Sheikh Imran Hosein exclusive interview: “The Zionists will not allow Algeria to remain stable” (III)

Authors: Mohamed El-Ghazi, M. Aït Amara
Algeriepatriotique: After the “Arab spring”, Algeria is confronted to three unrest areas at its frontiers (Tunisia, Libya and Mali). Is it a pure coincidence or do you think that Algeria is an imminent target for the Zionists?

Authors: Mohamed El-Ghazi, M. Aït Amara
Algeriepatriotique: After the “Arab spring”, Algeria is confronted to three unrest areas at its frontiers (Tunisia, Libya and Mali). Is it a pure coincidence or do you think that Algeria is an imminent target for the Zionists?
There is another reason why Libya was attacked. That’s oil. The Zionists wanted control over Libyan oil, and they now have that control in much the same way that they control Saudi oil. They wanted control over oil was because an ‘ocean of oil’ was destined to function for the Zionists as a ‘mountain of gold’ in supporting the petro-dollar monetary system. This fulfillment of the prophesy of Nabi Muhammad (sallalahu ‘alaihi wa sallam) regarding a ‘mountain of gold coming out of the River Euphrates’ was realized in 1973 when Henry Kissinger persuaded King Faisal to sell Saudi and Arab oil for only US dollars. I plan to soon write a booklet on this subject Insha Allah: ‘Islam the Petro-dollar and Beyond’.
Algeria, amongst all the African countries, has, I believe, very large reserves of gas, and Algeria is now a major exporter of natural gas to Europe, especially France. As a consequence of your gas reserves, and also as a consequence of the fact that there is some measure of stability in Algeria, it is very easy to anticipate that the Zionists will not allow Algeria to remain stable. No! They will devise a strategy to bring internal unrest and chaos to Algeria. They will devise a strategy for regime change so that they can take control on the gas reserves. We must warn that if Algeria’s gas reserves are now under the control of Algerians, tomorrow it might change, like Libya.
Then there is also the second problem that Algeria is a vast country, a huge country. And that requires them to devise a strategy for the break-up of large Muslim countries into small statelets. Don’t be surprised when Egypt becomes three or four different countries. Don’t be surprised when Pakistan becomes three or four different countries. The small states can easily be controlled by hegemonic powers. In Pakistan, of course, the hegemonic power is India. In Egypt, it will be Israel. Saudi Arabia and Qatar are, of course, allies of Israel. I don’t know enough about Algeria, Morocco and Tunisia to be able to fathom their strategy. But what is happening in Mali appears to me to be sufficiently important to deserve careful study. I lack the tools here in Malaysia to be able to make that study of what is happening in Mali. But I’m sure that when your scholars in Algeria realize that there is a plan to break-up Algeria and to take control of the gas reserves, they will be able to understand what is happening in Mali from a different perspective.
In the 90’s, Algeria was a target of Salafi movements and Islamic terrorism, supported and financed by the Golf monarchies. In your view, wasn’t it some kind of “lab” for a future destabilization method to be used in the Arab countries?
What happened in Algeria in the 90’ was repeated in Egypt last year. When a people have suffered sufficiently – in the case of Algeria, it was a brutal French colonial rule, and since the Algerians are a proud people they resisted French colonial rule –, so when they suffered as much as they did, there was a longing in their hearts to return to their original roots. Ahmed Ben Bella emerged in the 1960’s as a very popular leader. I was a young man at that time. Ahmed Ben Bella took North Africa by storm as a popular leader. Then came the time of Houari Boumediene, but the leadership was similar to Jamal Abdennasser in Egypt. It did not reach the core of the people, it did not penetrate their hearts. In order to reach their hearts, you have to touch the world of the sacred. But you cannot do that with a secular ideology. North Africa is essentially spiritual. A Salafi version of Islam will not win their hearts because North Africans are very spiritual. This is part of Africa. I think Algeria and Morocco did not get spirituality from the Arab world, they got it from Africa. The African has his roots in spirituality. The Indian and the Persian in Iran have the intellectual power. And you have good scholars coming from India and from Iran. But Africa has beautiful roots of spirituality and that was retained in North Africa as Islam. So Ahmed Ben Bella and Houari Boumediene could not succeed in penetrating the internal, the hearts of the people, to satisfy them, because you need to do that by touching the world of the sacred. The Salafi also, could not do it. You need an articulation of Islam which is intensely spiritual, which is dynamic, which is courageous in opposing injustice and oppression in the world. When you have that quality of leadership in Algeria, you be able to offer a leadership role in Arab affairs. Many people have been asking me – I constantly get this question –, what is the place of Algeria, of Morocco, of Tunisia in Akhir al-Zaman? You would be surprised of the number of emails I get. I wish that your journal will give this answer to them: Algeria, Morocco, Tunisia and Libya – before this uprising –, you have a role waiting for you. You must strive to articulate an Islam that is intensely spiritual and can reach the innermost feelings of the people. It must be an Islam which brings out what is most noble in them and which is therefore intensely attractive. The articulation of Islam byIkhwan al-Muslimoon is not at all attractive. You do not enforce the Shariah in today’s Egypt with a “baton”. Rather you have to enforce the Shariah in such a way as to demonstrate its superiority over all rivals so that the people would be naturally attracted to the Shariah. That is the role waiting for Algeria, because Algerians have courage. All that you need now is the scholars who will be able to present that vision of Islam which cannot tolerate injustice and oppression, and which sees with the two eyes. Dajjal sees with one. This is not eschatology, this epistemology: to see with two eyes. Dajjal sees with one. He is blind in the second eye, which implies that he is internally blind. That is Ikhwan today. I’m sorry to say it! So if you can develop that scholarship, in Algeria, which combines external knowledge with internal knowledge, than you produce people who will walk on the path of Khidr (‘alaihi al-Salaam). That is the role which is waiting for you in Algeria.
(To be followed)

Pas de commentaires! Soyez le premier.

Laisser un commentaire

Votre adresse de messagerie ne sera pas publiée.