In 2012, the Jewish media along with its Arab collaborators like Al-Jazeera and Al-Arabiya twisted an Iran’s Press TV video as a tool to whip fear of Iranian “Mullahs” establishing an all female Ninja army as a ‘lethal weapon’ against Israel and its Arab neighbors. Watch the video below.
On September 3, 2015, the on-line newspaper Middle East Eye (MEE) reproduced the old propaganda crap in a new bottle. The Iranian females now learning Ninja inside a mosque basement instead of a health club, three years ago. The MEE is founded by UK’s Guardian newspaper’s ex-Middle East chief journalist David Hearst, who was forced to leave due to his association with some Jewish writers who are critical of Israel. In 2011, Hearst penned an article, proposing a single secular Palestinian state with equal rights for both foreign Jews and the native Muslims and Christians – similar to the one proposed by Gideon Levy, published by Israeli Ha’aretz on October 17, 2015.
The article is by some photojournalist who prefers to write under pseudonym name, Sebastian Castelier for security reasons.
“Those who use prayer hall (up-stairs) and those who use the basement do not really have any communication between them, nor they have any particular need to. “Doors separate us,” says (instructor) Faraji. Without any kind of discussion between them, the two different worlds nevertheless share one space and one core value: non-violence,” says Castelier.
It seems somewhat strange considering even in Canada, the youth involved in supports in facilities attached to mosques, usually join the prayers.
There is no truth in anti-Muslim propagandists’ claim that “not every Muslim is terrorist, but every terrorist is a Muslim.” Islam teaches non-violence more than Judaism, Christianity and Hinduism – but to a certain limit. If provoked, a Muslim is commanded to make sure his enemy doesn’t repeat the violence.
“Initially trained to act as spies and mercenaries in feudal Japan, ninjas saw their status and skills evolve over the centuries and develop in light of societal changes. Although their particular skill set was formerly used specifically for combat, the discipline in its modern form is “not to be reproduced outside,” Castelier quotes Master Faraji.