Who Is, In Fact, Our Enemy, Who Is, In Fact, The Real Terrorist

Who Is, In Fact, Our Enemy, Who Is, In Fact, The Real Terrorist

by AJ Kadhim


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Most people around the world like to live in peace and harmony and most governments around the world claim that they want peace and harmony to their people, but in fact, some of those governments are doing exactly the opposite for their people. Some governments support terrorism out and clear. Some create and finance terrorist organizations. Somehow, they seem to be bulletproof from any blame or prosecution for that fact because other governments cover up for them. On the other hand, some governments don't support terrorism, but other governments hide that fact and blame them for supporting terrorism. We will go and retrieve all the events through our history to tell you the facts on who is our enemy. Why some of us cover up for them? Why are we living in fear? Who is the barbarian? Why are we doing or not doing anything about it? Back Cover Summary Who is, in fact, our enemy! Who is, in fact, the real terrorist! I did what I promised that I will go and retrieve all the events through our history to tell you the FACTS on who is our enemy. Why some of us cover up for them? Why are we living in fear? Who is the barbarian? Why are we doing or not doing anything about it? And I Did what I promised that I will use real data, facts, terrorist incidents, news and other resources to help us have answers to all those questions for you, and so you can find the facts behind all the issues concerning the truth behind: "Who is, in fact, our enemy!" and "Who is, in fact, the real terrorist!" "What government is, in fact, our enemy!" and "What government is, in fact, support terrorism!" Now you finish reading this book and found an answer for each of the following questions and even more: Are the terrorists alone to be our enemies? Who are they? Who created them? Are governments alone to be our enemies? Who are they? Who formed them? Do terrorists use their religion to make a point? If that is the fact, then, why is that? We got answers for those questions not depends on my opinion but depends only on the Quality of MY DATA and constructing the "dataset" depend on my definition to Terrorism. Therefore, my Charts, Graphs, and Maps created according to my definition of Terrorism. My approach is different than any others. My collection of data of terrorist incidents goes back to 1985 up till now. This data showed us who is really behind each incident, to understand each terrorist incident, where and when it happened, who commits the crime, how many innocent people they killed and how many innocent people they injured. My maps, charts, and graphs will help us finding the facts behind terrorist attacks in a straightforward way in explaining those Terrorist Incidents. I compared for you each Terrorist Incidents between all medium and how they reported to us. I authenticate and oversee each Terrorist Incident all around the world on its validity. I concentrated on finding out the real perpetrator, when and where it happened, how many people are killed and injured in each Terrorist Incident. After I confirm that a Terrorist Incident is valid with all the other medium above, then according to my definition, I added that Terrorist Incidents' information to my Database. I am a statistician, who believes in numbers and elements, but not fabrications by others. Not like some governments and some media that tell you what they want you to hear for their benefit. We all know that a picture may say a thousand words, but what if the photograph has been fabricated? In our case, the information's has been fabricated! There are still some ways to spot a make-believe. You just must look carefully enough. My way and interest are to tell you the truth from real information's of my data that I accumulated over time and that what I gave you. I hope you enjoyed the book!

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781642991499
Publisher: Unknown Publisher
Publication date: 07/27/2018
Pages: 184
Sales rank: 1,269,133
Product dimensions: 8.40(w) x 5.40(h) x 0.50(d)

About the Author

Barry S. Goodman
Barry S. Goodman is a partner in the litigation department and chair of the Real Estate Brokerage Practice Group at Greenbaum, Rowe, Smith & Davis LLP in Woodbridge. Mr. Goodman concentrates his practice in real estate and real estate brokerage issues, as well as antitrust suits, corporate shareholders' and partnership disputes, and municipal law. He is also a member of the Community Association and Construction Law Practice Groups at the firm, and serves as General Counsel to the New Jersey Association of REALTORS®. He is a frequent lecturer and author on real estate brokerage issues. He received his B.A. cum laude from Rutgers College and his Juris Doctor from Rutgers University School of Law in Newark.

Read an Excerpt


Vish Puri, founder and managing director of Most Private Investigators Ltd., sat alone in a room in a guesthouse in Defence Colony, south Delhi, devouring a dozen green chilli pakoras from a greasy takeaway box.

