10th Anniversary of Saddam Hussein’s Murder

​Bush Senior, George W. Bush (“the little bush”) and their entire zionist nazi cabal must be brought to justice for the ILLEGAL invasion of Iraq, the genocide of millions of Iraqi men, women and children and the heinoous murder of Saddam Hussein. They demonized Saddam and spread LIES about him. The zionist Nazi cabal thought that by eliminating Saddam they would be able to STEAL Iraqi oil and expand the zionist agenda but, far from success, the REAL Iraqi resistance (organized and trained by Saddam) has proven to be a lethal blow to the USA, “israel” and the New World Order. The zionists are STUCK in Iraq in defeat and one day soon will be booted out forever. From across time and space I send a salute, a kiss of respect and blessings to Saddam Hussein who, even in death, has dealt a defeating blow the enemies of Iraq. The American People are urged to prosecute the Bush clan, and their cronies, and make reparations to the Iraqi People after Iraq has been liberated by the LEGITIMATE Iraqi Resistance. Justice must be done.

Migna Khan
Executive Director
Advocates for Peace and Social Justice


Ten Years On
by Jeff Archer

U.S. Committee for Iraq

December 30, 2016 marks the 10th anniversary of the cowardly murder of #Saddam_Hussein at the hands of a combination of Iraqi traitors and outside entities. They thought that his death would bring to an end the Iraq that once was and the memory of its driving force, Saddam Hussein. They were totally wrong in their assessment. His murder not only solidified the strong resistance to occupation going on outside the doors of the building he died in, it increased the admiration of many Iraqis for Saddam.

As the first anniversary of his murder was approaching, I knew I had to do something to commemorate this day. In the U.S., New Years Day is a holiday and people are not at work. So, I organized a commemoration event for the first anniversary at an Iraqi restaurant in El Cajon, California. About 30 of my colleagues showed up and we feasted on tasty Iraqi dishes and discussed Saddam Hussein. The event was not morbid. The more we spoke, the more positive we became in our opinions of Iraq, even though it was going through traumatic changes.
By the time of our third commemoration, we had some regular attendants as well as newcomers, friends of ours who did not know much more than the general public about Iraq. At this event, a few of us read statements about Saddam’s legacy and I received several statements from people abroad who supported the cause that I read, in addition to my own. This was probably the best tool for disseminating information. As I read the statements of some expatriate Iraqis who left the country because they lost everything during the 2003 invasion, the group was mesmerized. The first-hand accounts were graphic and in-depth and gave a realistic perspective of what Iraqis endured because of the actions of invaders and Iraqi stooges who sold out their country and then were doomed to live behind concrete walls of the “Green Zone” for their own safety. They proclaimed that an invasion would bring “freedom to Iraq” yet they had lost theirs. The downtrodden Iraqis in public who lost everything were in fact freer than the traitors. This also applied at Saddam Hussein’s murder. When he was hanged, he was the freest person in Iraq. His executors became imprisoned because of their abandoning their country.

Each year, our commemorations had a profound impact. At one, I placed a small picture of Saddam on a table at the head of the room. It was flanked by two Iraqi flags (the old Iraqi flag). One local Iraqi expatriate, who fought for Iraq during the Iran-Iraq War and was given a medal by Saddam himself for his bravery, saw the table and sat down and didn’t move for the entire event. He was so proud of his contribution to his country that he spent the entire afternoon with the picture and flags.

In the past couple of years, we’ve seen a change in attitude by a substantial number of U.S and U.K citizens about the entire Iraq-U.S. history of the past few decades. More truthful information is coming forward and people who once supported the U.S/U.K invasion are changing their minds. In Britain, the recent Chilcot Report was made public. It took seven years to compile, but it had much information the public never heard before. In the U.S., we’ve seen soldiers who fought against Iraq come forward and tell of their disgust of being part of the invasion. The warmongers could only hold back the truth for so long.
Because of this information, the U.S. Committee for Iraq has received numerous inquiries from people who either want to know more about Iraq or who want to be part of spreading the message. We recommend that they create an event for this year’s 10th anniversary of the hanging of Saddam Hussein. It doesn’t matter how many people are involved. One can have three or four friends come to his/her house or hold a larger event in a restaurant or meeting hall. So far, one group from New York has committed to hold a public demonstration on the city’s streets. If you lack educational materials, please write to the U.S. Committee for Iraq and we’ll send you some. No participation in the commemoration of the 10th anniversary of
Saddam’s death will be too small. In the future, they will grow.

 In 1987, the New York Times published an in-depth study of Iraq. It called Baghdad “The Paris of the Middle East.” Today, that certainly doesn’t apply. However, there is a formidable Iraqi resistance fighting for a liberated Iraq and for justice for all Iraqis. It has been involved with constant activities against outside forces, such as Islamic State, and internal government structures run by traitors. In most areas of Iraq today when a demonstration occurs, many of the participants are waving Saddam-era flags. This tells you where their thoughts and allegiances stand. It won’t be easy and it won’t happen quickly, but with the Iraqi resistance fighting for a free Iraq, backed by the allegiance of a growing number of citizens, the day will come when Baghdad is once again considered the Paris of the Middle East.

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