Thursday, 23 May 2013


Thursday, 23 May 2013


Exclusive: Woolwich attacker named 'Mujahid' was known to banned Islamist organisation Al Muhajiroun

Former leader of banned group confirmed that he had known the man who was seen on video in the immediate aftermath of horrific killing"


Yes, yes, why WHO are THESE PEOPLE?

Anjem Choudary, the former leader of the group, Al Muhajiroun, confirmed that he had known the man who was seen on video in the immediate aftermath of yesterday's horrific killing waving a cleaver with bloodied hands and making political statements.
Details began to emerge as Prime Minister David Cameron chaired a meeting of the Government emergency committee Cobra at 10 Downing Street.
Mr Choudary said Mujahid, who he said had converted to Islam in 2003 and was a British-born  Nigerian, had stopped attending meetings of Al Muhajiroun and its successor organisations two years ago. The former solicitor said he had also known "Mujahid" as Michael.
Sources today named one of the suspects as 28-year-old Michael Adebolajo.

A good day to bury bad news ... Leading shares have fallen sharply from their recent 13-year highs, as investors took fright at weak Chinese manufacturing data and concerns that the US Federal Reserve might end its bond-buying programme sooner than expected. A day after the FTSE 100 came within 90 points of its December 1999 peak, the index has slumped nearly 2%, down 117.80 points at 6722.47. But after its recent strong surge, this latest fall merely wipes out the gains made since Monday. Overnight the Dow Jones Industrial Average closed down 80 points or 0.5% while the Nikkei 225 dropped more than 7% to 14,483.98 in the wake of a Chinese survey showing factory activity had fallen for the first time in seven months in May. Global markets have been buoyed in recent weeks by the various measures taken by central banks to stimulate the global economy, as well as growing signs that the actions were having a positive effect. The US Federal Reserve chairman, Ben Bernanke, soothed market fears of an early end to its $85bn a month bond-buying programme in a testimony to Congress on Thursday. But just hours later, the minutes from the latest Federal Reserve meeting seemed to paint a different picture, suggesting the stimulus programme could ease off as early as June. 

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