Source: 1991 Muslim Brotherhood Memo of Understanding in America
… work in America is a kind of grand Jihad in eliminating
and destroying the Western civilization from within …
The following is based on a May 22, 1991 document discovered by the FBI.
Understanding the Role of the Muslim Brotherhood in North America
The process of settlement is a “Civilization-Jihadist Process” and all the word means. The
Ikhwan [Arabic for brothers] must understand that their work in America is a kind of grand Jihad to eliminate and destroy the Western civilization from within, and sabotage its miserable house by their hands and the hands of the believers, so that it is eliminated, and God’s religion is made victorious over all other religions.
Without this level of understanding, we are not up to the challenge and have not yet prepared ourselves for Jihad. It is a Muslim’s destiny to perform Jihad and work wherever he is and wherever he lands until the final hour comes, and there is no escape from that destiny except for those who choose to slack. But, would the slackers and the Mujahedeen be equal. [from Section Four: The Process of Settlement ]
Watch the Third Jihad
To learn more about radical Islam’s vision for America, watch the documentary “The Third Jihad,” with Dr. Zudhi Jasser, Rudy Giuliani, Tawfik Hamid, Ayaan Hirsi Ali and others. This documentary also refers to how the 1991 Muslim Brotherhood strategic document (also known as “The Project”), discovered by the FBI, creates a vision for destroying Western Civilization from within.
Watch the trailer below. To learn about the full documentary, CLICK HERE.
The process of settlement is a ‘Civilization-Jihadist Process’ with all the word means. The Ikhwan must understand that their work in America is a kind of grand Jihad in eliminating and destroying the Western civilization from within and ‘sabotaging’ its miserable house by their hands and the hands of the believers so that it is eliminated and God’s religion is made victorious over all other religions. Without this level of understanding, we are not up to the challenge and have not prepared ourselves for Jihad yet. It is a Muslim’s destiny to preform Jihad and work wherever he is and whenever he lands until the final hour comes, and there is no escape from that destiny except for those who chose to slack. But, would the slackers and the Mujahedeen be equal?
Go to Discover The Networks to understand how far along these organizations have proceed toward the fulfillment of this Muslim Brotherhood 1991 Memorandum of Understanding’s CIVILIZATION JIHAD.
. . .
Which brings us to Louay Safi. How does someone who served as one of the Pentagon’s top Islamic advisers turn up as a political leader for the Syrian Muslim Brotherhood front group waging a bloody civil war against the Assad regime?
Perhaps someone should ask John McCain, John Boehner and Mike Rogers that question, as well as where their outrage was when an Egyptian terror group member was given a visa in violation of federal law, flown to the U.S. on the taxpayer’s tab, and escorted into the White House to meet with members of Obama’s national security staff to demand the release of the terror group’s leader imprisoned in the U.S.?
In the past Safi has cast himself as a neutral, objective academic, but his Muslim Brotherhood pedigree in the U.S. goes back a long way.
His ties to the U.S. Muslim Brotherhood became an issue when Safi’s relationship with the Pentagon became public after the November 2009 Fort Hood shootings.
At the time of Major Nidal Hasan’s lethal attack, Safi was teaching Islam to deploying soldiers at Fort Bliss. He had also been teaching a class, “Theology of Islam,” at Fort Hood. It is unknown whether Safi had any contact with Maj. Hasan.
According to the Dallas Morning News, the classes taught by Safi were overseen by the Naval Postgraduate School in Monterey, California, and Safi served as a sub-contractor to Hunstville, Alabama-based Camber Corp., which had a $17.7 million Pentagon contract to teach Islamic theology as part of the U.S. Army’s Islamic education program.
After the Fort Hood attack, Safi appeared with a group of U.S. Muslim Brotherhood leaders at a press conference announcing the formation of a “Fort Hood Family Fund” under the auspices of Safi’s ISNA.
But Safi’s visibility and his ties to the Army’s Islamic education program broughtconsiderable public criticism.
One of the primary complaints about Safi teaching Islam to deploying soldiers is that his organization, ISNA, had been named unindicted co-conspirator in the Holy Land Foundation case–the largest terrorism financing trial in American history.
During the trial, ISNA had been identified by federal prosecutors as a front for the Muslim Brotherhood, most notably in a strategic memo by the U.S. Muslim Brotherhood leadership that claimed their mission was a “Civilization-Jihadist process” and that “their work in America is a kind of grand Jihad in eliminating and destroying the Western civilization from within and ‘sabotaging’ its miserable house.” Safi’s ISNA was identified in that Muslim Brotherhood strategic memo as one of “our organizations.”
