Leader of ISIS is Now Incapacitated From Air Strikes that Occurred in March

The only group of people who do not deserve to reside on this planet are members of ISIS and any other terrorist organization.

The intent of these people is to completely annihilate any man, woman, or child who doesn’t agree with their radical Islamic views, and they show no intent of letting up.

Every chance America gets to take these cretins out, we must not hesitate.

Though President Ronald Reagan wasn’t the first to use this phrase, it has never rung more true: We must obtain “peace through strength.”

Here’s some great news from The Guardian:

The leader of the Islamic State (Isis), Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, remains incapacitated due to suspected spinal damage and is being treated by two doctors who travel to his hideout from the group’s stronghold of Mosul, the Guardian has learned.

More than two months after being injured in a US air strike in north-western Iraq, the self-proclaimed caliph is yet to resume command of the terror group that has been rampaging through Iraq and Syria since June last year. Three sources close to Isis have confirmed that Baghdadi’s wounds could mean he will never again lead the organisation.

Isis is now being led by a long-term senior official, Abu Alaa al-Afri, who had been appointed deputy leader when his predecessor was killed by an air strike late last year.

Only a small clique of Isis leaders know the extent of Baghdadi’s injuries, or where he is being treated. Fewer still have visited him. However, word of his wounds has started to spread to the group’s second-tier leadership, where talk is rife of avenging the most serious blow to Isis since the group overran half of Iraq.

Baghdadi sought legitimacy as caliph in a family ancestry that traces back to the Prophet Muhammad and from post-graduate training in Islamic studies. However, he has been regarded within Isis as more than a figurehead, contributing to strategic decisions taken by the group.


Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here