The Assassination of Martyr Qassem Soleimani: What We Know Since the US Terrorist Airstrike

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The Assassination of Martyr Qassem Soleimani: What We Know Since the US Terrorist Airstrike

For years, American imperialism has centred its emphasis on large-scale military strikes against Islamic countries, distorting the image of Islam and Muslims and portraying Muslims as aggressive, violent, and uncivilised. The Islamic resistance owed more to Martyr Qassem Soleimani’s efforts than to any other individual or organisation, since General Soleimani utilised his ability to show the world the persecuted aspect of Muslims, showing to the nations that what US imperialists assert is false and fraudulent. Today, the Islamic resistance has gained in strength, popularity, and achievement despite imperialism’s attempts. Because Martyr Soleimani’s accomplishments and services infuriated the imperialists, notably the merciless and bloodthirsty Yankees, his assassination was deliberately planned to prevent the Islamic resistance from overcoming the US tyranny all around the globe. On January 3, 2020, the US terrorist regime carried out a planned assassination at Baghdad airport, murdering General Soleimani, Abu al-Mahdi al-Mohandis, and several of their comrades. Cham Wings Airlines provided the aircraft that flew Gen. Soleimani to Baghdad. The jet landed in Baghdad at roughly 00:30 a.m. on Thursday, after a one-hour delay in Syria. The airliner came to a halt at Baghdad International Airport’s Gate 21. According to Yahoo News, the jet was pushed off the main runway and into the airport’s restricted zone by an Iraqi Kurdish security agent disguised as an airport employee. As the target (Martyr Soleimani) came off the aircraft, Iraqi Kurdistan security officials posing as baggage handlers recognised him. Soleimani entered the airport without passing through the official gates and was welcomed by two SUVs stationed beforehand near the plane. After exiting the airport, the two vehicles entered the highway. Meanwhile, the three Delta Force sniper teams maintained their position, their fingertips practically touching their rifles’ triggers. Three drones, two of which were loaded with Hellfire missiles, hovered in the night sky above them. As the two vehicles approached the terror zone, the UAV pilots fired on them. When two Hellfire missiles were launched at General Soleimani’s vehicle, it was partly damaged. The driver of the second automobile attempted to flee the strike area for roughly 90 metres before being fired at and forced to stop by a Deltafors sniper. However, the vehicle was hit by a third Hellfire missile as it came to a halt. The drones used to assassinate Gen. Soleimani and Abu Mahdi al-Mohandes were purportedly have taken off from Kuwait and then entered Iraqi airspace. Three unarmed American drones entered Baghdad airspace on Thursday, according to an Iraqi Air Defense statement, and left the same night for Jordan. According to another account, an American drone flew into Baghdad airspace from Qatar’s Al Udeid Air Base. According to another report, three American MQ-9 unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) flew from separate locations in the Ain al-Assad base in Iraqi Anbar province on Thursday between 10:30 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. and were intercepted as they entered Baghdad airspace by the Baghdad Airport Watchtower. According to these reports, American forces may have deceived Iraqi authorities by flying unarmed drones into Iraqi airspace and arming them at the Ain al-Assad base. According to Ahmad al-Assadi, a member of Iraq’s parliament from the Al-Sind al-Watani bloc, three American drones took off from the Ain al-Assad base on Thursday morning and hovered in the sky for twenty hours. After striking Gen. Soleimani’s convoy, the UAVs returned to the Ain al-Assad base. According to American sources, the US terrorist government had long planned the assassination of Martyr Soleimani. Against all international laws, that horrible atrocity was finally perpetrated on January 3, 2020, when Martyr Soleimani was on an official visit to Baghdad.

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