Holding that position and supporting that position are entirely different things.
YOU have not been able to support that position in any way shape or form.
There you go, arguing w/o any basis whatsoever that the Mujahaneed were Jihasists...and what kind of political regime do you expect JIHADISTS to support?
When you see any of those parts, let me know.It's funny to see you skip the parts that defeat you...
1) this symbol refers to males
2) The words "Jihasist" and "Mujahadeen" do not exist
3) Yes, Mujahideen are Jihadists. In fact, Mujahideen is arabic for Jihadist.
4) You skipped that part again: ""let's say that they are unrelated (which is false: Bin Laden was both) => what would be the difference? Don't they use the same tactics? What would make the first group "freedom fighters" and the others "terrorists"? Just because you don't like the commies?" "
Is there a problem with your screen or your keyboard??
BBC: Who are the Taleban
The rest of the page is useful reading too.Islamic law
The Taleban first came to prominence in the autumn of 1994.
Their leader was a village clergyman, Mullah Mohammad Omar, who lost his right eye fighting the occupying forces of the Soviet Union in the 1980s.
Their target was the feuding warlords known as the mujahideen who had forced Soviet troops out of the country.
The Taleban's promise was to restore peace and security and enforce Sharia, or Islamic law, once in power.
Afghans, weary of the mujahideen's excesses and infighting, generally welcomed the Taleban.
Strike one.1) this symbol refers to males
Strike two2) The words "Jihasist" and "Mujahadeen" do not exist
Strike three3) Yes, Mujahideen are Jihadists. In fact, Mujahideen is arabic for Jihadist.
You know what that means, right?
P.S. Bub, as many people have already said, the Taliban are not the same as the Mujahideen in this context. It's best to just let it go, bro.
Tucker Case - Tard magnet.