Ian Bach

Viewing conflicts through the eye of Counterinsurgency COIN – Since 2007

Darfur Genocide – Secret Arab Supremacy Group behind these crimes

Picture above is from a refugee camp in Bahai, Chad. Hadiya “Adam Ahmed, who recently crossed into Chad, lives under a tree. She was shot twice by a Sudanese soldier guarding a well.”

Supremacism and the Arab “Tajamu al-Arabi”

Wikipedia’s entry “Supremacism” is the belief that a particular race, religion, gender, belief system or culture is superior to others and entitles those who identify with it to dominate, control or rule those who do not. Examples include supremacism based on ethnic or anthropological origins (white supremacy, black supremacy, ethnocentrism), sexuality (male supremacy, female supremacy) and religion

Attempts at justification
Following the development of theories such as
evolution and eugenics, supremacists have sought scientific justification for their views through notions such as Social Darwinism. The most notorious and far-reaching example is probably the Nazi belief in an Aryan master race, which ultimately led to the the Holocaust

Video of Darfur Eyewitness
Former United States Marine Brian Steidle describes what he saw while in Darfur with the African Union Monitoring Force. March 2005, 10 minutes.

Video “Staring Genocide in the Face”
Jerry Fowler, Director of the Committee on Conscience, relates stories told by refugees in Darfur. May 2004, 7 minutes.

For anyone who doesn’t think that the terrorists like al-Qaeda have plans to take over the world read this.

I was doing some research on China and found they are funding the government in Sudan. Sudan is where Dafur is. If you don’t know yet about the genocide that is going on since 2004 in Dafur I hope you read this. First let’s talk about why I mentioned “Supremacism” in my articles title. While reading some reputable sources about Sudan and after looking at google earth only to see a ton of icons like flames hundreds of them in the Darfur region. There is red flame icons and yellow flame icons. The red flame icons click on and the 95-100% of the buildings were destroyed. The yellow Icons had about half or more of the buildins in the villigaes destroyed. The icons brings up text that indicates the number of buildings destroyed and number of buildings of the village. These villages burnt to the ground had been attacked by the government airforce and the militia, I decided to check into this more deeeply. While reading about how the genocide started I found out about a secret meeeting between Moussa Hilal who is the leader – amid – of a secret Arab supremacist organization called “Tajamu al-Arabi”. Hilal met withother regional Arabs and Arab warlords in Sudan. They discussed “Tajamu al-Arabi”. Tajamu al-Arabi can be translated to as “Arab Alliance,” “Arab Gathering,” “Arab Congregation” and “Arab Congress.”

The “Tajamu al-Arabi” believes in Supremacism. Which is Arab supremicy with the current goal of taking over North Africa and the ultimate goal of World Domination.

Little is known about this secret organization, it has roots in Moammar Gadhafi���s Libya and is in active contact today, (according to the documents), with “intelligence and security leaders” from other Arab countries. It’s ultimate objective of Darfur was decided and spelled out in directive from Hilal���s headquarters in August 2004 . The objective was to “Change the demography of Darfur and empty it of African tribes.” Thus Confirming control of Military Intelligence over Darfur. The directive was addressed to at least (3) three intelligence services – the Intelligence and Security Department, Military Intelligence and National Security, and the ultra-secret “Constructive Security” or Amn al-Ijabi.

For more details click this link for current Video information text, and Audio about Darfur from the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Council web site.

Currenly two (2) million people are displaced internaly, 300,000 displaced to Chad and
approx. 400,000 dead. Most of the dispalaced civilians are staving and malnurited.

There is text and videos and audio about what is going on. Of the many interviews by various peace keeping and humanitary rights orgs all tell the same story. First it will start with air attacks. The air attacks use anti personnel rockets that toss out thousands of nail like anti-personel projectials from rockets launched fromthe gun ships. Then the militia come on horseback and camels, they loot the village, kill men, kill boys, and gang rape women. Then they load their looted item onto trucks and then burn almost every building in the village.