Puri was supposed to be keeping off the fried foods and Indian desserts he so loved. Dr Mohan had ‘intimated’ to him at his last check-up that he could no longer afford to indulge himself with the usual Punjabi staples.

‘Blood pressure is up, so chance of heart attack and diabetes is there. Don’t do obesity,’ he’d advised.

Puri considered the doctor’s stern warning as he sank his teeth into another hot, crispy pakora and his taste buds thrilled to the tang of salty batter, fiery chilli and the tangy red chutney in which he had drowned the illicit snack. He derived a perverse sense of satisfaction from defying Dr Mohan’s orders.

Still, the fifty-one-year-old detective shuddered to think what his wife would say if she found out he was eating between meals — especially ‘outside’ food that had not been prepared by her own hands (or at least by one of the servants).

Keeping this in mind, he was careful not to get any incriminating grease spots on his clothes. And once he had finished his snack and disposed of the takeaway box, he washed the chutney off his hands and checked beneath his manicured nails and between his teeth for any tell-tale residue. Finally he popped some sonf into his mouth to freshen his breath.

All the while, Puri kept an eye on the house across the way and the street below.

By Delhi standards, it was a quiet and exceptionally clean residential street. Defence Colony’s elitist, upper middle-class residences — army officers, doctors, engineers, babus and the occasional press-wallah — had ensured that their gated community remained free of industry, commerce and the usual human detritus. Residents could take a walk through the well-swept streets or idle in the communal gardens without fear of being hassled by disfigured beggars . . . or having to negotiate their way around arc welders soldering lengths of metal on the pavements . . . or halal butchers slaughtering chickens.

Most of the families in Defence Colony were Punjabi and had arrived in New Delhi as refugees following the catastrophic partition of the Indian subcontinent in 1947. As their affluence and numbers had grown over the decades, they had built cubist cement villas surrounded by high perimeter walls and imposing wrought iron gates.

Each of these mini-fiefdoms employed an entire company of servants. The residents of number 76, D Block, the house that Puri was watching, retained the services of no fewer than seven full-time people — two drivers, a cook, a cleaner-cum-laundry-maid, a bearer and two security guards. Three of these employees were ‘live-in’ and shared the barsaati on the roof. The overnight security guard slept in the sentry box positioned outside the front gate, though, strictly speaking, he really wasn’t meant to.

The family also relied on a part-time dishwasher, a sweeper, a gardener and the local pressing-wallah who had a stand under the neem tree down the street where he applied a heavy iron filled with hot coals to a dizzying assortment of garments, including silk saris, cotton salwars and denim jeans.

From the vantage point in the room Puri had rented, he could see the dark-skinned cleaner-cum-laundry-maid on the roof of number 76, hanging underwear on the washing line. The mali was on the first-floor balcony watering the potted plants. The sweeper was using up gallons of precious water hosing down the marble forecourt. And, out in the street, the cook was inspecting the green chillis being sold by a local costermonger who pushed a wooden cart through the neighbourhood, periodically calling out, ‘Subzi-wallah!

Puri had positioned two of his best undercover operatives, Tubelight and Flush, down in the street.

These were not their real names, of course. Being Punjabi, the detective had nicknames for most of his employees, relatives and close friends. For example, he called his wife Rumpi; his new driver, Handbrake; and the office boy, who was extraordinarily lazy, Door Stop.

Puri himself was known by various names.

His father had always addressed him by his full name, Vishwas, which the detective had later shortened to Vish because it rhymes with ‘wish’ (and ‘Vish Puri’ could be taken to mean ‘granter of wishes’). But the rest of his family and friends knew him as Chubby, an affectionate rather than a derisive sobriquet — although as Dr Mohan had pointed out so indelicately, he did need to lose about thirty pounds.

Puri insisted on being called Boss by his employees, which helped remind them who was in charge. In India, it was important to keep a strong chain of command; people were used to hierarchy and they responded to authority. As he was fond of saying, ‘You can’t have every Johnny thinking he’s a Nelson, no?’

The detective reached for his walkie-talkie and spoke into it.

‘What’s that Charlie up to, over?’ he said.

‘Still doing timepass, Boss,’ replied Flush. There was a pause before he remembered to add the requisite ‘over.’

