Their Modus Operandi must be rejected. ABC journaille has to face up to reality.
Moslem spokesturds insist on gaslighting us.
Here’s a complaint lodged by the Australian Muslim Advocacy Network (AMAN) where a recent double-murder on an elderly Australian couple must not be called “religiously-motivated terrorism” because to do so would “contribute to exceptionally high levels of anti-Muslim sentiment and the strength of right-wing nationalist movements”.
The ABC of course runs with it. These morons always do.
ASIO chief Mike Burgess accused of ‘jumping the gun’ by linking Raghe Mohammed Abdi’s alleged killing of couple to terrorism
Read the whole thing below the fold.
In other news:
The bodies of elderly couple Maurice and Zoe Antill were found in the backyard of their home.(ABC News: Lily Nothling)
It was the dog that suggested something was not right in a quiet residential street in Brisbane’s south-west on December 17 last year.
Penny, a normally reserved fox- terrier that lived with her elderly owners, Zoe and Maurice Antill, yapped away in the front window of the couple’s neatly kept one storey brick home.
WARNING: This story contains content that readers may find distressing.
A concerned neighbour knocked on the front door, but no answer came. She considered going around the back but thought better of it and left for work.
The decision likely saved her years of nightmares for in the back of the property was a horrific scene.
Sprawled in the yard were the bodies of the Antills. They appeared to have wounds to their throats and had been attacked with a knife. A health worker doing a welfare check found the couple later that day.
Sirens broached the peace of the sleepy neighbourhood. The street became a sea of red and blue flashing lights – police and emergency service vehicles choked the narrow roadway.
The odds of such a horrendous crime occurring in a typical suburban enclave of neatly mown lawns, familiar neighbours, and weekend barbecues, was unthinkable.
But the explanation quickly put forward by the police was even harder to accept and involved another inexplicable killing a few kilometres away.
‘He was a young man who wanted to have a limitless life’
Just before 6am that same morning, commuters on the Logan Motorway were startled to see a young man in a bright green t-shirt and brown shorts walking aimlessly along the median strip with traffic ripping past.
The man was Raghe Mohammed Abdi, a 22-year-old local man who had allegedly just had an argument with his family in the nearby suburb of Calamvale.
Abdi’s behaviour saw police called to the roadside, and what happened next is unclear but at some point, officers drew their weapons and fired multiple shots, killing him.
Within hours police had linked Abdi’s shooting to the Antill’s murders.
Deputy Commissioner Tracy Linford told the media that an item allegedly found in Abdi’s possession, had come from the Antills home.
The police’s statement suggested Abdi killed the couple before heading to the freeway where he was shot by police.
The police briefing suggested a chilling theory – the Antills, a harmless couple in their 80s, were likely the victims of a terror attack by a young Muslim man.
“This is a very real example of the fact that terrorism can happen in many different ways,” Deputy Commissioner Linford said in a press conference.
The theory led to tabloid headlines around the nation implying a deadly lone wolf terrorist strike orchestrated by Islamic state.
And Abdi, who only a few years prior had been praised for his achievements while a student at a Brisbane private school, was now painted as a radicalised terrorist– a scenario affirmed by the fact that he had previously been stopped at the airport allegedly on his way to Somalia to potentially join a terrorist group.
Abdi’s distraught family denied the allegations, claiming he was suffering from a severe mental illness that had been exacerbated as a result of his treatment by authorities.
“He was a young man who wanted to have a limitless life as any young person … who is stigmatised because of the identity he was given. I felt he was under mental pressure,” his father Mohammad Abdi told the media in the days after the incident.
The sequence of events threw up dozens of questions.
Among the most pressing was how Abdi, who was supposedly being closely monitored, was believed to have murdered the Antills without the police responding.
Abdi had triggered authorities’ concerns when he was stopped at Brisbane airport while trying to board the flight to Somalia with a one-way ticket in May 2019.
Why was he stopped? No Moslem should be stopped from leaving for any reason.
He was jailed after being charged with failing to comply with authorities demands that he hand over the pin to his mobile phone.
He was also charged with attempting to pervert the course of justice – allegations related to his interaction with a potential witness.
Both charges were not for specific terrorism offences.
Then in September 2020, after more than 400 days in custody, Abdi was released on bail conditions that included having to wear a GPS tracking bracelet on his ankle, report to police regularly, follow a curfew and allow police access to his one designated smart phone and internet browser history at any time.
In her press briefing, Commissioner Linford revealed Abdi was suspected of cutting off the device prior to him being killed.
She said police had been notified the night before the Antill’s bodies were found, that the device had been tampered with.
Officers spent hours searching bushland near the Antill’s home for the device in the days after the killings. One neighbour said they were told the device was never located.
Police have declined to comment.
There were also questions around his treatment by authorities and whether this led to him becoming mentally unstable, pointing to the scenario of “suicide by cop” – deliberately provoking police to kill him.
His family believed that some of the bail conditions and the way they were applied had a major impact on his ability to return to a normal life and integrate into society.
Other concerns included whether he received appropriate counselling while incarcerated for over a year.
And there was also the impact on Abdi’s state of mind after several banks chose to shut down his accounts.
No clear answers to what happened
It becomes very clear when one has a basic grip on how Moslems tick.
A year on from the killings, no clear answers have been forthcoming.
The Abdi and Antill families are not commenting while waiting for an inquest to provide some answers.
Advocates for the Brisbane Islamic community have also supported the matter being properly investigated by the coroner.
Queensland Police have also said they cannot respond to questions ahead of the inquest.
But Australia’s Security Intelligence Organisation (ASIO) shocked the Muslim community when it publicly labelled Abdi as a radicalised Islamic State supporter earlier this year.
ASIO chief Mike Burgess, in his annual threat assessment in March, described Abdi as a radicalised Islamic State terrorist who had been involved in a deadly terror attack in Brisbane.
Burgess is a woke, dhimmified bureaucrat who sticks his neck out for nothing. If he described Abdi as a radicalised Islamic State terrorist you can rest assured that there’s more to it than that, not less.
“Today there are individuals or groups subscribing to religiously motivated violent extremism that are plotting violence against Australia, and Australians … late last year there were two religiously motivated terrorist attacks in Australia,” Mr Burgess stated.