‘Sharia-Compliant’ FBI National Domestic Threat Assessment List excludes Islamic terrorism

The FBI’s most recent national threat assessment for domestic terrorism makes no reference to Islamist terror threats, despite last year’s Boston Marathon bombing and the 2009 Fort Hood shooting—both carried out by Muslims living in America.

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Washington Free Beacon  Instead, the internal FBI intelligence report concluded in its 2013 assessment published this month that the threat to U.S. internal security from extremists is limited to attacks and activities by eight types of domestic extremist movements—none motivated by radical Islam. The include:

Anti-government militia groups 

White supremacy extremists

Sovereign citizen nationalist

Anarchists

Violent animal rights activists

Environmentalist extremists

Black separatists

Anti- and Pro-abortion activists

Puerto Rican nationalists

The Obama administration in 2009 adopted a new policy that substituted the vague term “violent extremism” as a replacement for terrorism. The report left out all references to the April 2013 bombing of the Boston Marathon, which killed three people and injured some 264 others. The FBI report also made no direct reference to the 2009 Fort Hood shooting, by radicalized Army Maj. Nidal Hasan. The mass shooting left 13 dead and more than 30 injured.

“Since 9/11, FBI leadership—as well as leaders from Department of Homeland Security, the State Department, CIA, Pentagon, and the National Security Council—relies on easily identifiable jihadis from the Muslim Brotherhood/Hamas, al Qaeda and elsewhere to advise it on how to deal with ‘domestic extremism.’

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Former FBI Agent John Guandolo said he was not surprised the report did not include any reference to domestic-origin Islamic terror. “It should not surprise anyone who follows the jihadi threats in the United States that the FBI would not even include ‘Islamic terrorism’ in its assessment of serious threats to the republic in an official report,” Guandolo said.

However, the government has no problem putting domestic Christian and Jewish organizations as well as Counterjihad groups on the same ‘Religious Extremist Watch List’ as Al-Qaeda, Hamas, ISIS, Muslim Brotherhood, Nation of Islam and the KKK.

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Guandolo said the failure to recognize the domestic Islamist threat had allowed domestic jihadist groups and their sympathizers to shape U.S. government create policies that do not acknowledge jihad as the root cause for the current global chaos. An example, he said, is that the FBI has appointed a domestic Muslim Brotherhood and Hamas support organization leader to an FBI advisory council at the Washington headquarters. Additionally, the FBI is failing to train agents and analysts on the Muslim Brotherhood network in the United States, Guandolo said.

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Guandolo said the vast majority of U.S. Islamic organizations were identified in recent U.S. terrorism trials as part of the Muslim Brotherhood, the parent group for the Palestinian terror group Hamas. Thus, these groups are aligned with the same objectives as the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant, al Qaeda, and others, he said.

“Our FBI is not teaching their agents and analysts this information; they are not sharing it with local and state law enforcement officials; and they are not investigating and pursuing the very individuals and organizations which are supporting and training jihadis in America,” Guandolo said.