Israeli Prime Minster Netanyahu Explains Why British Ambassador to Egypt MUST GO HOME Netanyahu Indirectly Shows why Charges Against John Casson are So Serious

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Apr 22, 2017 No Comments ›› admin

By Ben Barrack

Great Britain’s Ambassador to Egypt, John Casson is facing increased pressure to leave his host country. The underlying reason is that Casson appears sympathetic to Muslim Brotherhood terrorists. One of the charges alleged in the complaint against him may be a bit confusing to Americans; it is very serious in Egypt.

Israeli PM Benjamin Netanyahu (L) and British Ambassador to Egypt John Casson (R). Netanyahu indirectly explained why charges against Casson are so serious.

That charge?

Divulging the number of Egyptian soldiers killed by Brotherhood terrorists in the Sinai. Why is that against Egyptian law?

In a recent interview with Sean Hannity, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu explained it perfectly, though indirectly, in less than 15 seconds:

Here is the video clip of the longer interview:

There you have it. If Muslim Brotherhood terrorists are compensated on a ‘sliding scale’ for the number of Egyptian soldiers they murdered, it’s important for them to know exact numbers. Conversely, it’s important for Egypt to keep that number hidden. Casson must know this. In addition to residing in the country and it being his responsibility to know it, he also speaks fluent Arabic.

Common Enemies

Terrorists and families are compensated by HOW MANY people they murder.

Egypt and Israel share a very common enemy. The Gaza Strip on Israel’s southwestern corner also borders Egypt’s Sinai Peninsula. That entire region is infested with Muslim Brotherhood terrorists. Gaza is run by Hamas (the Brotherhood’s Palestinian arm) and the Sinai is filled with Egypt’s Ikhwan who murder as many Egyptian soldiers as they can. One reason is compensation.

Casson didn’t just divulge extremely sensitive information; he did so directly to a reporter for a prominent publication. In a lengthy article for the very liberal New Yorker, Peter Hessler wrote of his encounter with Casson:

When I stopped by his seat, he didn’t seem to be thinking about the economic goals of Sisi’s visit. Casson was studying a Carnegie Endowment brief entitled “Egypt’s Escalating Islamist Insurgency,” and he referred to the number of Egyptian soldiers who had been killed in Sinai during the past two years. “It’s more than seven hundred, which is more than we lost in all of Afghanistan,” he said. (Some four hundred and fifty British soldiers died in the Afghan war.)

That figure is a critical variable in an algebraic equation for those who manage the coffers of Muslim Brotherhood terrorists. It allows them to divvy up their payments more accurately.

Western Support for Muslim Brotherhood the larger issue

New Yorker’s Peter Hessler

The larger issue when it comes to the charges levied against Casson is his support for the Muslim Brotherhood generally. He represents a country – and for that matter western civilization – that has been courting the Brotherhood for some time. Britain’s Ambassador to the United Nations, Matthew Rycroft was called out by his Russian counterpart for supporting Muslim Brotherhood terrorists in his own country and abroad.

During the Arab Spring that began in 2011, U.S. Ambassador to Egypt Anne Patterson showed blatant support for the Brotherhood.

In 2014, Patterson delivered a speech at the U.S.-Islamic World Forum (US-IWF) in Doha, Qatar. Qatar is a hotbed of Muslim Brotherhood terrorists with whom Patterson showed great sympathy.

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