Monday, August 27, 2012

'American Taliban' sues for Islamic group prayer in Indiana prison

This article shows exactly why Muslims convicted of any aspect  of Islamic terrorism should be held in solitary confinement.  As long as they are allowed to mingle with other prisoners, they will wage jihad by recruiting others for jihad. For that matter, Lindh is waging jihad simply by filing this law suit. 


Sunday, August 26, 2012

'American Taliban' sues for Islamic group prayer in Indiana prison

Abu Sulayman al-Irlandi, nee John Phillip Walker Lindh,  is a United States citizen and Muslim convert  who was captured as an enemy combatant during the United States' 2001 invasion of Afghanistan. He is serving a 20-year prison sentence for war crimes in the service of the Afghanistan's Taliban.  He was captured during the Battle of Qala-i-Jangi, a violent Taliban prison uprising during which Central Intelligence Agency officer and great American hero Johnny "Mike" Spann was killed.

Abu Sulayman al-Irlandi, nee John Phillip Walker Lindh, should have faced a firing squad for his treason. He joined the jihad and actively engaged in the killing of US soldiers. He attended a lecture by Osama Bin Laden. Instead of rotting in a well-earned grave, al-Irlandi (and other jihadists) are expected to testify tomorrow in a trial over high-risk Muslim terrorists congregating together for "group prayer."

We know the prisons are a hotbed of Islamic activity and recruitment to jihad.

    "American Taliban seeks group prayer in Ind. prison" AP, August 26, 2012, thanks to Dr. Laura

    INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — An American-born Taliban fighter imprisoned in Indiana will try to convince a federal judge that his religious freedom trumps security concerns in a closely watched trial that will examine how far prisons can go to ensure security in the age of terrorism.

    John Walker Lindh was expected to testify Monday in Indianapolis during the first day of the trial over prayer policies in a tightly restricted prison unit where he and other high-risk inmates have severely limited contact with the outside world.

    Lindh, 31, a Muslim convert who was charged with supporting terrorists after he was captured by U.S. troops in Afghanistan and later pleaded guilty to lesser charges, claims his religious rights are being violated because the federal prison in Terre Haute deprives him of daily group prayer.

Article continues HERE.