Former Muslim Brotherhood member, now peace activist, Walid Shoebat has been arguing for months that the Benghazi massacre was a kidnapping scheme between the US and Egyptian MB led government that went wrong.
You can read Shoebat’s detailed report on the kidnapping scheme, here: Ironclad: Egypt Involved in Benghazi Attacks.
Amazingly, on September 28, 2012, after evidence implicating Mursi in the attacks in Benghazi had become available, the Obama administration announced that it would be providing Mursi’s government with $450 Million, despite protestations from Congress. A New York Times article (EXHIBIT R) outlined the details of the aid package:
The Obama administration notified Congress on Friday that it would provide Egypt’s new government an emergency cash infusion of $450 million, but the aid immediately encountered resistance from a prominent lawmaker wary of foreign aid and Egypt’s new course under the leadership of the Muslim Brotherhood.
An act of war, which probable cause suggests, Mursi was involved in perpetrating against the United States in Benghazi, is not usually met with a multi-million dollar aid package.
However, if there were a deal between Obama administration officials and Mursi administration officials, to stage a kidnapping operation in which Stevens was captured and subsequently exchanged for the “Blind Sheikh”, which side would stand to lose more if the truth were to come out?
While still president-elect, Mursi attempted to satiate his base by pledging to have the “Blind Sheikh” freed; it was practically part of his platform. If there had been a deal that were made public, Mursi’s stock would most assuredly rise among his base. Conversely, if such a truth were to be made known, Obama would be finished.
More evidence could lie in some of these Muslim brotherhood documents that were recently strewn about after anti-Brotherhood forces descended on the headquarters of the Muslim Brotherhood there and trashed it.
Libyan protesters have stormed the headquarters of a Muslim Brotherhood-affiliated political party and another Islamist-allied party. Amid the chaos, 1,000 detainees escaped from a Benghazi jail.
Saturday’s clashes in Libya came after the assassination of a prominent critic of the Brotherhood. Hundreds took to the streets overnight to protest the Friday killing of prominent political activist Abdul-Salam Al-Musmari, who was killed as he left a mosque.
Musmari was an outspoken opponent of the Muslim Brotherhood, whose political wing is currently the second biggest party in Libya’s General National Congress.
Who is looking into these thousands of MB documents?