Lockerbie bomber still kicking

Abdul Ali al-Megrahi, released from a British prison six months ago because, we were assured he had less than three months to live, is enjoying the high life in Libya.

What a sick joke:

Not only is Megrahi -- who got life for his role in the 1988 bombing of Pan Am 103, which killed 270 -- still alive, but the cancer that allegedly had him at death's door reportedly has stabilized.
So instead of rotting behind bars, Megrahi's apparently living a life of relative ease in Moammar Khadafy's Libya.

Supposedly, he's now taking a chemotherapy drug he couldn't get in prison -- and which might have kept him in stir.

No matter; Megrahi is alive and free, and laughing at Western justice.

And may well be for a while longer.

You may recall that at the time of his release, there was a flurry of rumors that the Brits had made a deal with Qaddafi worth billions in gaining access to oil while the Scots themselves sought similar concessions. In short, the fig leaf of this terrorist's terminal illness has been exposed for the lie it was.

Meanwhile, al-Megrahi's victims aren't so lucky. They remain in the ground, mourned by loved ones, who saw the British and Scottish government make a mockery of justice.

Hat Tip: Ed Lasky
Abdul Ali al-Megrahi, released from a British prison six months ago because, we were assured he had less than three months to live, is enjoying the high life in Libya.

What a sick joke:

Not only is Megrahi -- who got life for his role in the 1988 bombing of Pan Am 103, which killed 270 -- still alive, but the cancer that allegedly had him at death's door reportedly has stabilized.
So instead of rotting behind bars, Megrahi's apparently living a life of relative ease in Moammar Khadafy's Libya.

Supposedly, he's now taking a chemotherapy drug he couldn't get in prison -- and which might have kept him in stir.

No matter; Megrahi is alive and free, and laughing at Western justice.

And may well be for a while longer.

You may recall that at the time of his release, there was a flurry of rumors that the Brits had made a deal with Qaddafi worth billions in gaining access to oil while the Scots themselves sought similar concessions. In short, the fig leaf of this terrorist's terminal illness has been exposed for the lie it was.

Meanwhile, al-Megrahi's victims aren't so lucky. They remain in the ground, mourned by loved ones, who saw the British and Scottish government make a mockery of justice.

Hat Tip: Ed Lasky

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