Flush, who was thirty-two, skinny and wore thick, milk-bottle-bottom glasses, was sitting in the back of Puri’s Hindustan Ambassador monitoring the bugs the team had planted inside the target’s home earlier, as well as all incoming and outgoing phone calls. Meanwhile, Tubelight, who was middle aged with henna-dyed hair and blind in one eye, was disguised as an autorickshaw-wallah in oily clothes and rubber chappals. Crouched on his haunches on the side of the street among a group of bidi-smoking local drivers, he was gambling at cards.

Puri, a self-confessed master of disguise, had not changed into anything unusual for today’s operation, though, seeing him for the first time, you might have been forgiven for thinking this was not the case. His military moustache, first grown when he was a recruit in the army, was waxed and curled at the ends. He was wearing one of his trademark tweed Sandown caps, imported from Bates of Jermyn Street in Piccadilly, and a pair of prescription aviator sunglasses.

Now that it was November and the intense heat of summer had subsided, he had also opted for his new grey safari suit. It had been made for him, as all his shirts and suits were, by Mr M. A. Pathan of Connaught Place, whose grandfather had often dressed Muhammad Ali Jinnah, founder of Pakistan.

‘A pukka Savile Row finish if ever I saw one,’ said the detective to himself, admiring the cut in a mirror in the empty room. ‘Really tip top.’

The suit was indeed perfectly tailored for his short, tubby frame. The silver buttons with the stag emblems were especially fetching.

Puri sat down in his canvas chair and waited. It was only a matter of time before Ramesh Goel made his move. Everything the detective had learned about the young man suggested that he would not be able to resist temptation.