Moussa Hilal: A Big Sheikh
On February 27, 2004, hundreds of armed men mounted on camels and horses attacked the town of Tawila on the eastern slope of Jebel Marra, the heart of the Fur lands. By the time the attack was over, three days later, 75 people had been killed, 350 women and children abducted and more than 100 women raped. Overseeing this mayhem, moving between a temporary headquarters in a large canvas tent and a convoy of five Landcruisers protected by mounted men, was Moussa Hilal, 44, the most powerful leader of the government-supported militias that have come to be known as the Janjaweed. In the days before the attack, more than 500 Janjaweed had converged on Tawila from different directions and congregated, without interference from any of the government forces in the area, in a makeshift camp on a nearby hill. This was more than Arab raiders settling old scores. These Janjaweed had light and medium weapons, communication, internal structure – and impunity. The state capital, Al-Fasher, is only 64 kilometers miles away from Tawila and Governor Osman Youssef Kibir was fully informed of the attack while it was continuing. But it was only on the third day, after the Janjaweed withdrew, that the governor sent representatives to Tawila.

Confident of the impunity afforded him by the government, and of international community���s refusal to match its bark with bite, Hilal has amused himself by playing word games while his men burn Darfur. He has never convincingly denied the crimes he stands accused of, nor shown any regret over the destruction of Darfur, its people and its multi-ethnic society. He has only protested at being called “Janjaweed” – a word customarily used to refer to outlaws and highwaymen from Chad. “The Janjaweed are bandits, like the mutineers. It is we who are fighting the Janjaweed.” What Hilal does not deny, indeed relishes, is being a government agent. “A big sheikh. Not a little sheikh.” As the father in his desert tent took pride in his independence, so does the son in his Khartoum villa, many hundreds of kilometers away from Darfur, take pride in being the government���s man, “appointed” by the government to fight against the rebels. “I answered my government���s appeal, and I called my people to arms. I didn���t take up arms personally. A tribal leader doesn���t take up arms. I am a sheikh. I am not a soldier. I am soldiers!”

In the figure of Moussa Hilal, Arab supremacism has converged with criminal impunity, and the result has been cataclysm. Hilal���s public position is that, at the request of the government, he raised a tribal militia to fight the rebellion in Darfur. This is true, as far as it goes. In December 2003, Sudanese President Omar al-Bashir vowed publicly to “use the army, the police, the mujahideen, and the fursan to get rid of the rebellion.”

But there is more to Hilal���s war than he acknowledges publicly. In the documents that we obtained, Hilal makes clear he is doing more than merely combatting a rebellion. He is waging jihad, “cleaning our land of agents, mercenaries, cowards and outlaws.” He urges steadfastness despite the spotlight focused on Janjaweed activities. “We promise you that we are lions, we are the Swift and Fearsome Forces. We fear neither the media and the newspapers nor the foreign interlopers.” He sends greetings to his supporters, a roll call of some of the most important men in national and regional government: “Major General Omar al-Bashir. Ustaz Ali Osman Mohammad Taha, vice president and the hero of Sudan. Brother Major General Adam Hamid Moussa, governor of South Darfur. Air Force General [Abdullah] Safi al-Nur. Brother Ustaz Osman Mohammad Youssef Kibir, governor of North Darfur” and the man who turned a blind eye to the rape of Tawila.

Hilal signs himself, “The Mujahid and Sheikh Moussa Hilal, emir of the Swift and Fearsome Forces,” the main division of the Janjaweed forces based at Misteriha, the Janjaweed control center in North Darfur. He is not a common Janjaweed criminal. He is a holy warrior, tribal leader and commander in chief. – Cick Here for more information about Hilal and Darfur, and Sudan.

The link to the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Council web site also has info about genocide in Chechnya, Balkins, Central Africa and other areas of concern throughout the world. – Ian Bach

