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29 May 2010
Can I interest you in a Hizballah-supporting social network?

Once upon a time there was a place called Lebanon. When Hizballah is done with it it'll look a whole lot like Germany circa 1945. If Shiite expats in Montreal and elsewhere want to call that "victory" that's their business.

And remember folks, when you talk about SoFIR or the Internet Haganah, you're working for me. All press is good press.

So, here's how you identify terrorist-supporting networks online in just a few simple steps:

1. Goad the terrorist-supporters until they write you into their narrative of "glorious resistance victory":

Resistance Bloc - After 10 Years of Victory

Not surprisingly, the Palestine Telegraph's correspondent, Shabbir Hassanally, operates from that notorious terrorist safe haven formerly known as Great Britain (specifically Leicester, or so he says).

His bit of agitprop includes, among other things:

The Zionists on the online front, also attempted to take down web sites and email groups that gave out information on what was happening in Lebanon during the 2006 campaign (and also during the 2008/2009 Gaza adventure), but again these attempts by groups such as the "Internet Haganah" and "Sofir" and others such as the IDF Spokesman to cover the truth of the Zionist atrocities were futile and never achieved their goals and indeed will never achieve their goals.
This is beautiful. Just like their Sunni jihadi brethren, these fools think we're trying to suppress their websites. Truth be told, we're after people, not websites. Which brings us to step 2.

2. Observe as the lurid propaganda is re-distributed across the Internet, exposing networks of Hizballah supporters. Thus we find the paltelegraph.com piece reposted at jnoubiyeh.com.

That's tasty. Not that Miss Sarah, operator of jnoubiyeh.com, is a terrorist. Oh no, she's a "human rights activist."

For those of you still unclear on the concept, the difference between a "human rights activist" and a terrorist is this: one passes ammunition while the other is busy pulling the trigger. I'd be all for targeting "human rights" organizations too, but infiltrating them is so much more productive given the cozy relationships that invariably exist between them and the terrorist organizations they defend. That, however, is a story for another day.

Note that the Miss Sarah quotes from Nizar Qabbani:

Sarah ((hearts)) Nizar - squeee!

Here's another bit of his poetry:

I am with terrorism
as long as this new world order
is shared
between Amrika and Israel

I am with terrorism
with all my poetry
with all my words
and all my teeth
as long as this new world
is in the hands of a butcher.

I am with terrorism
if the U.S. Senate
enacts judgement
decrees reward and punishment

I am with Irhab [terrorism]
as long this new world order
hates the smell of A`rab.

I am with terrorism
as long as the new world order
wants to slaughter my off-spring.
and send them to dogs.

For all this
I raise my voice high:

I am with terrorism
I am with terrorism
I am with terrorism ...

Nizar Qabbani
London, 15 Nisan (April) 1997.

No surprise Nizar cites his location as London (see point 1 regarding Shabbir Hassanally). Our helpful Hizballah-supporting blogger's blogger.com profile says in part:
I'm a proud Lebanese from Bint Jbeil. We are a hardy and stern people forged by war and the ways of the mountain; perhaps the only inhabitants of Lebanon not to have entirely degenerated into sensuality and decadence.
For a laugh, compare that to her ever-so-modest Twitter profile pic. Better still, proceed to step 3.

3. Follow the links to Twitter, and then to the lists of following, followers, and lists. Now cross-reference those Twits with data from other sources and investigations, and see who rises to the top. Focus on known bad guys and people who most openly identify with the terrorist organization of interest (that means you have to mix visual analysis with link analysis - some human has to actually take a quick look at every bloody profile page). Look at all their connections. Pay particular attention to people whose profiles/accounts seem totally devoid of connections to terrorism, and yet who keep showing up in all the right places, connected to all the right people - those folks are up to something. Also, don't forget the criminal angle - Hizballah is deeply involved in all manner of criminal activity. Don't be surprised if your favorite heroin dealer or stolen car merchant shows up in these lists.

4. Prior to publishing any/all of your findings, make archives of all the related lists of network members.

5. Publish, and watch the sparks fly. Pay heed to those people who drop off the lists in the immediate aftermath of publication - what are they hiding, who are they running from? Could be as simple as an ex-wife, or it could be a good deal more interesting. That's why you made sure to archive the pages as you first found them.

6. Wash, rinse, repeat. This is online counter-terrorism in the social-networking age.

7. The aforementioned archives: paltel_story_yields.tgz 5MB
Browse the archives here...

8. For the Hebrew-enabled in the audience who want further insight into the Internet Haganah Method™, see that article I wrote for Mabat Malam a couple of years ago.


Posted on 29 May 2010 @ 23:23

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