Sick ISIS fanatics call for jihadis to ‘spill the blood of Crusaders’ in ‘revenge’ for Mohammed cartoons

Sick ISIS fanatics call for jihadis to ‘spill the blood of Crusaders’ in ‘revenge’ for Mohammed cartoons

ISIS has called for jihadis to “spill the blood of Crusaders” in “revenge” for cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed.

Fanatics are ordered to carry out an “incendiary campaign” on a sick poster with a photo of French President Emmanuel Macron in the background.

It comes after France was hit by two horrifying terror attacks by Islamic extremists with three people murdered in Nice and a school teacher killed in Paris.

The murders followed the publication of cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed by satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo.

Mr Macron has since provoked fury in the Muslim world after refusing to condemn the cartoons.


On the recent ISIS poster, published on messaging service Telegram, it accuses Western countries of hating Muslims and called the Hebdo cartoons a "new chapter of their ongoing Crusader wars against Islam and its followers."

It told supporters to "incite to shed the blood of the Crusaders and target their interests everywhere, particularly in France."

And adds: "Strive to convey your incendiary messages on all platforms. Perhaps the participation of one of you could strengthen a monotheist and encourage and push him to translate that into action on the ground."

The sick message also praises Abdoullakh Abouyezidovitch, a Chechen, responsible for murdering teacher Samuel Party in Paris and Brahim Aouissaoui, a Tunisian who beheaded a woman and killed two other people in a church in the Nice.

It reads: "Rest assured that Abdallah Al-Shishani [i.e., the Chechen] and Ibrahim have been motivated by your previous messages and that there are still other Abdallahs and Ibrahims among the Muslim youths, with Allah's permission."


The world was horrified by the shocking violence on French streets after Aouissaoui stormed the Basilica of Notre-Dame in Nice and killed three worshippers last week.

Sacristan Vincent Loquès, 54, had his throat slit as he prepared for the first Mass of the day, while one woman was found partially beheaded near the holy water font.

Loquès, a dad-of-two, was the building's 54-year-old sacristan, an officer charged with taking care of the church.

Brazilian-born Simone Barreto Silva, 44, fled the carnage inside the church and ran into a nearby cafe, where she died of her injuries after telling paramedics: "Tell my children that I love them".

Mr Paty, 47, was beheaded by 18-year-old Anzorov on October 17 after using the Hebdo cartoons to teach his students about the importance of free speech.

The teacher had previously been "concerned for his safety" after receiving death threats.

One colleague said: "Samuel had angered parents by showing a picture of a nude Prophet Mohammed to kids in his freedom of expression class, and there had been threats against him."


France has provoked the ire of nations such as Iran and Turkey in a row over defending the controversial cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed.

Mr Macron has said he would redouble efforts to stop conservative Islamic beliefs subverting French values – which has angered many Muslims.

Speaking at a public memorial for Paty held last week at Sorbonne University, Macron vowed that France "will not give up cartoons".

"[Paty] was killed because Islamics want our future. They will never have it," Macron said.

He later wrote on Twitter: "We will continue, Professor.

"We will continue this fight for freedom, this fight to defend the Republic of which you have become the face."

Source: Read Full Article