Saturday, August 8, 2015

A Black Man Speaks on Why Iran Needs Nukes to check Global White Supremacy

 2 Cor 11:14-15, “… for Satan himself masquerades as an angel of light … his servants also masquerade as servants of righteousness. Their end will be what their actions deserve.”

Farrakhan presents the last chance with the sacrifice of 10,000 warriors in the cause of freedom. Better that ten thousand be sacrificed than one by one in the hood. In Egypt the people laid down in the Square with blankets before the tanks, prepared to give their lives for the cause of freedom. We must be prepared to do the same with 10,000 warriors in Washington DC. Liberty or Death! Le me be counted among them. I have no fear of death. My life and death are all for Allah!

Let those 10,000 who gather in Washington DC  not go home until we have freedom, land, reparations, enough to sustain us for the next fifty years. Israel  is the example. In fifty years they have became one of the most powerful states in the world, including a possessor of nuclear weapons. Why not Nigguhs wit Nukes to keep us from the dungeons and ovens of white supremacy Americans and Europeans?????????????

From whom did Hitler and his Nazis get the idea of concentration camps? America! A simple fool need only look at the concentration camps of the Indigenous people and the enslaved Africans and the medical experiments that led to the American medical profession. From whom did Hitler and his Nazis get the idea of Eugenics or pseudo scientific racial genocide.

I speak as a Black man in the wilderness of North America. No one asks me anything about any event in the world, yet I have some thoughts. Over a hundred nations have endorsed the Iranian Nuke agreement, including the United Nations. Does it really matter what the USA thinks? Who cares? We know if and when they want, they and their Zionist running dogs will attack Iran without a moment's notice, as the Zionists have done in Iraq and Syria.

I'm for a level playing field in geo and global politics. What right do the Zionists in Israel have to say in the matter of Iran  since Israel  possesses a full arsenal of Nuclear weapons, additionally they have one of the best armies in the Middle East and the world, so why is anyone concerned about their security and the fake crocodile tears they cry because Iran says it will destroy them. What did America do when the USSR said, "We will bury you?" Didn't America have the force to resist any reality of such pronouncements? Doesn't Israel have the same? Don't fall for the hype, the world of make believe perpetuated by the monkey mind media and Zionist propaganda, in tandem with Uncle Abdullah Arabs in the Sunni nations who are in league with America and her Zionist running dogs, or shall we say the Zionists and her American running dogs."

What a terrible game played upon the peoples of the Middle East who only seek peace and justice. When was the last time you hear Israel talking about peace with justice? Peace without justice is impossible, peace with justice is possible. Let's do what's possible so we can all live in peace. 

The Middle East quagmire is such a conundrum that only the most scientific mind can understand the duplicities. Consider, America supports Iranian fighters defending land in Iraq against ISIS, yet ISIS is supported by Saudi Arabia, the Gulf States, Jordan, Egypt and Israel. Iran supports the regime in Syria, while America only has the Kurds on her side, meanwhile Turkey is bombing the Kurds before they get too much recognition and any possibility of independence for their homeland. Simultaneously, Iran is supposedly supported the Houtis in Yemen while American is helping bomb the Houthis. If you can figure this quagmire out, I will send you five US dollars.

Well, what is a Black Man's perspective? It doesn't matter to us whether Iran has nuclear weapons or not. Does it matter to us that Israel has a nuclear arsenal  What does it matter to us North American Africans if Iran obtains NUKES?

For all the talk about us being in the multicultural village, we bring nothing to the table. When we come to sit at the multi-cultural table, we bring nothing for the meal. We come with no unity, no consensus as a national group of people, white the Asians come in unity, Latinos come in unity chanting La RAZ LA RAZA LA RAZA, and we are not mad at them for coming with unity based on mythology, and then the gays, lesbians, transexuals come with their gender agenda. Why should you be mad with them, at least they have an agenda, you come with nothing. You need to go home to get your agenda together, then come to the table with something we all can share, something healing and freeing, liberating. If you have nothing, don't come to the table until you get it together.
--Marvin X

I am so thankful I was trained by killers, robbers, rapists, murderers, counterfeiters, Muslims, pimps, ho's, drug dealers. I'm so thankful they gave me some game, told me to avoid them square ass nigguhs, they said them square  nigguhs will get you killed.

