Bismilahirrhamnirahiim.....Suatu kemanangan yangdiberikan oleh ALLAH
kpd muslim2 yg anti kekerasan (Liberal) atas tertangkapnya
Abu Bakar Basyir.Semoga pengikut2nya sadar dan kembali
kepada islam yg murni yang anti kekerasan.

Telah sering saya katakan, kalau mulutnya keluar kata kata
kasar,kotor dan fitnah, maka perbuatannya pun adalah Evil

Manusia2 Iblih, atau setan, menipu pengikut2nya untuk masuk
lobang kehinaan dan penderitaan...

Mereka berkata, saya berbuat atas nama ALLAH,tapi dia sesungguhnya
sudah ditipu oleh setan.

Apakah pemimpin2 dan ulama2 serta Utsztad2 bisa ditipu oleh setan?
Yaaa, setan yg menipunya lebih canggih lagi...dan lebih pintar lagi.

Seperti Osma Bin laden, Ulama2 Taliban,dan Hamas...dll

Jadi hatilah hatilah kpd usztad2,ulama2 yang dari mulutnya keluar
kata2 kasar,kotor dan kebencian kpd suatu bangsa dan agama.

ALLAH mengatakan dlm Al Quran QS 5:8, orang2 yg menaruh kebencian
kpd suatu bangsa atau agama, dia tidak bisa lagi berlaku adil..
dan dia adalah pembohong besar.

demikian,semoga petunjuk2 yg diberikan oleh ALLAH itu
akan menjadi pelajaran bagi kita,amien

SIAPA YANG AKAN MENYUSUL ABU BAKAR BASYIR...??
KALAU BERANI SILAKAN IKUTI....

salam






AKARTA, Indonesia – Indonesia's anti-terrorism unit arrested a radical Islamist 
cleric Monday for alleged ties to an al-Qaida-affiliated cell accused of 
plotting high-profile assassinations and Mumbai-style attacks targeting 
foreigners in the capital.

Abu Bakar Bashir, who has been arrested twice before and spent several years in 
jail, was heading home after delivering a sermon when the police swooped, 
surrounding his van and smashing in the rear window when body guards tried to 
stand in their way, according to Bashir's son, Abdul Rohim.

"The United States is behind this!" shouted the white-bearded cleric, who was 
wearing his traditional flowing white robe. He smiled as he was escorted under 
tight security into police headquarters, and said: "This arrest is a blessing 
... I will be rewarded by Allah!"

The fiery 71-year-old is best known as one of the co-founders and spiritual 
head of Jemaah Islamiyah, the al-Qaida-linked network responsible for a string 
of suicide bombings in the world's most populous Muslim nation, including the 
2002 attacks on Bali island that killed 202 people, most of them Western 
tourists.

Bashir, who has always denied terrorist links, was also one of the founders of 
al-Mukmin boarding school in the Central Java town of Solo that produced some 
of the country's deadliest bombers.

Police spokesman Maj. Gen. Edward Aritonang told reporters Monday this was the 
first time authorities had evidence Bashir was not just inspiring militants 
with his anti-Western rhetoric, but directly involved in planning attacks.

He allegedly provided funds for a new terror cell in westernmost Aceh province 
and played "an active role in preparing the initial plans for their military 
struggle." The cleric also helped appoint its leaders and received regular 
reports from their field coordinator, the police spokesman said.

Police have one week to file official charges.

Monday's high-profile arrest was the latest in a series of raids targeting 
Al-Qaida in Aceh since authorities discoved their jihadi training camp in 
February.

Aritonang said more than 100 suspects have been rounded up — including five on 
Sunday — and several large caches of assault weapons, ammunition and explosives 
have been seized.

Police also discovered a bomb-making laboratory in Cibiru, a village 110 miles 
(180 kilometers) southeast of the capital, he said, and there were indications 
at least two powerful test blasts had been carried out in nearby mountains in 
recent weeks.

The overwhelming majority of Indonesians are moderate Muslims who reject 
violence, but a small extremist fringe has gained strength in recent years. 
Bashir is considered by many to be a driving force for radical movements.

He served 2 1/2 years in jail for allegedly giving his blessing to the Bali 
bombers, but his conviction was later overturned. After his release in 2006, he 
started holding sermons nationwide calling for the creation of an Islamic state 
and spewing hatred toward foreigners.

Recently, Bashir formed a new radical movement, Jemaah Ansharut Tauhid, or JAT, 
described by the Brussels-based International Crisis Group as an "ostensibly 
above-ground organization" that embraced individuals with known ties to 
fugitive extremists.

Bashir came under renewed police scrutiny in May after three JAT members were 
arrested for allegedly raising funds for al-Qaida in Aceh.

The cell was accused of planning gun attacks on luxury hotels in the capital in 
an alleged plot reminiscent of the attacks in India's financial center of 
Mumbai, where 10 gunmen rampaged through the city in 2008 and killed 166 
people. It was planning several high-profile assassinations, including on 
President Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono, who said over the weekend that authorities 
had discovered yet another plot on his life.

Aritonang said the most recent investigations indicated that the group was also 
planning bombings against Indonesian security forces in and around Jakarta and 
several embassies.

Ken Conboy, an expert on Southeast Asian terror groups, called Bashir's arrest 
significant.

"Police have made tremendous headway in dismantling what was once JI and its 
remaining cell structures," said Conboy, adding this was another big step in 
that direction. "The next step is to take a close look at their rehabilitation 
efforts, where they've really been stumbling in recent years."

More than a dozen suspected members of al-Qaida in Aceh arrested by police were 
former convicts.

Bashir's son, Abdul Rohim, insisted his father, who went to Ciamis, a district 
in West Java province, for a preaching engagement, was innocent.

"He was heading back to Solo when police arrested him together with my mother," 
he said. "We appeal police to treat my parents well... He was just carrying out 
his obligations as a Muslim."

Indonesia's last suicide bombing at the J.W. Marriott and Ritz Carlton hotels 
in Jakarta ended a four-year lull in attacks blamed on Jemaah Islamiyah and its 
affiliates. Since 2002, more than 260 people have died in terrorist attacks, 
many of them foreign tourists. 

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