AL-Qaeda chides Ahmadinejad for trutherism

Rick Moran
I wonder what the truthers are making of this one?

Al Qaeda has a message for President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad of Iran: Enough with the conspiracy theories about the Sept. 11 attacks.

In an article in the current issue of its English-language magazine, Inspire, the terror network lashed out at Ahmadinejad for indulging in the claim that the U.S. government, and not al Qaeda, was responsible for the attacks. The Iranian leader repeated the charge during his address to the U.N. General Assembly last week.

"The Iranian government has professed on the tongue of its president Ahmadinejad that it does not believe that al Qaeda was behind 9/11 but rather, the U.S. government," read the article, published under the byline Abu Suhail. "So we may ask the question: why would Iran ascribe to such a ridiculous belief that stands in the face of all logic and evidence?"

The article demands that Ahmadinejad stop his efforts to "to discredit 9/11" with conspiracy theories, accusing him and the rest of his country's leadership of exploiting anti-American sentiment for political gain and engaging only in "lip-service jihad."

Obviously, al-Qaeda are agents of the US government and only carrying out a disinformation campaign to throw our intrepid truthers off the scent.



I wonder what the truthers are making of this one?

Al Qaeda has a message for President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad of Iran: Enough with the conspiracy theories about the Sept. 11 attacks.

In an article in the current issue of its English-language magazine, Inspire, the terror network lashed out at Ahmadinejad for indulging in the claim that the U.S. government, and not al Qaeda, was responsible for the attacks. The Iranian leader repeated the charge during his address to the U.N. General Assembly last week.

"The Iranian government has professed on the tongue of its president Ahmadinejad that it does not believe that al Qaeda was behind 9/11 but rather, the U.S. government," read the article, published under the byline Abu Suhail. "So we may ask the question: why would Iran ascribe to such a ridiculous belief that stands in the face of all logic and evidence?"

The article demands that Ahmadinejad stop his efforts to "to discredit 9/11" with conspiracy theories, accusing him and the rest of his country's leadership of exploiting anti-American sentiment for political gain and engaging only in "lip-service jihad."

Obviously, al-Qaeda are agents of the US government and only carrying out a disinformation campaign to throw our intrepid truthers off the scent.