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No Collapse Theory

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Posted by Mohammad Isa Mirsiam on February 15, 2003 05:16:49 UTC

A Bridging of Gaps between the basest part or apart internal or external of any element can possibly explain “how a particle of one kind can turn into a particle of another kind.” http://www.astronomy.net/forums/god/messages/15018.shtml
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http://www.amina.com/postcard/images/card131.jpg
http://www.amina.com/postcard/images/card141.jpg
http://www.amina.com/postcard/images/card171.jpg
http://www.amina.com/postcard/images/card201.jpg

Love Dissemination & Centrifugal Force & Kindness
http://www.astronomy.net/forums/god/messages/18538.shtml

"WE" (MUSLIMS {OF THE SAME CLAN (KLAN, CLAN, or blood relative)OF THE VERRY SAME "HOOD"}) TAKE REFUGE IN ALLAH AL-WAHHAB (THE BESTOWER) ALLAH AL-WADUD (THE LOVING) ALLAH [from all that they associate un to Allah as partners and from among those who call themselves WAHHAB(i) the name that belong to Allah alone]

"No Missing Link Found In Blood Yet Found In Ink!"
http://www.astronomy.net/forums/god/messages/18899.shtml?base=330

"Mas(h)ood Of THE VERRY SAME BLOOD RELATION OF THE VERRY SAME (CLAN OR KLAN) "HOOD" Al-Benin OF TRIBE OF BEYAMIN OR BENJAMEN AND NO IN BETWEEN: Born in France, Lived in London and Buried in Chechnya."

Now there are many "HOOD's" Who would have nothing to do with wrong doing and do only that which is good without shedding blood. But there comes a time when right doers those who will only to do good and are often constricted by Allah The Constricter and those who wrong themselves for lacxk of knowledge and oppression. (in The Qur'an It Is Written: "Persecution is worse than Killing!") The conduct of wrong doers is not the wrong that appears to be self inflicted internaly, though this appears to be The (or a case) to those among some who look at the (or an) appearance, Some have to withstand great suffering mentaly in order to withstand the difficulty of understanding others who perhaps through no knowledge of their own are incapable of seeing beond their own presence or power gripp.

http://leb.net/pipermail/lexington-net/2000-June/002072.html

THE CLAN OF THE "KILMORE" BEING AS ONE AND SAME OF THE CLAN OF THE VERY SAME "HOOD")

ARE WE SO BLIND AS TO NOT SEE THAT THERE ARE IMPOSTERS IN ROBES AND IN SUTES OR ARMY UNIFORMS POSING AS MUSLIMS UNDER THE BANNER OF ISLAM. ALLAH (I belive has given us signes to reccognize those who are false and not of the same beliefe as those who act in peace by way of their conduct) Notice the Iraqi Flag Allah's Glorious name is separated by a symbol of a star which in Islam is not to be done for there is none greater than Allah Al-Kabir, Allah Al-Khabir, Allah Al-BARR, or (Allah-U-Akbarr) The Most Great Aware Source Of Goodness.


noitce (If 'I' is placed in place of 'P' in Psalm): "Islam" (Those Surrendered to The Source Of Goodness (Allah As-Salam).

PSALM 1-1; LUKE5:27-39; GENESIS: 1-2

http://www.bibleviews.com/Veil.html
http://www.eastcorinth.org/stop202.htm
http://www.mostmerciful.com/paul.htm
http://www.astronomy.net/forums/god/messages/18899


-------------------------------------------------------

FROM
--- "M.I. M.A." wrote:
Date: Fri, 20 Dec 2002 22:37:47 -0800 (PST)
From: "M.I. M.A."
Subject: Fwd: IWPR: Chechens fear "Wahhabi" threat
To:stagasis,oo1,oo12,oo14,oo3,oo5
--- "mariuslab2002 "
wrote:
To: chechnya-sl@yahoogroups.com
From: "mariuslab2002 "
mariuslab@shaw.ca>
Date: Sat, 21 Dec 2002 00:20:29 -0000
Subject: IWPR: Chechens fear "Wahhabi" threat
Chechens Fear 'Wahhabi' Threat As the war goes on, fundamentalist Islamists in Chechnya are becoming bolder and more violent. By Umalt Dudayev in Grozny (CRS No.160, 19-Dec-02) Even for a society used to violent death, the
murders of Said-Pasha Salekhov and his son by unidentified assailants in the village of
Stariye Atagi, 20 km south of Grozny, caused extreme shock and revulsion.

