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Mar 26 2012

Al-Qaeda Shares Libs’ Taste in Propaganda

This shouldn’t surprise anyone. Al-Qaeda strongly prefers the liberal alphabet networks to centrist Fox News:

Bin Laden and his aides hoped for big terrorist operations to commemorate the 10th anniversary of Sept. 11, 2001. They also had elaborate media plans. Adam Gadahn, a U.S.-born media adviser, even discussed in a message to his boss what would be the best television outlets for a bin Laden anniversary video.

“It should be sent for example to ABC, CBS, NBC, and CNN and maybe PBS and VOA. As for Fox News let her die in her anger,” Gadahn wrote. At another point, he said of the networks: “From a professional point of view, they are all on one level — except [Fox News] channel, which falls into the abyss as you know, and lacks objectivity, too.”

Equally unsurprising is that al-Qaeda didn’t like it when MSNBC finally canned Keith Olbermann.

Compliments of Merchant of Venom.

On a tip from Mattius Maximus.

5 Responses to “Al-Qaeda Shares Libs’ Taste in Propaganda”

  1. Micky Shea says:

    The midget moonbat does it again…an UNBELIEVABLE case study in moronic liberal bureacracy…

  2. Dr. 9 says:

    One could easily understand why America’s enemies would be upset with the dumping of comrade Keith. Perhaps they would have felt more at home had he been beheaded on PPV? Too bad he wasn’t.

  3. JNN says:

    Is anyone surprised?

  4. Jodie says:

    Just don’t let them fool you with their phony outrage against Obama. They still worship him and look to him for guidance. Check out Al Jazeera some time. You’ll see what I mean There are some who show anger towards Obama – but it’s mostly because he isn’t acting quickly enough on their behalf. They want Islam to rule and feel that he isn’t establishing the world Caliphate fast enough.

    Obama has been instrumental in getting rid of several Muslim leaders and other Islamic leaders are rightly in fear of him. They may speak against Obama, but the Muslim people LOVE him.

  5. A. Levy says:

    “I was in Australia earlier this month and there, as elsewhere on my recent travels, the consensus among the politicians I met (at least in private) was that Washington lacked the will for meaningful course correction, and that, therefore, the trick was to ensure that, when the behemoth goes over the cliff, you’re not dragged down with it. It is faintly surreal to be sitting in paneled offices lined by formal portraits listening to eminent persons who assume the collapse of the dominant global power is a fait accompli. “I don’t feel America is quite a First World country anymore,” a robustly pro-American Aussie told me, with a sigh of regret…” -– Mark Steyn

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