Published on April 4 2012
Memoirs Of Mr. Hempher, The British Spy To The Middle East is the title of a document that was published in series (episodes) in the German paper Spiegel and later on in a prominent French paper. A Lebanese doctor translated the document to the Arabic language and from there on it was translated to English and other languages. Waqf Ikhlas publications put out and circulated the document in English in hard copy and electronically under the title: Confessions of a British spy and British enmity against Islam. This document reveals the true background of the Wahhabi movement which was innovated by Mohammad bin abdul Wahhab and explains the numerous falsehood they spread in the name of Islam and exposes their role of enmity towards the religion of Islam and towards prophet Mohammad sallallahu ^alayhi wa sallam and towards Muslims at large. No wonder the Wahhabis today stand as the backbone of terrorism allowing and financing and planning shedding the blood of Muslims and other innocent people. Their well known history of terrorism as documented in Fitnatul Wahhabiyyah by the mufti of Makkah, Sheikh Ahmad Zayni Dahlan, and their current assassinations and contravention is due to their ill belief that all are blasphemers save themselves. May Allah protect our nation from their evils.
Wahabism is a cancer within the body of Islam that threatens everyone.
Britain & Wahhabism: The web of deceit
Published on Mar 25, 2013
No one can reject the role of the British Colonel, fashioned in Hollywood as the Lawrence of Arabia, in Arabs’ fight against the Ottoman Empire and the subsequent formation of Wahhabi Saudi Arabia.
However, that is no the whole story as far as Britain is concerned because Brits were there when the Wahhabi reading of islam was first founded and before even the Saudi Arabia existed.
There are accounts, including the Memoirs Of Mr. Hempher, The British Spy To The middle East, that show British Foreign and Commonwealth Office created Wahhabism that takes an intolerant view of the other interpretations of Islam and other religions.
Even if such accounts are not precise – as several commentators have objected – Britain did create Saudia Arabia in collaboration with the Wahhabi Al-Saud tribe and did use Wahhabi’ intolerance and its old policy of “divide and conquer” to wage an internal war in the Ottoman empire, which was the most serious obstacle to London’s control over the Middle east until the First World war (1914-1918)
Abdulaziz Bin Abdul Rahman Al Saud, who founded the Kingdom of saudi Arabia in 1932, was a ocal ruler in the Arabian Peninsula when the Great War began.
Following the outbreak of war, the British who were fighting Ottomans established diplomatic ties with Abdulaziz and the two signed the Treaty of Danin as early as 1915, which made the lands of the Al-Saud family a British protectorate.
Abdulaziz was a descendent of Muhammad Al-Saud, who ruled the Najid area of the peninsula in the 18th century who was a friend of founder of Wahhabism Muhammad Ibn Abdul Wahhab (1703-1792), and who chose Wahhabism for his tribe for the first time.
The British followed the treaty with a monthly tribute of 5,000 pound as well as huge supplies of arms and helped the would-be king conquer the central Arabian peninsula especially the cities of Hejaz, mecca and medina until 1927.
London replaced the Treaty of Darin with the Treaty of Jeddah on May 20, 1927 that recognized Saudi-held territories’ independence, a move that helped Abdulaziz start kingdom of Saudi Arabia on September 23,1932.
It was a win-win situation as British installed a regime ruled by one of its paid puppets to protect London’s interests and used the al-Saud’s Wahhabi beliefs to shatter its arch-enemy, the Ottomans, while Abdulaziz realized Al-Saud’s long-sought rule over the peninsula.
Britain was indeed Abdul Aziz’s mentor from the very beginning and the later Saudi monarch did not hide these ties.
In his public speeches to the army of Wahhabi Brothers, he always thanked the British for their favors, reminding the Wahhabi that they would not have achieved victory without Britain.
The creation of Saudi Arabia was also a victory for Britain in line with its original designs envisaged in Wahhabi Islam whose founder was excommunicated by scholars of all other Islamic sects in the 18th century.
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