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About Ian Bach

Independent Online Terrorist Hunter I teach people how to hunt down and shut down the Bad guys web sites. I also teach about the various countries and cultures. Like most cases it is a small group of bsd eggs that in this case call themselves Muslims but in actual fact they are more like how KKK call themselves ",True Christisians". But in both cases / groups they preach a perverted and twisted view a religion. In the case of ISIS, all Qaeda, al Nusra, and the rest of the terrorists who claim to be true Muslims most of these groups follow the Wahhabi teachings. They are almost all Sunni and their goal is global domination. Yet they must be very bad at math and history. Since most Muslims prefer a separation of church and state and also mist are against Shari's Law. Esp the twisted and overly exaggerated form of Sharia Law that the Wahhabi and other bad guys use. I have studied terrorism, insurgencies, and the best tried and proven methods that work to fight terrorism. My Blogs have many links and articles that can show you who are the best and most knowledgeable people in the fields or counterinsurgency and counter terrorism. When I find great practitioner's I always listen to them to find out who they learned from and who they respect and admire. Thus I am always learning new stuff from the best and most successful in their fields of knoeledge. I strive to be an open and ethical source of information, I have met many awesome, kind, caring, and loving wonderful people many who I am close friends with now from Afghanistan, Iraq, Syria, Turkey, Iran, and many from S.E. Asia which also has a high percent of their populations that are Muslim.We must always strive to be aware people are not any one particular religion via that's what they chose to be, instead most people are a particular religion because that's what their parents and/or county is. I was raised Catholic but because I became Interested in magic ,(illusion - smoke n mirrors) and science which lead me to study many religions, and I would call myself an atheist. Yet sometimes when I lose my keys ZI find myself praying "Hail Marys" and a few "Our Fathers" which most always aides me in finding my keys. My belief is that if I just frantically look around for my krys, good luck it takes me for ever. But by saying these prayers it is like s sort of meditation and my mind becomes more calm, which is why it helps my find my keys.

8 comments on “Darfur Genocide – Secret Arab Supremacy Group behind these crimes

  1. Dolls & Magic*
    June 10, 2007

    When I taught I had several Sudanese students…Christians. The Muslims kill the Christians. They were crazy too. They were women haters. They had huge gaping scars across their foreheads…ascent into manhood. They had their teeth removed as some other sort of ritual & local dentists were volunteering their time to put their mouths back together.

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  2. Ian Bach
    June 10, 2007

    Yup its nuts there now. Before it began as a muslim christian war from WW1 or so till after WW2. Then it was muslims in north against muslims in the south and west. now it is muslims killing African christians. In Sudan the African christians make up 35% of Sudan’s population and are mostly in the south area of Sudan.

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  3. Dolls & Magic*
    June 11, 2007

    Yes…They are recent converts to Christianity.

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  4. Ian Bach
    June 14, 2007

    From my reading I found Christianity started as early as 200 AD in North Africa from Greece. When Constantine tolerated and began to favor Christianity in the beginning of the fourth century. The Western and North African church faced a dilemma, then a split from the main church. One of the leaders of the movement bishop Donatus, gave his name to the movement, which the Roman Catholic Church rejected. The Donatists left the Roman Catholic Church and maintained an independent existence until the whole region was conquered by and then converted to Islam in the seventh century. Later the British, Irish, European, and Americans brought many back to the Christian church later around 17th century I think through 20th century. Africa is now very divided and had been tolerant of others religious views. Today with the influence of Terrorism this has caused more religious wars. The terrorists are not true to their religious beliefs and only use it to hide behind so they can try to conquer areas, governments, nations, and regions.
    Many of the Muslim and Christian sects have incorporated various religious views from the Muslim, Jewish, and Christian faiths and past invading cultures; into their original tribal or pagan beliefs and cultural activities. Some of these Religions and their followers are persecuted and must hide their ancient ethnic or tribal beliefs and traditions. I think there are 8 or more sects of the Muslim church that claim to be Muslim but are not recognized by the major sects of the Islam as true Muslims. These 8 or more sects have had to hide many of their beliefs. This could have some influence on the reason why they are viewed as not true by which ever church they claim to be from weather it be Christian or Muslims. This has also been the cause of many disagreements that have lead to war between these religious factions. Most of the wars the invaders used their religious beliefs as the reason why they are invading; they often claim to be cleansing the regions of people they believe are not part of the church they represent or rather cite as the true church. Currently many Kurds and I think it is Eastern Turkey are now being targeted by the Syria, Iran, Turkish and (even parts of) the Iraqi government. The Kurds and Armenians have both seen many wars over their territory and religious beliefs. Many of these wars resulted in millions dead. These warriors and leaders of the wars use Religion to justify their actions. Many parts of the original Kurdish nation have been annexed into and are now occupied by Iran, Syria, and Turkey. Currently al-Qaeda and some of the other terrorist are using the name of Islam to create a “holy war”. Most Muslims believe Bin Laden to be a heretic and not a true Muslim. They view Bin laden as a terrorist much like most citizens of the world especially those in the countries whose nations are under attack by al-Qaeda and groups like it. The Christian wars from about 200 BC to present day also have claimed to have been acting in the name of their religion. In all cases atrocities like looting, killing, displacing, and assaults on women were/are common place. They say they fight in the name of their Lord/God yet they commit sins. Therefore they have no right to claim they are acting for religious purposes.