In fact, Judge Jorge Solis, who presided over the Holy Land Foundation trial, wrote in an opinion later unsealed that there was “ample evidence” that ISNA and other U.S. Islamic groups had acted in support of Hamas.
Safi’s critics also noted that the Holy Land Foundation case wasn’t the only terror support trial to which he had been connected.
Back in 2002, Safi’s offices were raided by the U.S. Customs Service of the Treasury Department as part of a widespread investigation into the SAAR Network, a financial empire funded by Saudi money but controlled and operated by U.S. Muslim Brotherhood operatives. At the time, Safi was working for the International Institute for Islamic Thought (IIIT), which was one of the primary targets of the raid, according to an affidavit by the Customs Service that was the basis for the federal search warrant.
Immediately following the raids Safi took to the media complaining about the raids and defending those under investigation. “Those who have been targeted are very moderate voices,” he told the media. He later wrote editorials parroting Osama bin Laden and claiming that the “extreme right” was turning the War on Terror into a War on Islam.
Then, in 2005, Safi was named “unindicted co-conspirator Number 4” in the trial of Palestinian Islamic Jihad (PIJ) leader Sami Al-Arian. As the Tampa Tribune noted during the trial, conversations between Al-Arian and Safi had been wiretapped under a top-secret Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act (FISA) national security warrant. In one conversation, Safi called Al-Arian to ask him how the designation of PIJ as a terrorist organization by then-President Bill Clinton would impact Al-Arian’s work. Al-Arian latertook a plea deal, with the federal judge in the case calling the PIJ US chief a “master manipulator” and “an active leader” of PIJ.
Much of this information was known prior to Safi becoming one of the Islamic advisers to the Pentagon and serving as one of the Defense Department’s two endorsers of Muslim chaplains.
But that wasn’t the only agency soliciting Safi’s help. As Rowan Scarborough at Human Events reported in September 2009, Safi was appearing with FBI officials (yes, the same FBI that had wiretapped his conversations with Al-Arian) at “outreach” events. Scarborough noted some of Safi’s writings supported violent jihad:
Some FBI agents are disturbed at his outreach. They point, for example, to a panel discussion last year at Yale.
On the panel was Louay Safi, an Islamic scholar and supporter of President Obama. Joining him that day was Valerie Caproni, the FBI’s top lawyer who weighs in on whether the bureau should investigate suspected extremists. The discussion was called, “Behind the Blindfold of Justice: Security, Individual Rights, & Minority Communities After 9/11.”
Safi is a Syrian-born author who advocates Muslim American rights through his directorship of ISNA’s Leadership Development Center. He advocates direct talks between Washington and Iran’s leaders. He has spoken out against various law enforcement raids on Islamic centers.
In a 2003 publication, “Peace and the Limits of War,” Safi wrote, “The war against the apostates [non-believers of Islam] is carried out not to force them to accept Islam, but to enforce the Islamic law and maintain order.”
He also wrote, “It is up to the Muslim leadership to assess the situation and weigh the circumstances as well as the capacity of the Muslim community before deciding the appropriate type of jihad. At one stage, Muslims may find that jihad, through persuasion or peaceful resistance, is the best and most effective method to achieve just peace.”
It was precisely the Quranic doctrine of a “preemptive strike” that Safi articulated that Maj. Hasan undoubtedly had in mind when he launched his terror attack killing 13 of his Army colleagues.
After the Fort Hood attack and the surrounding publicity of Safi’s role in teaching deploying troops came to light, several media outlets, including the Dallas Morning News, began asking hard questions about Safi.
Erick Stakelbeck at CBN News contacted a Fort Hood spokesperson, who admitted that “organizers of the seminar were not aware of Safi’s alleged association, but have had no issues or concerns over his presentations nor has any unit raised any.”
So the Pentagon was not aware that one of their top advisers had been the subject of one terror support investigation, had been picked up on FBI national security wiretaps, had personally been named unindicted co-conspirator in the trial of a senior terrorist leader, and was at the time working for an organization that federal prosecutors had already identified in court as a front for the Muslim Brotherhood that had supported Hamas.
And that same adviser is now a top political leader for the Syrian Muslim Brotherhood-dominated Syrian National Council.