The High Stakes 'Performance Art' of Terror
"If it looks like a duck, walks like a duck and quacks like a duck, it probably is a duck." -- unknown
When I do a workshop for, say, middle school students; I always pose this theorem: "Great art begins with the art of observation." In my work I have long known this to be true. This is really the essence of such a workshop that I would conduct as 'art therapy' for Eric Holder and President Obama.
Abdul Farouk Abdulmutallab, TERRORIST.
Abdul Farouk Abdulmutallab, Jihadist of 'Blazing Saddles' notoriety and known friend of al-Qaida had been sent to Saudi Arabia for "art therapy rehabilitation" along with some other residents of 'Club GITMO.' The 'rehabilitated' jihadist then went to Yemen for graduate studies in jock-strap jihad. His intent was to perpetrate an act of war, murdering Americans in large numbers on one of our holiest feasts... but to hear the left's perspective it's all our fault! [1.]
Compassionate 21st Century Amerika's response to Troglodyte terror!
Poor lonely Nigerian lad from priviledged home just needed some buddies. Bash Bush, blame America, deny the real problem. At least Michelle Malkin [click to read] sees the problem for what it is. [2.]
" Attorney General Eric Holder's law firm, Covington and Burling, has provided dozens of them pro bono legal representation and sob-story media relations campaigns. True to form, former Covington and Burling lawyer Marc Falkoff dedicated a book of Gitmo detainee poetry to hisYemeni suspected terrorist "friends inside the wire." And the White House is rolling out the red carpet to bring them to U.S. soil for civilian trials.
At a time when we should be disabling the jihadi revolving door, its rotating shaft is spinning out of control." -- Michelle Malkin
Abdulmutallab, meanwhile, is telling us that there are as many as three hundred more just like him waiting to perform their own dastardly acts of terror. Janet Napolitano, the system failed here [3.], it's time to get really serious about fighting real terrorists.
Abdul Farouk Abdulmutallab says there are hundreds more just like him.