Table of Contents

Editor's Preface xi

Abbreviations xv

Translator's Preface xvii

Petrus van Mastricht (1630-1706): Life and Work xxv

Funeral Oration for Petrus van Mastricht lxv

The Best Method of Preaching

I Preface 3

II The parts of preaching 5

III Twofold invention 5

IV The arrangement of a sermon and its laws 6

V An inquiry into the introduction 7

VI The content of the text 9

VII The analysis and the exposition of the text 9

VIII Five parts of the doctrinal argument 11

IX The informatory use 16

X The elenctic use 16

XI The consolatory use 18

XII The rebuking use 20

XIII The exploratory use 22

XIV The hortatory use 25

XV Some cautions 28

XVI How the more lengthy texts should be handled 29

XVII Delivery 29

XVIII The reasons why this is the best method 30

Part 1 Prolegomena and Faith

Book 1 Prolegomena of Theoretical-Practical Theology 1699 Dedication 39

1699 Preface 43

Methodical Arrangement of the Whole Work 47

Chapter 1 The Nature of Theology 63

I Introduction 63

The Exegetical Part

II Exegesis of 1 Timothy 6:2-3 64

First Theorem-The Method of Geology

The Dogmatic Part

III Theology must be taught in a certain order 67

IV The need for method in theology 68

V The sort of method that must be employed 69

The Elenctic Part

VI Must theology be taught according to a certain method? 70

The Practical Part

VII The first use is for censuring 71

VIII The second use is for exhortation 71

Second Theorem-The Definitum of Theology

The Dogmatic Part

IX Only a theoretical-practical Christian theology must be pursued 73

X It is proved from the Scriptures 73

XI It is confirmed by three reasons 73

XII That theology is given 74

XIII Its name 74

XIV Its synonyms 76

XV Homonyms 76

XVI Christian theology 77

XVII Natural theology: A. Its parts 77

XVIII B. Its fourfold use 78

XIX C. A threefold abuse 78

XX Theoretical-practical theology 78

XXI The distribution of false religions 79

The Elenctic Part

XXII 1. Is the theology of the pagans true? 80

XXIII 2. Is any kind of natural theology allowed? 82

XXIV 3. Is natural theology sufficient for salvation? 83

XXV 4. What should we think about scholastic theology? 85

The Practical Part

XXVI The first point of practice, examination 86

XXVII Second: shunning any false theology 88

XXVIII Third: the study of true theology 89

XXIX Motives for the study of Christian theology 90

XXX The means of obtaining theology 92

XXXI Eleven rules of academic study 94

XXXII Fourth: the study of practical theology 95

XXXIII Its marks 95

XXXIV Its motives 96

XXXV The means of obtaining a practical theology 97

Third Theorem-The Definition of Theology

The Dogmatic Part

XXXVI Theology is the doctrine of living for God through Christ 98

XXXVII It is confirmed by reasons 99

XXXVIII That it is termed doctrine, and why 100

XXXIX The object of theology is "living" 101

XL Living for God 101

XLI Different kinds of life 101

XLII Living for God through Christ 102

XLIII The first deduction, concerning the end of theology 103

XLIV Its object 104

XLV Its excellence 104

The Elenctic Part

XLVI Problems: 1. Is theology wisdom or prudence? 104

XLVII 2. What is its object? 105

XLVIII 3. Is it a theoretical or a practical habit? 106

The Practical Part

XLIX The first use, reproof 107

L The second use, examination 108

LI The third use, exhortation, that we live for God 109

LII Living for God demands specifically: 1. The threefold aim 109

LIII 2. The threefold norm 110

LIV 3. The order 110

LV Nine motives to live for God 111

LVI The manner of living for God, in three things 112

LVII Finally six means 112

Chapter 2 Holy Scripture 113

I Introduction 113

The Exegetical Part

II Exegesis of 2 Timothy 3:16-17 113

The Dogmatic Part

III Scripture is the perfect rule of living for God 117

IV It is confirmed by reasons: The first reason, from hypotheses 117

V The second reason, from the five requirements of a rule 118

VI Holy Scripture is explained: 1. The term Scripture 119

VII Synonyms of Scripture 120

VIII 2. The canonical parts of Scripture 120

IX The apocryphal books are rejected 121

X The authentic edition of Scripture 123

XI Editions in the vernacular 124

XII 3. The origin of Scripture 125

XIII The method of composing Holy Scripture 126

XIV 4. The properties of Scripture: (1) Authority 126

XV (2) Truth 127

XVI (3) Integrity 127

XVII (4) Sanctity 127

XVIII (5) Perspicuity 128

XIX (6) Perfection 128

XX (7) Necessity 129

XXI (8) Efficacy 130

The Elenctic Part

XXII 1. Is there any written Word of God? 131

XXIII The divine authority of Scripture is demonstrated by testimonies and seven reasons 133

XXIV 2. Has our Scripture been so corrupted that it was necessary to substitute the Quran for it? (1) Scripture has not been corrupted 137

XXV (2) Muhammad is not a true prophet 139

XXVI (3) The Quran is not a divine writing 140

XXVII With the Jews it is asked: 1. Has the oral law been given in addition to the written law? 141

XXVIII 2. Does the Talmud have divine authority? 144

XXIX 3. Does the kabbalah have divine authority? 146

XXX 4. Does the New Testament have divine authority? 147

XXXI Our eleven arguments for the divine authority of the New Testament 149

XXXII Other objections 152

XXXIII Do believers possess inspirations from the Holy Spirit? 153

XXXIV Is human reason the infallible norm of interpreting Scripture? 155

XXXV Is the Old Testament now abrogated or less necessary to read than the New Testament? 157

XXXVI Objections 158

XXXVII With the papists it is disputed: Does the authority of Scripture depend on the church? 159

XXXVIII Objections 160

XXXIX Should the books that we call the Apocrypha be numbered with the canonical books? 161

XL Are any non-original editions authentic? 162

XLI Are the Hebrew and Greek sources corrupted? 164

XLII Objections 165

XLIII Should Scripture be translated into the vernacular languages? 166

XLIV The reasons of the papists 166

XLV Should Scripture be read by the common people? 167

XLVI Is Scripture obscure? 167

XLVII Does Scripture allow more than one sense? 168

XLVIII Objections 169

XLIX Is there, besides and beyond Scripture, any infallible norm for interpreting it? 170

L The affirmative position 171

LI Is there some infallible judge of controversies on earth? 172

LII What the papists claim 173

LIII Should the judgment of controversies be relinquished to some sort of private judgment? 174

LV Is Scripture the perfect norm of faith and life? 175

LVI Are sacred traditions besides Scripture necessary? 177

LVII What the papists claim 177

LVIII Is Scripture necessary now for the church? 178

LIX Did Scripture arise only by fortuitous circumstances, and not by divine command? 180

LX Is Scripture not so much the perfect rule of believing and living as it is a useful kind of reminder? 181

