web analytics


By ATWadmin On November 22nd, 2008

Pity Rashid Rauf, He is, well, more accurately he was, the unluckiest man in the world.

Why? Well, this fine upstanding “British citizen” has just been zapped along with several other Islamist terrorists in the Jihadistan borders. Why is he so unlucky? Well, it’s not just that he has been comprehensively swotted by a US Missile but it is more to do with that most of these travel inclined “British citizens” tend to get captured, go to Guantanamo, and then the British government pleads to get them released. So poor Rashid’s misfortune was not to have gone to Gitmo and instead he has now gone to hell. Oh well.


  1. War on terrorists perfectly understandable

    War on a people or a class of people because you percieve them to be terrorist friendly not acceptable

    Having said that, I hope he gets a place close to the furnace so he can keep warm in hell

  2. From the linked report:

    Rauf, from Ward End, Birmingham, left Britain shortly after his uncle, 54-year-old Mohammed Saeed, was stabbed to death in April 2002.
    He is then thought to have been radicalised by an extremist Islamic sect.

    So he kills his uncle AND AFTERWARDS becomes ‘radicalised’? Just how murderous are these people?

    But, as Frank O’Dwyer would no doubt remind us, Rauf is only a suspect and cannot be proven to have done anything wrong. One can only conclude that the US has once again killed an innocent Brit – yeah, right!

  3. He must either have been at a wedding or on a computer course.

  4. Bring it on US drones! Another frizzy-bearded creep zapped. Well done lads, and far more to the point: well done the lads in the special forces who tracked the genteleman and provided the co-ordinates. Damn, never realised it was a wedding party again!

  5. Oh dear! How sad! Never mind, eh?.

  6. – Hey Abdul, what’s that rushing noise?

    – It sounds like-

    What splendid news. I’m ever so pleased.

  7. But this latest example of dhimmitude is not funny. From The Times yesterday:

    Critics of the action include Andrew Dismore, who chairs parliament’s human rights committee, and Patrick Mercer, former shadow security minister, who said: “This raises the question of how much cooperation the British intelligence agencies provided in what is ultimately the execution of a British subject. The government must explain its involvement.”