I recommend Krispie Kremes, at least two dozen per day, more if you can stand it. We've simply got to get that sugar back up.
Later, Nadler, on Twitter, said he was feeling "much better."
"Appreciate everyone's concern. Was very warm in the room this morning, was obviously dehydrated and felt a bit ill. Glad to receive fluids and am feeling much better. Thank you for your thoughts," he tweeted.
[Breitbart] A federal judge has temporarily blocked a Mississippi law that bans abortions once a fetal heartbeat can be detected, usually at the sixth or seventh week of pregnancy.
The law was scheduled to go into effect July 1.
"Here we go again," wrote U.S. District Judge Carlton W. Reeves, an Obama-era appointee, in his opinion. "Mississippi has passed another law banning abortions prior to viability."
The judge noted the same plaintiffs had successfully challenged Mississippi’s 15-week abortion ban last year.
...the dear girl disappeared on her way to joining ISIS in Syria, then resurfaced when her jihadi husband was killed in an encounter with law enforcement in Lahore as she, he, and their accomplices prepared a massive Easter attack...
a former medical student who was radicalised on the internet by the krazed killerIslamic State ...formerly ISIS or ISIL, depending on your preference. Before that al-Qaeda in Iraq, as shaped by Abu Musab Zarqawi. They're very devout, committing every atrocity they can find in the Koran and inventing a few more. They fling Allah around with every other sentence, but to hear the pols talk they're not really Moslems.... group in 2017, has re-emerged following news that another university has recently revoked her provisional admission after the administration became aware of her prior history.
Though she had undergone a deradicalisation programme under the supervision of law-enforcement agencies, little is known of this process. A bullet to the frontal lobes would work, just saying
While it would be extremely unfortunate and counterproductive if individuals who have been genuinely accountable for their actions and have repudiated murderous Moslem views were denied a second chance, the absence of public transparency regarding Ms Leghari’s reintegration into society makes it difficult to assess whether the university had legitimate concerns regarding her presence on campus.
Indeed, Pakistain has experimented with such programmes (most notably the army-led effort with gunnies in Swat) with reportedly mixed results.
Now, even with the government renewing efforts to crack down on proscribed outfits, this remains a sticking point: what are the specific plans and strategies regarding the deradicalisation and mainstreaming process?
Are there clear metrics for sorting out low-level cadres from ideological criminal masterminds, collaborators from combatants, and defining what interventions would apply accordingly?
What kind of probationary or counsellor follow-up, or other mitigating steps, are there to prevent relapses among deprogrammed ’graduates’?
And what should public or private institutions’ response be to such individuals when these details are not known to them?
As cases of former university students and graduates like Ms Leghari and Saad Aziz demonstrate, radicalisation is far more nebulous than simply ascribing it to poverty and illiteracy alone.
University campuses and online spaces alike have emerged as fertile grounds for recruiting and exploiting impressionable, disaffected young minds.
Yet though political rhetoric (particularly in the aftermath of the APS attack in Beautiful Downtown Peshawar ...capital of Khyber Pakhtunkhwa administrative and economic hub for the Federally Administered Tribal Areas of Pakistan. Peshawar is situated near the eastern end of the Khyber Pass, convenient to the Pak-Afghan border. Peshawar has evolved into one of Pakistan's most ethnically and linguistically diverse cities, which means lots of gunfire. ), has always pointed to a holistic, intra-institutional counter-extremism response, the reality has been almost entirely security-centric.
Therein lies a significant gap in the country’s non-kinetic approaches so far ‐ the lack of a broad-spectrum treatment to target violent extremism at the roots and nip it in the bud.
While there must be a clear path for wayward young adults to find their way back into the mainstream and away from the purveyors of hate, this process must be fully known and owned by all stakeholders.
Moreover, it is absolutely essential ‐ and well past time ‐ to not only address but also prevent radicalisation through the development of national counter-narratives.
This article starring:
Posted by: Fred ||
05/25/2019 00:00 ||
Top|| File under: Islamic State
address but also prevent radicalisation through the development of national counter-narratives
*BLEEP* national counter-narratives. What we need is a good old-fashioned marketing campaign that makes jihad an act of pure Loserdom, something to be mocked. Right now, it is something the kool kids do because fighting The Man is always heroic. It needs to be make silly. Alinsky was evil, but he wasn't wrong.
People wind up on a sex offender list for life after things like being caught relieving themselves in an alley or so called "sexting." No reason a person who joined ISIS or the Taliban or any other death eater organization should not get the same treatment. I'd recommend a brand or tattoo on the forehead and death penalty for trying to hide or alter it.
Posted by: M. Murcek ||
05/25/2019 12:36 Comments ||
Exactly. You make a choice and live with the consequences.
There was a project DAR under consideration though. It's supposed to be hush-hush and the govt. must now deny it. It forces muslims to undergo indoctrination from other religious texts. Hinduism, buddhism, jainism and such. The use of psychotropic substances, deprivation and surgery is also hinted at.
The idea is to create an archetype imbalance (make subject question reality) and replace the current archetype with another(introduce different reality), then reinforce it. Stage I is for 'shallow converts' and lasts for 12 months. Stage II is for hardened recruits and can go on indefinitely, or until 'subject breaks'. Stage III involves a kind of lobotomy before release into society.
[Rudaw] When the Iranian ambassador to the UK agreed to be interviewed on BBC Radio to talk about the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Actions (JCPOA), he thought it was a straight-forward affair since as a seasoned diplomat he had been one of the main negotiators of the 2015 landmark nuclear deal.
Hamid Baeidinejad explained on May 17 that Iran would not hesitate to take further steps once the two month ultimatum which Tehran gave to the remaining members of the nuclear deal earlier this month, runs out: "...I assure you that these steps are within the boundary of the JCPOA. We are not deciding at this moment to withdraw from the deal. Of course that could be among the options that we would be studying."
This was enough to unleash a torrent of abuse by Iranian hardliners on social media and from their main mouthpiece, Kayhan newspaper. "Mr Ambassador! Your duty is to warn Europe
Continued on Page 49
A multi-volume chronology and reference guide set detailing three years of the Mexican Drug War between 2010 and 2012.
Rantburg.com and borderlandbeat.com correspondent and author Chris Covert presents his first non-fiction work detailing
the drug and gang related violence in Mexico.
Chris gives us Mexican press dispatches of drug and gang war violence
over three years, presented in a multi volume set intended to chronicle the death, violence and mayhem which has
dominated Mexico for six years.