From Cairo to Geneva, a family in the Brotherhood
Tariq Ramadan has he made to serve the Supreme Leader Ali Khamenei? In an open letter published in the Dutch daily NRC Handelsblad, he denies any allegiance to the Iranian regime: “My method, from the beginning, was to explore [different] problems without my support to the Iranian regime and without compromising myself.”Mere coincidence?
When Tariq Ramadan was hired by Press TV, the editor of the website is Hassan Abdulrahman television. But it knows the Ramadan family. He was in contact with Said Ramadan, Tariq’s father, who died in 1995 in Geneva.
Having fled Nasser’s Egypt, Said Ramadan “is one of the main architects of the redeployment of (Muslim Brotherhood) abroad after 1954,” says the world dictionary of Islamism Antoine Sfeir. He created the Islamic Center of Geneva in 1961 with funding from the King Faisal of Saudi Arabia. Remember : “There Are No Frontiers In Islam”
About the father of Tariq Ramadan, Abdulrahman said in 2002: “I think no one else, not even my biological parents, knew me as well as he.”American journalist, Ira Silverman has published an extensive study of this controversial figure in August 2002 in the weekly New Yorker. He had met the same year in Iran. We learn that Hassan Abdulrahman is actually born under the name David Theodore Belfield. African-American, he converted to Islam and changed its name to Dawud Salahuddin, name of a famous warrior of the twelfth century who fought against the Crusaders.
Dawud Salahuddin’s past leads us to the political murder of Ali Akbar Tabatabai, a former press secretary of the Iranian Embassy in Washington, July 21, 1980.
The latter was the president of the Iran Freedom Foundation, an organization opposed to the young Islamic Republic proclaimed February 12, 1979.
The assassination of a political opponent of Iran’s Ayatollah Khomeini was the first in a series that will include victims for the former prime minister of Shapur Bakhtiar Shah and the Iranian dissident Kazem Rajavi. The New Yorker, Salahuddin admit it bluntly: “I killed him. [...] It was an act of war and [...] a religious duty. “
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