Salekhov, aged 50, was a descendant of the ancient Arab tribe of Kureishi - to which Mohammed himself supposedly belonged- and was one of Chechnya's most respected religious leaders. The locals blame the November 21 killings on militants they call Wahhabis - exponents of one of Islam's most belligerent movements - but few will admit this openly. People fear for their lives - and for good reason. The pro-Moscow interior ministry in Grozny reports that since Russia began its current war in Chechnya three years ago, some 30 prominent religious figures and upwards of 200 regional and local government officials have died at the hands of Islamic militants in the republic. The only reason they were killed was that, at different times, they had had contact with Russian troops. "We are caught between a rock and a hard place," admitted the deputy governor of one of Chechnya's municipalities, who did not want to be named. "The Russians don't trust us as they think we collaborate with the guerrillas. On the other hand, the Wahhabis
are after us. As far as they are concerned, we are all traitors, or kafir [Arabic for apostate]." Non-governmental organisations in Chechnya estimate that up to ten
per cent of the population now supports the hardline Islamists. But nowadays, they can be harder to spot than before. "When the new war began in Chechnya, many Wahhabi militants shaved off their beards, bought themselves fake papers and dispersed among
civilian population," said Magomed Bakhaev, deputy chief of police of the Urus- Martan district. "Many of them have joined the regular police force, riot police and other interior ministry departments. There is a sprawling, powerful network of Wahhabi militants operating across Chechnya, which has hardly been affected by Russia's anti-extremism
effort." Bakhaev said the clandestine Wahhabi network recruits young Chechens
into Jamaats - militant Islamic squads - supplies them with weapons and pays for undercover operations against Russian troops and Chechen officials. "They are everywhere," he said. "They are watching for those Chechens who collaborate with Russian authorities, and make lists of local officials. Then the Sharia [Islamic law] court
issues death sentences in absentia to those people, which is then carried out at the
earliest opportunity." The militants call themselves "fighters for pure Islam", reject all
compromise, and say they are prepared to fight to the death. Abdul-Hamid, 26, a jamaat fighter from Argun, said he had been wounded in the leg during his band's recent raid
on a Russian checkpoint near the town. He is currently staying with his relatives
in Grozny and undergoing treatment. "There is no mention of Wahhabi in the Holy
Koran," he said. "This term was coined by enemies of Islam to smear the true fighters for the purity of our religion, in order to make us appear as some cult, or a bunch of ignorant fanatics.

"But with Allah as my witness, they will not succeed in this. Our creed is the same as ever - 'Islam is our religion; Koran is our constitution; and Jihad is our quest. Death on the path of Allah is our ultimate reward'."

Fundamentalist Islam first appeared in Chechnya via the Arab volunteers who came to fight the first war of 1994-6. Around this time the first jamaats formed, which later
developed into powerful Wahhabi militias.

Several of the Islamic radicals had fought the Soviet army in Afghanistan and wanted to continue the struggle in Chechnya. They included Fathi, a Chechen of Jordanian origin, and Khattab, a Saudi who died last spring under mysterious circumstances.
Khattab has since been replaced by his deputy, known as Abu Walid, about whom
little is known. Some say that he is a Jordanian Chechen, others claim that, like Khattab, he comes from southern Saudi Arabia.

The end of the first conflict left several Islamic groups in extremely powerful positions. The Akhmadov brothers, Arbi Barayev and Abdul Malik all became wealthy through kidnapping and taking over oilfields. Post-war ruin and unemployment drove young
Chechens en masse into the hands of these Islamic militias. "Wahhabis offered
young people something the official Maskhadov administration was powerless to provide," Mohmad Uvaisaev of Alhan-Kala told IWPR. "They gave them a steady income. It was blood money, of course, but who cared?" "If one person joined, he was issued a weapon and became a rank-and- file mujahedin," recalls Akhmed Dalaev, a former member of Mezhidov's Sharia Guard. "If you brought a group of people
with you, you were issued a wireless kit, an off-road vehicle, and weapons for everyone. You became an Amir, or commander, of your group. We were making an average of 100-300 US dollars a month." By the spring of 1998, most Chechens were strongly opposed to the extreme Islamists, their criminality and calls for the introduction of the Sharia law. Most Chechens are Sufi Muslims, whose religious practices are strongly interwoven with old customs and the precepts of Chechen common law, known as adat. Chechens worship their own saints - evlia - who brought Islam to this mountainous country
centuries ago. This puts the majority of the population directly at odds with the incomers, who have no respect for the Chechen Islamic tradition - dismissing it as apostasy, ignorance and polytheis - while the Wahhabis are accused in turn of being interlopers and troublemakers. "The Wahhabi militias were manned by junkies,
drunks and generally people of dubious background," recalls Zaindi-Haji, a mullah from Pervomaiskoe near Grozny. "To be sure, there were some honest acolytes of 'pure Islam' among them, as well, but most of them were in it only for the money. "They would stop at nothing to achieve their mercenary ends. They used religion to brainwash young Chechens and cause splits in society. This was a great evil for which they will never be forgiven." However, just as support for fundamentalist Islam had all but vanished, a new war in 1999 and Russia's subsequent brutal tactics against Chechen civilians have driven young people back into the arms of Wahhabi teachings and Jamaat squads. "Our young people have lost moral guidance," lamented Sharani > > Jambekov, a professor at the university in Grozny. "The war has wreaked havoc on their views and system of values.
"Every single Chechen family has lost someone in the war. Young people see it as their duty to avenge the death of their next of kin, and that's the main reason why many of them join Wahhabi movements." Umalt Dudayev is the pseudonym of a Chechen journalist.

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