Yesterday I reported that two exercises where held in Sydney in the year leading up to the siege on Martins place. One of them was actually held on Martin’s place a year ago and the other was a training exercise with the scenario as it unfolded in cafe six weeks before it happened.
Today the NZHerald reported that similar exercises where held in New Zealand, most notably in Auckland centre, as well around two weeks ago involving the “bunker” under the Beehive no less.
With the end of the “Siege” in Sydney a new era has begun in both Australia and New Zealand. We now have to fear for the “Islamic terrorist” scourge right in our own back yard. (I still think a Hamilton false flag is very much an option)
However as so often with events such as in Sydney there are multiple problems. For example who is the perpetrator and how did he get to Australia and what is more how could a man accused of murdering his wife and of inappropriate sexual conduct with over 40 women roam the streets of Sydney freely.
In fact the Muslim leaders in Australia asked the police to investigate the man known as Man Haron Monis/Manteghi Boroujerdi a long time agitator and alleged Iranian refugee.
Here is what Journalist Tony Cartalucci has to say about the history of a man who ended up dying in a chocolate shop on Martins Place, Sydney after asking for a flag of a terrorist group he was supposed to represent when he took the place hostage:
Previously an outspoken critic of Iranian government, was interviewed by Australian media in 2001, loved Western society…
As predicted, the suspect amid the “Sydney Siege,” has long been on the radar of Australian law enforcement, as well as a frequent visitor to Australia’s court system.
Before that, however, he came to Australia as a political refugee, an opponent of what he called the “Iranian regime,” and was even interviewed by Australia’s ABC network in 2001 as part of an ongoing anti-Iranian propaganda campaign.
It has been revealed that long-time agitator, alias “Man Haron Monis,” also known as “Manteghi Boroujerdi,” was the suspect amid the so-called “Sydney Siege” hostage crisis. Monis/Boroujerdi claims to be a Shia’a religious leader and is often seen in press photos dressed as one.
Despite this, he was at the center of a hostage crisis requesting the flag of the “Islamic State” terrorist organization be delivered to him while claiming association with other ISIS “brothers.”
Neither Islamic nor a state, ISIS is led by US, Israeli, and Saudi-backed Wahabi terrorists, promoting a perversion of Sunni Islam – the bane to both genuine Sunnis and Shia’a worldwide and against which both the nations of Syria and Iran are fighting.
Monis/Boroujerdi rose to infamy amid two notable incidents – one being his involvement in the stabbing death and burning of his ex-wife – the other being his controversial campaign of sending hate-letters to the families of dead Australian soldiers killed during the invasion and occupation of Afghanistan. The latter was used extensively to stir up division across the pro and anti-war political divide.
The Australian in a September 2013 article titled, “‘Cleric’ Man Haron Monis punished for offensive letters written to families of dead Diggers,” reported that:
A SELF-styled Muslim cleric has been sentenced to 300 hours of community service for penning “grossly offensive” letters to families of soldiers killed in Afghanistan.
Man Haron Monis, also known as Sheik Haron, was also placed on a two-year good behaviour bond.
So too was his co-accused and partner, 34-year-old Amirah Droudis, who pleaded guilty to one count of aiding and abetting him.
In December of 2013, the Australian Daily Telegraph would report in an article titled, “‘Hate’ sheik Man Horan Monis and girlfriend Amirzh Droudis granted bail on murder charges,” that:
Monis is charged as an accessory before and after the fact to the murder of Noleen Hayson Pal, 30, who was stabbed 18 times and set alight outside a western Sydney unit in April.
Australia’s ABC in its “Religion Report” dated January 31, 2001, introduced Monis/Boroujerdi as follows:
…while in Sydney we talk to Ayatollah Manteghi Boroujerdi, an Iranian cleric espousing a liberal brand of Islam – dangerously liberal, as his views have led to his wife and two daughters being held hostage in Iran.
The interview itself is used as yet another vehicle to carry along Western propaganda long-aimed at Iran. It claims Monis/Boroujerdi’s family is in grave danger and that Monis/Boroujerdi himself would be executed should he ever return to Iran. It quotes Monis/Boroujerdi several times including claims he was formally associated with Iranian intelligence:
In Iran, mostly I have been involved with the Ministry of Intelligence and Security.
And was in contact with the UN regarding security issues in Iran:
…more than four years I have not seen my family, and the Iranian regime doesn’t let them come out. In fact I can say they are hostage; as a hostage the Iranian regime wants to make me silent, because I have some secret information about government, and about their terrorist operations in the war. I sent a letter to the Secretary-General of the United Nations and somebody on behalf of Mr Kofi Anan sent the answer, and they want to do something. I have hope and always I pray and ask God to solve my problem.
At one point during the interview Monis/Boroujerdi professes his love of Australia, Canada, the US, and UK claiming: