of the US and its allies for almost a decade, despite a $25m (£15m) bounty on his head.

He was killed in a firefight in a fortified residence in Abbottabad, 100km (62 miles) north-east of Islamabad.

The property had 4m-6m (12ft-18ft) walls, was eight times larger than other homes in the area and was valued at "several million dollars", though it had no telephone or internet connection.


William Hague: "We should be relieved that Osama Bin Laden's terror... is now at an end"
Mr Hague acknowledged that there had been a "general assumption" that Bin Laden was hiding in the mountainous, tribal regions of Pakistan rather than the area around the capital, Islamabad.

But he added: "I don't think we're surprised by anything any more."

Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg added his praise - and caution - about the operation: "This successful US operation is a major step forward and a serious blow to al-Qaeda but it does not mean that the struggle against terrorism is over."

Shadow foreign secretary Douglas Alexander said that since 9/11, there had been a continued international focus to bring Bin Laden to justice, "but frankly there were periods during those 10 years when it was far from certain where Bin Laden was or even that the trail had not gone cold".

"There will be plenty of time for questions to be asked and answers offered," he said, adding that immediate steps needed to be taken to keep everybody safe.

He also said there needed to continued efforts to ensure that people in Pakistan and across the region understand that their best interests are served by following the rule of law.

http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-politics-13257217

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A backlash from people who openly support the murdering of innocents

Post by Tony Bennett on 02.05.11 12:11

@Red Dragon wrote:I'm sure this won't be the end of it, there will be a backlash in the UK especially as Cameron has spoken out. Of course with all the police and military cutbacks there will be no one to protect us.
Red Dragon, I fear you may be right, but what kind of people might they be in this country who could possibly support people who do things like kill thousands of innocent people (9/11), bomb civilian aircraft in flight (Lockerbie) and bomb rush-hour travellers on London buses and tube trains (7/7).

Sadly, these people, and there are thousands of them, are in our very midst.

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Re: DELIBERATELY KILLED - An advocate of man-made global warming

Post by Anna on 02.05.11 12:42

@Tony Bennett wrote:Sadly, these people, and there are thousands of them, are in our very midst.

Of course they are which is why it's now very likely there will be a backlash. I don't think the public celebrations in the streets have been a good idea because someone somewhere will take that as a cue to kill.

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Oil

Post by Tony Bennett on 02.05.11 13:42

@Anna wrote:
@Tony Bennett wrote:Sadly, these people, and there are thousands of them, are in our very midst.

Of course they are which is why it's now very likely there will be a backlash. I don't think the public celebrations in the streets have been a good idea because someone somewhere will take that as a cue to kill.
Nor was it a good idea for us to invade first Afghanistan and then Iraq, which served mostly to inflame already-sensitive Muslim opinion, quite apart from us killing many innocent civilians.

The Arab states only seem able to function with dictators of varying degrees of brutality, corruption and mismanagement, best leave them to it.

What?

Ah yes! Oil!

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Re: DELIBERATELY KILLED - An advocate of man-made global warming

Post by ufercoffy on 03.05.11 21:16

What I find gross is Obama, Hilary Clinton and their team sitting in a room watching the proceedings and the killings live on video.

All that was missing was the

And then the celebrations were taken out onto the street.

Do the Americans really want a repeat of 9/11? Because there will be backlash over this for sure and not just in the USA.

If they need to do this stuff, and of course Obama did need to be brought to justice, they should do it with dignity and without celebration.

This conflict will continue and I fear it will be avenged, especially when they can see the American's rejoicing.

Bad move. BAAAAAAAAAAAD MOVE.

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Re: DELIBERATELY KILLED - An advocate of man-made global warming

Post by Guest on 03.05.11 21:29

I agree with that ufercoffy, yes that's if you mean Osama, not Obama big grin

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