Al-Qaeda sympathisers battle `infidels` with rap
Photo Credit: smh
Sheikh Terra holding a weapon and a Koran in front of an Iraqi flag, taken from a video for the rap song Dirty Kuffar or Dirty Infidels, performed by Sheikh Terra and the Soul Salah Crew.
11 Feb 2004,
Al-Qaeda sympathisers battle 'infidels' with rap
Al-Qaeda's newest weapon against the West is a violent English-language rap tune urging young Muslims to wage holy war.
The song is being broadcast on the internet in an attempt to lure music-loving youth into the terror network, which is blamed for the September 11 attacks on US cities and other bombings around the world.
Titled Dirty Kuffar or Dirty Infidels, the song is performed by a London-based group which Islamists said was deeply sympathetic to Osama bin Laden's network.
A music video accompanies the catchy yet violent lyrics, belted out by the
group's lead singer Sheikh Terra - rap lingo for terror - and the Soul Salah Crew, a take-off on gritty British rappers So Solid Crew. Salah means righteousness or piety in Arabic.
The song calls on Muslims to wage jihad, or holy war, against 'Crusaders and apostate Arab rulers', saying they will be 'thrown inna fire'.
'Be prepared for the battle with the infidels,' it says.
The video, which uses footage from news agencies and television, opens with images of a US soldier killing an Iraqi man and then cheering.
If you have a strong stomach and you need to see the video DIRTY KUFFAR click HERE.
There are more young Muslim men between the age of 18 to 24 than people in America. If 1/10th of 1% get inspired to go on Jihad it would make an army twice as big as the US forces in Iraq. Certainly something to keep us awake at night. The past 20 years have only been a prelude. The Great Holy War is coming.
For balance, I will say that there are a few Muslims trying to get a different point of view across. I wish the percentages were reversed.
One Tree Productions, Jihad… Struggling With Islam
Jihad… Struggling With Islam chronicles the struggle of one woman to reconcile herself with the faith she was born into. A faith she has felt no real connection with until September 11, 2001. As the tragedy of the day unfolded, Hina Khan repeatedly thought "Please don't let it be a Muslim, please don't let it be a Muslim." That event led to a rude awakening which forced her to come to terms with what it means to be a Muslim and if this was a religion she wanted to be a part of.
YouTube, jihad dirty kuffar