Despite the carefully constructed myth surrounding Muslim Brotherhood groups in America, advanced by a hostile and pro-jihadist media, the truth about these killers is out there.
One of the chief al-Badr (Jamai Death squad in 1971) executioners. It has been clearly proved that he himself shot to death 7 teachers of Dhaka university in the killing zones at Mirpur. A certain Mofizzuddin, who drove the vehicle that carried those hapless victims to Mirpur, has clearly identified Ashrafuzzaman as the "chief killer" of the intellectuals. (here)
ICNA's NY president, Ashrafuzzaman Khan, is charged in the abductions and deaths of 18 people during the 1971 war with Pakistan that led to Bangladesh’s independence. When called for comment, Khan said, “I don’t know what is happening in Bangladesh. I am not a citizen of Bangladesh.” He sounds just like those Nazi war criminals when discovered living new lives in America (or Paraguay, Uruguay, Buenos Aires et al). The only difference is that the Nazis were hiding. These Islamic supremacists are held up as role models and pillars of tolerance and interfaith ishcabibble by media and clueless politicians.
ICNA is long known to Atlas readers. ICNA runs those bus ads (along with CAIR) proselytizing for Islam. It was those very ICNA ads that were the impetus for my first bus campaign. Everyone loved ICNA's ad (most especially the enemedia and the elites), but I had to sue to get our pro-freedom ads up.
Bangladesh Tribunal Accuses New York Imam of War Crimes Srila, Nayak, Global City
A politically-charged legal proceeding on the other side of the globe has stirred 40-year-old memories and modern-day animosities in New York’s Bangladesh community.
At the center of the legal firestorm is Ashrafuzzaman Khan, a prominent imam and president of the New York branch of the Islamic Circle of North America (ICNA), in Jamaica, Queens. In October, prosecutors for the Bangladesh International Crimes Tribunal (ICT) announced plans to charge Khan in the abductions and deaths of 18 people during the 1971 war with Pakistan that led to Bangladesh’s independence.
Tribunal investigators say that Khan, then 23, was a co-leader of a student militia group, Al-Badr, that in 1971 collaborated with Pakistan’s military in opposing independence for Bangladesh. In a report sent to the tribunal’s prosecutors in October, the investigators allege that Khan took part in the so-called “intellectual killings” – the kidnapping and murder of pro-independence professors, journalists and physicians in the war’s final days. The goal, according to investigators, was to eliminate elite leaders who might have played key roles in the new state. Family members of some of those victims have said they were abducted from their homes or workplaces by groups of armed, masked men, then allegedly tortured and killed at an execution site uncovered after Bangladesh won independence on December 16, 1971.
In a telephone interview, Saiful Islam, one of the prosecutors for the tribunal, who is directly involved with the charges in Khan’s case, said the killings were part of “a master plan,” developed by the Pakistani military, “to kill a specific group of unarmed civilian Bengalis. Ashrafuzzaman carried out a part of this master plan.”
Asked about the charges in a brief telephone interview, Khan, who has lived in the U.S. for about 30 years and is now an American citizen, said, “I don’t know what is happening in Bangladesh. I am not a citizen of Bangladesh.” He declined further comment.