Local Time

Tuesday, September 07, 2004

How on earth are we going unite with this ???
Sorry for the Insult's and nastyness, but this is what is going around.

These scum-bag Muslims took their tour of "World Domination - 21st Century"
to Russia. When the nation of Islam, piss be upon them, couldn't bully the
Russian government into giving them some land, aka a foot-hold, aka a
home-base from which to breed and crank-up their smelly Muhammad hate
machine, they took a massive amount of innocent childrens lives.

How can I "love my enemies" when I wish every Muslim dead?!!

http://www.foxnews.com/story/0,2933,131437,00.html

More Than 500 Remain Hospitalized in Russia

Friday, September 03, 2004

BESLAN, Russia - The three-day hostage siege at a school in southern Russia
ended in chaos and bloodshed Friday, after witnesses said Chechen militants
set off bombs and Russian commandos stormed the building. Hostages fled in
terror, many of them children who were half-naked and covered in blood.
Officials estimated the death toll at more than 200.

Early Saturday, 531 people remained hospitalized, including 283 children -
92 of the youngsters in "very grave" condition, health officials said.

Sixty-two hours after the hostage drama began during a celebration marking
the first day of the school year, the Russian government said resistance had
ended.

Valery Andreyev, Russia's Federal Security Service chief in the region, said
10 Arabs were among 27 militants who were killed. The ITAR-Tass news agency,
citing unidentified security sources, reported the hostage-taking was the
work of Chechen warlord Shamil Basayev, who had al-Qaida backing.

Alla Gadieyeva, 24, who was taken captive with her 7-year-old son and
mother, said the militants displayed terrifying brutality from the start.
One gunman, whose pockets were stuffed with grenades, held up the corpse of
a man just shot in front of hundreds of hostages and warned: "If a child
utters even a sound, we'll kill another one."

When children fainted from lack of sleep, food and water, their masked and
camouflaged captors simply sneered, she said, adding that adults implored
children to drink their own urine in the intolerable heat of the gym.

She and other hostages said there was a little water but no food the first
day. The hostages got nothing to eat or drink after that.

Gadieyeva told of three days of unspeakable horror - of children so
frightened they couldn't sleep, of captors coolly threatening to kill off
hostages one by one. The gym where they were held was so cramped there was
hardly room to move.

"We were in complete fear," said Gadieyeva, who spoke to an Associated Press
reporter as she lay collapsed with exhaustion on a stretcher outside a
hospital. "People were praying all the time, and those that didn't know how
to pray - we taught them."

The Interfax news agency quoted unidentified sources in the regional Health
Ministry as saying more than 200 people were killed. The figure could not be
confirmed. Reporters said they had seen at least 100 bodies in the school
gym.

Under a grove of trees outside the school, white sheets covered dead bodies,
including those of children, on lines of stretchers. Grieving parents and
loved ones knelt beside the dead, some of whom were awaiting identification.
Nearby, anxious crowds gathered around lists of injured posted on the walls
of the hospital buildings.

It was not clear where the tragic end to the siege would leave President
Vladimir Putin's tough policy on Chechnya, which has enjoyed broad domestic
support despite the heavy toll rebel violence has taken in recent years. He
has said the Russian fight in the Caucasus was part of the world's larger
war on terrorism.

Putin arrived at the town for a suprise visit early Saturday, traveling by
car to the local hospital where wounded survivors were being treated,
Interfax said.

On the campaign trail in Wisconsin, President Bush said the hostage siege
was "another grim reminder" of the lengths to which terrorists will go.
World governments joined Washington in condemning the militants.

"It is hard to express my revulsion at the inhumanity of terrorists prepared
to put children and their families through such suffering," British Prime
Minister Tony Blair said.

The State Department issued a public announcement warning U.S. citizens
living or traveling in Russia against going to Chechnya and the neighboring
regions because of a heightened risk of terrorist attacks.