    Almost every religious belief states that killing is a sin. Also rape and theft are also sins in all major religions. Defending ones self is acceptable and one of the only times someone may kill. In modern times killing of sinners such as murderers is still accepted by most churches and governments.

    I will add some more data/comments about this.

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  5. Ian Bach
    June 15, 2007

    Christianity came to Western North Africa from Rome and grew more rapidly in this province of the Roman Empire than in any other western province. It was firmly established in Carthage and other Tunisian towns by the third century. Christianity in Western North Africa was predominantly urban, since its evangelists were Latin speakers who for various reasons had come to North Africa from Rome or other parts of the Roman empire, though the church also grew rapidly in the frontier regions of Numidia where there were fewer Romans and more people of Phonecian ancestry.

    •Martyrs
    The Christian Church in Western North Africa suffered rather severe, though sporadic persecution at the hands of the Roman Empire. This history of martyrdom left an indelible mark on the church’s subsequent development. Accounts of martyrdom were circulated widely and the martyrs remembered for their courage and their witness. The North African theologian Tertullian went so far as to write that “the blood of Christians is the seed of the church.” One of the clearest accounts of an early martyrdom is that of Perpetua and Felicitas who died about AD 200. Perpetua’s diary, which she kept in prison and which is preserved in the account of her martyrdom is one of the treasures of the ancient church.

    •Tertullian
    Tertullian (160-240) was shaped by the experience of persecution. He viewed it his task to defend the church against her critics, but he was as likely to attack the non-Christian culture around him as he was to defend the gospel within the framework of educated pagan Romans. Tertullian’s enduring question was “What does Jerusalem have to do with Athens?” For him the gospel and pagan philosophy had nothing to do with each other. The role of the Christian theologian was to challenge and discredit pagan philosophy and substitute a biblical worldview. Tertullian was equally harsh with those Christians he viewed as compromising with the world or with pagan culture, and, in fact, left the Catholic church towards the end of his life and became a Montanist — a puritanical and charismatic sect with its roots in Asia Minor.

    •Cyprian
    Cyprian (248-258) bishop of Carthage was a notable theologian and administrator, who followed Tertullian’s footsteps and revered him as the “master.” Cyprian was bishop during a time of persecution and faced the problem of what to do after the persecution was over, and Christians who had given in to the persecution and sacrificed to the official gods wished to be re-instated. Since he believed and taught that there was no possibility of salvation outside of the church, he had to let the lapsed back into communion, as long as they showed genuine repentance. In the process of wrestling with the issue of the lapse, Cyprian developed the first mature theology of the nature of the Church.

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  6. Ian Bach
    June 15, 2007

    •Donatists
    When Constantine tolerated, then began to favor Christianity at the beginning of the fourth century, the Western North African church faced first a dilemma, then a split and finally a schism. Certain of the more rigorous of the North African churchmen, especially from Numidia, refused to recognize the sacramental credentials of priests who had been ordained by bishops who had returned to the Christian church after having denied their faith under the pressures of persecution, especially the persecution under Diocletian, which was well within living memory. One of the leaders of the movement, a bishop by the name of Donatus, gave his name to the movement, which the Roman Catholic Church rejected. The Donatists left the Roman Catholic Church and maintained an independent existence until the whole region was conquered by and then converted to Islam in the seventh century.

    •Augustine of Hippo:
    Perhaps the greatest of the North African Christian theologians was Augustine, bishop of Hippo Regius in Numidia. Augustine applied his enormous erudition against the Donatists, breaking the schism through theological argument, as well as justifying the use of force by the Church against schismatics and heretics. The Roman empire fell during Augustine’s episcopate prompting the thoroughly Romanized Augustine to defend Christianity against those who accused the Christians for being responsible for the fall of the Empire. Augustine himself died during the seige of Hippo Regius when the Vandals invaded North Africa.

    •Decline of the church in North Africa
    The Vandals were Arian Christians, and therefore hostile both to the Donatists and to the Catholic Christians, but their presence was superficial enough to prevent any significant number of North Africans from becoming Arian. The Vandal kingdom was destroyed by a Byzantine invasion in 533, and, although African Christians welcomed the re-establishment of Catholic Christianity, this was the moment at which the Eastern Church and the Western Church came to a parting of the ways. North Africa was clearly western in its orientation, while Byzantium was the center of the eastern church. The Byzantine rule was neither efficient nor popular; the local population viewed it as foreign, corrupt and venal.

