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Former Media Darling and Imam from Dar Al Hijrah Virginia Mosque Calls for Killing Of Americans

More from the wonderful world of  Islam. Remember, this was the go-to
imam
that the media went to
(the "moderate" imam) for things Islam
right after 911.

Devout Muslim Awlaki also provided succor and Islamic spiritual guidance to the Fort Hood jihadi, the Christmas balls bomber, and the Times Square deadly car bomber — and that's what we know of.

"Al Qaeda" arabic translation of centcom or head quarters. The armed military wing of Islam.

American cleric advocates killing of American civilians in al-Qaida video

CAIRO (AP) — An American-Yemeni cleric whose Internet
sermons
are believed to have helped inspire attacks on the U.S. has advocated
the
killing of American civilians in an al-Qaida video released Sunday.

Anwar al-Awlaki has been singled out by U.S.
officials as a key
terrorist threat and has reportedly been added to the CIA's list of
targets for
assassination despite his American citizenship. He is of particular
concern
because he is one of the few English-speaking radical clerics able to
explain to
young Muslims in America and other Western countries the philosophy of
violent
jihad.

The U.S.-born al-Awlaki moved to Yemen in 2004 and is
in hiding
there after being linked to the suspects in the November shooting at an
Army
base in Fort Hood, Texas, and the December attempt to blow up a U.S.
jetliner
bound for Detroit.

"Those who might be killed in a plane are merely a
drop of
water in a sea," he said in the video in response to a question about
Muslim
groups that disapproved of the airliner plot because it targeted
civilians.

Al-Awlaki used the 45-minute video to justify
civilian deaths —
and encourage them — by accusing the United States of intentionally
killing a
million Muslim civilians in Iraq, Afghanistan and elsewhere.

American civilians are to blame, he said, because
"the American
people, in general, are taking part in this and they elected this
administration
and they are financing the war."

The video was produced by the media arm of al-Qaida
in the
Arabian Peninsula, though the exact nature of al-Awlaki's ties with the
group
and possible direct role in it are unclear. The U.S. says he is an
active
participant in the group, though members of his tribe have denied that.

For its part, al-Qaida appears to be trying to make
use of his
recruiting power by putting him in its videos. Its media arm said
Sunday's video
was its first interview with the cleric.

In the months before the Fort Hood shooting, which
killed 13
people, al-Awlaki exchanged e-mails with the alleged attacker, U.S. Maj.
Nidal
Malik Hasan. Hasan initiated the contacts, drawn by al-Awlaki's Internet
sermons, and approached him for religious advice.

Yemen's government says al-Awlaki is also suspected
of
contacts with Umar Farouk Abdulmutallab, the Nigerian accused in the
failed
attempt to blow up the Detroit-bound airliner on Christmas Day.
Abdulmutallab
traveled to Yemen late last year, and U.S. investigators say he told
them that
he received training and his bomb from Yemen's al-Qaida offshoot.

In Sunday's video, al-Awlaki praised both men and
referred to
them as his "students."

Speaking of Hasan, the cleric said, "What he did was
heroic
and great. … I ask every Muslim serving in the U.S. Army to follow
suit."

Al-Awlaki appears in the video wearing a white
Yemeni robe,
turban and with a traditional jambiyah dagger tucked into his waistband.

The 38-year-old al-Awlaki spent years in the U.S. as
a student.

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