Farrakhan wants 10,000. I say give me 100 killers and robbers, drug dealers and I will free Oakland. Better Ax somebody!--Marvin X

Marvin X's Teacher:
Hussain Al-Shahristani, 
a nuclear scientist who spent nine years in prison because he refused to make the bomb for Saddam Huussain
حسين الشهرستاني
Hussain al-Shahristani Cropped.jpglh

I send the blessions of As-Salaam Alaikum to my teacher
Dr. Hussain Al Shahristani
thank you for the Islamic and Arabic lessons you gave me at your apartment in Toronto, Canada
Shahristani in 2009
Minister of Education
Assumed office
8 September 2014

Personal details
Born Hussain Ibrahim Saleh al-Shahristani
1942 (age 72–73)
Karbala, Iraq
Nationality Iraqi
Political party State of Law Coalition
Alma mater Imperial College London
University of Toronto
University of Baghdad
Religion Shia Islam
Hussain Ibrahim Saleh al-Shahristani (born 1942) is an Iraqi politician who served in different cabinet posts. He is currently Iraq's Minister of Education.


Early life and education

Shahristani was born in 1942 in Karbala, Iraq. His family name, Shahristani, is Iranian and in addition to his native Arabic he has strong command of Persian as a second language.[1] Shahristani showed an exceptional aptitude for science in Secondary School,[2] Shahristani received a BSc in Chemical Engineering from Imperial College London in 1965, and an MSc from the University of Toronto in 1967, from where he also received a PhD in Chemical Engineering in 1970. He specialised in design and building Building Nuclear reactors. Part of his education was also in Russia.[3]


He was tipped to be the Iraqi Prime Minister during the 2004 discussions, a position which he refused to take it and stated "I have always concentrated on serving the people and providing them with their basic needs, rather than party politics."[2]

A senior member of the State of Law alliance,[4] he was previously the deputy speaker of the Iraqi National Assembly under the Iraqi Transitional Government and was considered for the post of Prime Minister in both the current government and the interim government.

He was appointed oil minister in May 2006 after the withdrawal of the Islamic Virtue Party Minister, which was also a Shia from the government coalition. By August, however, he was under pressure as there was a fuel crisis.[5]

In December 2012 he was named the head of the committee responsible for receiving and addressing the demands of the demonstrators. He has made some significant achievements in period of December 2012 to February 2013.

From 2006 to 2010, Shahristani was Iraq's minister of oil, and he served as acting minister of electricity in 2010.[6]

Before his arrest and imprisonment Shahristani served as Chief Scientific Advisor to the Iraqi Atomic Energy Commission. Prior to that, he was a lecturer at Mosul University (1973), an Assistant Professor at Baghdad University (1974), Chief of Baghdad University’s Radioisotope Production Department from 1975-1977, and Chief of the Nuclear Chemistry Department from 1977-1979.[7]
He is recognised as the architect of Iraq's oil future and during his time Iraq oil output reached a 20-Year high.[8]


The key reason why Shahristani was imprisoned is that he was personally requested by Saddam to contribute to a military program to produce Weapons of Mass Destruction. He refused on moral and religious grounds. He was first enticed with money and high government positions in return for his cooperation in building the WMD program Saddam intended.

Former government officials, including Khidir Hamza his successor, have claimed that he was imprisoned for his refusal to cooperate with Saddam's WMD program and his intentions to build nuclear weapons. He was imprisoned personally by Saddam Hussein and was threatened directly by him too. "While imprisoned and tortured at Abu Ghraib prison for 11 years under Saddam Hussein he refused to help build a nuclear weapon for the country."[9]

He was later sentenced to death in an effort to terrorize him and the sentence was reduced to lifetime imprisonment as regime always hoped he could benefit of his skills and expertise one day. A false hope which never materialized for Saddam's regime. He was put in a solitary confinement prison cell for 8 years and was not allowed to make any communication with his family or the outside world during that period.