    •Islamic Invasion & Conversion to Islam
    Neither the Church nor the ruling Byzantine veneer was able to resist the Islamic invasions of the seventh century, particularly since they were at odds with each other. Within a century the Christian church had died out, without any particular persecution on the part of the Muslim rulers, who treated the Christians leniently because they were “People of the Book.” Christians were, however, required to pay additional taxes, and within a generation or two found these taxes too onerous to be worth maintaining a Christian identity. The church, divided and quarreling could not persuade its members of the truth and importance of the Gospel message. If the blood of the martyrs had been the seed of the North African church, the feeling that Christianity was unfashionable and rather expensive withered the plant. Had Islam persecuted the North African Christians rather than tolerating them, Christianity may well have continued to flourish.

    Some portions of these comments are based on the following sources, which you can consult for more detailed information:

    Henry Chadwick, The Early Church. Grand Rapids, Michigan: Eerdman’s, 1968.

    WHC Frend, The Rise of Christianity. Philadelphia: Fortress Press, 1984.

    Justo Gonzalez, The Story of Christianity. New York: Harper & Row, 1984

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  7. Ian Bach
    June 15, 2007

    BEIJING – China, one of Sudan’s biggest backers, has welcomed its acceptance of a joint African Union and United Nations peacekeeping force for the country’s troubled Darfur region.

    A Sudanese diplomat in Ethiopia confirmed on Wednesday that Sudan has accepted the mission after receiving assurances that a “hybrid” AU-U.N. force of 17,000 to 19,000 troops will not be open-ended and Sudan will remain in control of its borders.

    “China welcomes the deployment of a hybrid AU-UN force in Darfur and the joint statement,” Foreign Ministry spokesman Qin Gang said in a statement posted on the ministry’s Web site late Wednesday.

    “The facts have shown that dialogue and equal negotiation is an effective approach to political solution of the Darfur issue, and the consultation between AU, UN and Sudan is an effective mechanism,” Qin said.

    But its involvement in Sudan is becoming a liability as the country tries to portray itself as a responsible power while welcoming the world to the 2008 Olympics, a massive source of national pride.

    In what appeared to be a response to international pressure, China recently appointed a special representative for Africa to focus on Darfur, and has publicly urged Khartoum to give the U.N. a greater role in trying to resolve the conflict.

    The Darfur conflict began in 2003 when local rebels took up arms against the Sudanese government, accusing it of decades of neglect. Sudanese leaders are accused of unleashing the pro-government Arab militia, the janjaweed, to fight them — a charge they deny.

    Westerners have been skeptical about any commitment from Sudanese President Omar Al-Bashir because he has repeatedly backtracked on promises to move forward on Darfur.

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  8. Ian Bach
    June 15, 2007

    Fri Jun 15, 4:36 PM ET

    PRETORIA (AFP) – China’s newly-appointed special envoy to Darfur warned Friday against trying to impose sanctions on the Sudanese government over the crisis in the strife-torn western region.

    Liu Guijin, who was appointed earlier this month, said the situation was “a complicated issue” and the international community would be better off trying to raise living conditions there.

    Speaking after Sudan on Tuesday bowed to international pressure and accepted the deployment of a joint African Union- United Nations force in Darfur, Liu told reporters: “We do not need to rush to put more sanctions.

    “It’s not a proper time now. Peace has a future. We need to work together, make efforts and help with the newly deployed AU/UN hybrid operation,” he said in the South African capital after a recent fact-finding visit to Darfur.

    The Khartoum government has been accused by the UN of bombing civilians in the region. A four-year conflict has killed at least 200,000 people and forced more than two million from their homes in Darfur, according to the UN.

    Sudan has emerged as a key source of oil for energy-thirsty China which has been accused of failing to exert any pressure on the regime of President Omar el-Beshir.

    “Pressure cannot solve anything,” said Liu. “No matter how many troops you send, without a political presence and cooperation of the government, we cannot find a long-lasting solution.”

    China buys two-thirds of Sudan’s oil exports, sells the African country weapons and military aircraft, and has earlier blocked efforts to send UN peacekeeping forces to Darfur without Sudanese consent.

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