Only because my curiosity is peaked:
What was disrespectful in that post? Or were you perturbed that I "agreed" with SJ's analysis..... to whom I was speaking.... and that was what caused you to go on a tirade of disbelief?Kadijah said:
I agree with every word you wrote.
Now. What about the girls? And why should we be forbidden, or are foolish, to discuss the beasts who are carrying out the will of the Western and Asian powers you speak of?
I'm not playing your willful ignorance game. take care and good luckOnly because my curiosity is peaked:
What was disrespectful in that post? Or were you perturbed that I "agreed" with SJ's analysis..... to whom I was speaking.... and that was what caused you to go on a tirade of disbelief?
So you are just a little petulant whiner. Good luck with that!I'm not playing your willful ignorance game. take care and good luck
LOL OK no problem, don't flatter yourself.So you are just a little petulant whiner. Good luck with that!
Oh! Oh! I remember that game! Here we go, here we go:
Kissing your "it" is like kissing your face, and kissing your face is a D disgrace!
Yea, it's best lil June bug go sulk somewhere.
Boko Haram's tactics are so brutal and senseless that even al Qaeda and other Islamist terrorist organizations think the group goes too far. But large operations to kidnap more than 200 schoolgirls and wantonly massacre hundreds of unarmed villagers take more than skewed morals and careful planning — they also take money, in this case truly filthy lucre. And Boko Haram has ample cash in a part of Nigeria and East Africa where money is scarce. Where do they get it?
"Analysts say the actual source of the funding is as elusive as the militants themselves," says Heather Murdock at VOA News. But Boko Haram is clearly getting richer. Its weapons have shifted from relatively cheap AK-47s in the early days of its post-2009 embrace of violence to desert-ready combat vehicles and anti-aircraft/anti-tank guns. Here's a look at what we know, and what we suspect, about the organization's financial support:
Abducting hundreds of schoolgirls, possibly to sell as "brides," is how Boko Haram gained international notoriety. But additionally, "kidnapping has become one of the group's primary funding sources, a way to extract concessions from the Nigerian state and other governments, and a threat to foreigners and Nigerian government officials," says Jacob Zenn at West Point's Combating Terrorism Center.
It has been a lucrative source of cash, too. Last year, Boko Haram secured $3 million and the release of 16 prisoners in exchange for a French family of seven it seized in northern Cameroon.
No disrespect, and always props for the efforts you make, but one article can't and won't sum up what motivates the aformentioned louses, etc.Back on topic:
Who's financing Boko Haram?
It will be quite difficult to effectively combat the Nigerian terrorist organization without understanding its cash flow