In his biography book Escaping to Freedom, he mentions that "the sound of a defective neon light was the highlight of his time during that period since silence was all he could listen to". He could not have a conversation even with his prison guards and food was passed to him through the gap under the prison cell's door. He escaped from Abu Ghraib during the 1991 Gulf War and went to Iran, where he left for UK. He obtained his freedom in an extremely daring 'Hollywood' style escape plan which was thought, orchestrated and implemented by him. He went on to set up humanitarian aid organisations for the millions of Iraqi refugees during the Saddam era.

Having spent more than a decade (1979-1991) as a political prisoner in the infamous Abu Ghraib prison under the regime of Saddam, he escaped during an allied bombing raid on Baghdad during the First Gulf War. H.E. al-Shahristani fled to Iran where he served as head of the Gulf War Victims Organization from 1991-1995. He later continued his support for the victims of Saddams's regime and the Gulf War as head of the Iraqi Political Prisoners Union (2003) and as Chief of the Iraqi Refugees Relief Committee (1998-2003).[7]

Other positions

Shahristani is a Visiting Professor at the University of Surrey United Kingdom.
In 2004, he taught as a professor at Baghdad University, and from 2002 to 2004 he was concurrently a visiting professor at Surrey University in the United Kingdom. In 2003 he was Head of the Iraqi National Academy of Sciences, and prior to his role there, from 1998-2002 was an advisor to the International Technical Research Centre, London, United Kingdom.[7]


Shahristani was awarded Roosevelt Freedom from Fear Award 2012. In a video of the award on YouTube Prof. al-Shahristani was presented the award by Maria van der Hoeven, executive director of the International Energy Agency IEA.

In his speech during the award ceremony he said "I confronted my fear in December 1979 when I had to make a choice: either to work on Saddam’s nuclear weapon program, or pay a price. The choice was simple, and the price turned out to be 11 years and 3 months in prison."

Conversation with Saddam's half-brother

After seven months in jail, Shahristani was taken in front of Saddam's half-brother, Barzan al-Tikriti, who offered to free him if he would work on Iraq's secret nuclear weapons programme. "Anybody who refuses to serve his country does not deserve to be alive," Shahristani quoted Tikriti as telling him.

"I agree with you that the person must serve his country but what you are asking me is not a service to the country," Shahristani replied, he said in his book Escaping to Freedom (1999). He was eventually sentenced to 20 years and spent 11 in prison, some in solitary confinement.[10]

His reaction - Saddam's Trial

"This is the day that the Iraqis have been waiting for. There are tens of thousands, hundreds of thousands of families who have lost their dear ones. They have been waiting for justice to be executed, and I think that Iraqis have received the news that they've been waiting for too many years."[11]

2014 Prime Minister To-Be

He has been tipped by analysts close to decision makers in Iraq as a serious contender for the PM job.[12] On 11 July 2014 he assumed the role of acting foreign minister in addition to his deputy prime ministership, after Kurdish politicians including former Foreign Minister Hoshiyar Zebari withdrew from the government of Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki.[13]


  • "Iran in Iraq: How Much Influence?" (PDF). Crisis Group. 21 March 2005. p. 5. Retrieved 14 July 2014.

  • "Iraq oil minister Shahristani staked future on oil auctions". The National. Retrieved 17 February 2013.

  • [1], Black Sea Energy & Economic Forum[dead link]

  • [2][dead link]

  • Civil War Violence Explodes Throughout Iraq, Informed Comment, 28 August 2006[dubious ]

  • Shahristani given temporary power portfolio, "Iraq Oil Report", 23 June 2010

  • (Norwegian)

  • Ajrash first=Kadhim (22 December 2011). "Iraq Oil Output Has Reached a 20-Year High, Shahristani Says". Bloomberg. Retrieved 17 February 2013.

  • Profile: Hussain al-Shahristani, Times Online, 26 May 2004.

  • Gamal, Rania El (18 December 2010). "Shahristani, architect of Iraq's oil future". Reuters. Retrieved 17 February 2013.

  • "Saddam hanged: Reaction in quotes". BBC News. 30 December 2006. Retrieved 17 February 2013.

  • "Al-Maliki Does Not Get a Third Term in Iraq, so what?". Especialview. 11 February 2013. Retrieved 17 February 2013.

  • No comments:

    Post a Comment