ISIS must be destroyed. I’ve said it before, and I’ll say it again.
The last time I said this, we reported on the jubilant rejoicing of former ISIS sex slaves, when they gained their freedom.
Today, however, I don’t get to report on freedom. Because all of the people imprisoned by ISIS here are long dead.
Because they’ve been used as lab rats, for ISIS experiments. For chemical weapons.
That’s right – militant Islam is using prisoners to experiment with chemical weapons, so they can later use those weapons against Western forces.
There’s no more need for talk or discussion. ISIS must be destroyed.
The Daily Caller reports:
The Islamic State (ISIS) is using humans as guinea pigs to test out the effects of chemical weapons before deploying them against Western forces.
Internal documents sourced from the recaptured Mosul University and obtained by The Times show that ISIS has experimented with poisoning prisoners through the use of chemical compounds like thallium.
Mind you, a thallium death is not a pleasant death. Or a quick one.
The documents show that researchers fed one of the prisoners thallium sulphate, and he died a painful death 10 days later after suffering from brain swelling.
I apologize in advance. But it gets worse.
ISIS researchers also used a nicotine compound on another prisoner. The compound has no antidote, and the prisoner died within hours.
The New York Times reported in late 2016 that ISIS has used chemical weapons at least 52 times in both Syria and Iraq.
A few things are worth noting:
One, it only took one time of Saddam Hussein using chemical weapons against the Kurds for George W. to come into Iraq with both guns blazing. Obama, on the other hand, hasn’t so much as lifted a drone.
Two, chemical weapons use in Syria stopped for a time after Trump bombed a Syrian airfield in retaliation. Which just shows you what actual deeds can do, rather than just empty words.
Trump has deeds. Obama had words. Deeds save lives, and we need those now more than ever.
As the dead pile up in Syria and Iraq – and as ISIS moves its chemical weapons into Syria, to avoid detection by US and Iraqi forces – we should probably ask ourselves what we’re willing to do to win the war against ISIS and Islamic fundamentalism.
It’s not an academic question. Their victims cry out for an answer from us.
Let’s hope it’s more than empty words.
Source: Daily Caller