"American citizens in Russia should exercise caution and remain vigilant and
aware of these heightened risks when planning use of or using any form of
public transportation. American citizens should also avoid large public
gatherings that lack enhanced security measures," the announcement said.

The Arab presence among the attackers would support Putin's contention that
al-Qaida terrorists were deeply involved in the Chechen conflict, where
Muslim fighters have been battling Russian forces in a brutal war of
independence on and off for more than a decade. ITAR-Tass said Basayev
received funding for the attack from alleged al-Qaida operative Abu Omar
as-Saif.

Russian authorities said they stormed the building after the militants set
off explosions and fired shots as emergency teams approached to collect the
bodies of several men killed earlier. They said the hostage-takers had given
them permission to take the corpses away. Witnesses quoted by Russian media
said the militants opened fire on fleeing hostages and then began to escape
themselves.

A police explosives expert told NTV television that the commandos stormed
the building after bombs wired to basketball hoops exploded in the
gymnasium, where many of the children were being held. A captive who escaped
told NTV that a suicide bomber blew herself up in the gym.

Channel One TV reported three of the attackers were arrested after trying to
escape in civilian dress. Four militants were believed to have escaped. A
member of an elite security unit died saving two young girls, ITAR-Tass
reported.

The standoff was declared at an end hours after commandos began their midday
assault, when a final large explosion issued from the school, apparently
ending a gunfight between three militants trapped in the school basement and
security forces trying to free children being used as human shields.
Sporadic shooting continued hours later.

A hostage who escaped told the AP that the militants numbered 28, including
women wearing camouflage uniforms. The hostage, who identified himself only
as Teimuraz, said the militants began wiring the school with explosives as
soon as they took control. He, too, said they had placed bombs on both
basketball hoops in the gym.

The bomb expert said the gym had been rigged with explosives packed in
plastic bottles strung up around the room on a cord and stuffed with metal
objects.

The militants, some with explosives strapped to their bodies, stormed the
school in Beslan on Wednesday morning and kept the hundreds of children
along with parents in the sweltering gymnasium, refusing to allow deliveries
of food and water.

"They didn't let me go to the toilet for three days, not once. They never
let me drink or go to the toilet," Teimuraz said.

Leonid Roshal, a pediatrician involved in negotiations with the militants
before they were stormed, called them "very cruel people ... a ruthless
enemy."

"I talked with them many times on my cell phone, but every time I ask to
give food, water and medicine to the hostages they refuse my request,"
Roshal said.

Putin's adviser on Chechnya, Aslanbek Aslakhanov, said security forces had
not planned to storm the building, but were prompted to move by the first
explosions about 1 p.m. Friday. Officials had pledged not to use force.

Russian forces had held back, perhaps remembering the deadly outcome two
years ago when security troops pumped nerve gas into a Moscow theater before
storming in to free about 800 hostages being held by Chechen terrorists. The
nerve gas debilitated the captors but also was the cause of most of the 129
hostage deaths.

As the captives escaped the school, residents and troops ran through the
streets, and the wounded were carried off on stretchers. An AP reporter saw
ambulances speeding by, the windows streaked with blood. Four armed men in
civilian clothes ran by, shouting, "A militant ran this way."

Streets around the school were a dizzying tableau of chaos as soldiers and
men in civilian clothes carried children - some naked, some clad only in
underpants, some covered in blood, some bandaged. Women, newly freed from
the school, fainted.

The children drank eagerly from bottles of water given to them once they
reached safety. Many of the children had removed their clothing because of
the stifling heat in the gymnasium.

"I am helping you," a man dressed in camouflage told a crying girl. Women
gathered around, trying to soothe her, saying "It's all right. It's all
right."


If the Arabs put down their weapons today, there would be no more
violence. ( cos they would be dead )
If the Jews put down their weapons today, there would be no more Israel. ( It'll go back to it's original name Palestine ).

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