Muslim fraudsters scamming their way to fund the jihad.
The president of CAN and author of Twilight in America, the untold story of Islamic terrorists training camps inside America, Martin Mawyer, is the target of a lawsuit by the Muslims of America organization. What makes this case of ”jihad law-fare” all the more interesting, at least from an interested observer’s point-of-view of course, is the fact that they’re suing Mawyer for ”defamation” (telling the truth) of their organization, ”Muslims of America”, that never legally existed until this year (Jan.2013), some eight months after the book was first published in April of 2012.
The Baron has the full exposé of matter at Gate of Vienna.
Close Your Eyes and Think of Sheikh Gilani
[…] After my first researches into JuF back in 2005, other individuals and organizations took up the investigation of Jamaat ul-Fuqra and the Muslims of the Americas. The most notable and productive among them has been the Christian Action Network in Lynchburg, Virginia. Its members live, as I do, not far from two Jamaat ul-Fuqra compounds (in Red House and Meherrin), one of which gained notoriety for allegedly giving shelter to the late John Allen Muhammad, the elder of the Beltway snipers, during his killing spree back in the fall of 2002.
After making a series of videos about MOA, Martin Mawyer, the president of CAN, published a book last fall about Jamaat ul-Fuqra and its rural compounds, Twilight in America: the Untold Story of Islamic Terrorist Training Camps in America. The book features reports from a confidential police informant who had been placed inside the MOA compound in Hancock, New York — the group’s national headquarters — for eight years.
Marty’s revelations must have caused the Sheikh and his followers severe indigestion, because they recently filed a federal defamation lawsuit against Marty, his co-author, and CAN.
But not until they changed the name of their organization and re-incorporated under a new name. And that’s where the story gets interesting — the organization that is suing CAN did not exist as a legal corporate entity until January 2013. Marty and his co-author could not have defamed it in their book, unless they possessed a temporal speculum with which they could peer into the future.
Common sense would tell us that this lawsuit should have been thrown out of court the moment it appeared on the receptionist’s desk. However, because lawyers are involved, the process may be a bit more protracted than that.
The official papers filed in New York State tell an interesting story. Before Sheikh Gilani took over the franchise, Muslims of the Americas was called “Ikhwanul Muslimeen” (or “Ikhwanul Muslimun”, depending on who is spelling it, and when), which is obviously a variant ofIkhwan el-Muslimeen, or the Muslim Brotherhood. It was incorporated in Brooklyn in 1971, probably as an offshoot of the Nation of Islam. In 1985 it became Muslims of the Americas, and in January 2013 morphed into The Muslims of America. Which is nice — now the name matches the sign at the Red House compound, and they don’t have to replace any corporate letterhead that uses the MOA acronym.