The Practical Part

LXI The first use, impressing the authority of Scripture upon its hearers 182

LXII The way to assert and urge the divine authority of Scripture 183

LXIII The second use, the love of the divine Word 1. The parts of this love 185

LXIV 2. Seven motives for loving Scripture 185

LXV 3. The manner of loving Scripture 187

LXVI 4. The means to kindle love for Scripture 188

LXVII The third use, concerning contempt or hatred of the divine Word 188

LXVIII The fourth use, the study of the divine Word 188

LXIX The fifth use, the reading of the divine Word 190

LXX The sixth use, the hearing of the Word 191

LXXI The seventh use, the interpretation of Scripture 193

LXXII The means of interpreting Scripture: For those educated in letters 193

LXXIII The means of interpreting for everyone 194

LXXIV The eighth use, meditation: 1. What is meditation? 195

LXXV 2. That we should meditate 196

LXXVI 3. Why should we meditate? 197

LXXVII 4. How must we meditate? 197

LXXVIII The ninth use, conversations about the Scriptures 199

LXXIX Motives 199

LXXX Those obliged to this duty 199

LXXXI Impediments 200

LXXXII Aids 200

LXXXIII The manner 200

LXXXIV The tenth use, the observance or practice of the Word 201

Chapter 3 The Distribution of Theology 203

I Introduction 203

The Exegetical Part

II Exegesis of 2 Timothy 1:13 203

The Dogmatic Part

III The parts of theology are faith and love 204

IV It is confirmed by four reasons 206

V It is explained in three parts 206

The Elenctic Part

VI Theologians' contrary or different distributions are examined 207

VII It is asked whether the Socinian and Arminian distributions are genuine 207

The Practical Part

VIII The first use, rebuke 208

IX The second use, exhortation 209

X The delineation of this whole theology text 210

Board of the Dutch Reformed Theological Society 213

Scripture Index 215

Subject Index 229

Reading Group Guide

1. Do you see a relationship between the kind of work Marian does in consumer research with the particular way her life begins to disintegrate?

2. Peter is afraid of being captured by a woman, of losing his freedom; Marian begins to feel hunted, caught in his gaze; eventually she even confuses his camera with a gun. In what ways can all the characters seem at once to be hunter then predator, master then slave, subject then object?

3. Two parties take place in the book, the office party and the engagement party. Discuss what these parties do for the structure and development of the novel.

4. Sexual identity lies at the heart of much of the story. Discuss the role Marian's roommate Ainsley, her friend Claire, and finally the "office Virgins" play in helping define Marian's dilemma. Discuss the men: Why is Marian drawn to Duncan? Contrast him with Peter.

5. The novel is narrated in first person in parts one and three, third person in part two. What is the effect on the reader of the change in voice?

6. Margaret Atwood has described The Edible Woman, her first novel, as an "anti-comedy," with themes many now see as proto-feminist. Give examples of Atwood's clever use of food images throughout the book.

7. First Marian drops meat from her diet, then, eggs, vegetables, even pumpkin seeds. Can you point to the incidents that precede each elimination from her diet? How does her lack of appetite compare or contrast with Duncan's unnatural thinness, his stated desire to become "an amoeba?"

8. What is the meaning of the cake Marian serves Peter at the novel's end? What is the significance of her eating the cake?

9. Margaret Atwood is a writer who often plays with fair-tale images in her work. "The Robber Bridegroom" (which she much later turns on its head with The Robber Bride) was likely an inspiration for The Edible Woman: the old crone warns the bride-to-be " . . . the only marriage you'll celebrate will be with death. . . . When they have you in their power they'll chop you up in pieces . . . then they'll cook you and eat you, because they are cannibals." What images of cannibalism does Atwood use? Do you see traces of other fairy tales in this novel?

10. At the time The Edible Woman was written in 1965, food, eating, and weight issues had not yet attracted wide attention as feminist concerns. Three decades later, in The Beauty Myth, author Naomi Wolf observes that the obsession with thinness began to become a serious national problem for women America around 1920, coinciding with women's right to vote; studies indicate that today nearly half of American young women have had at one time or other had an eating disorder. What are the symbolic meanings of food, and why does it become the focus for so much anxiety?

Discussion questions provided courtesy of Anchor Books, a division of Random House, Inc., New York. All rights reserved.

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