In an amazing interview, a failed suicide bomber whom was held up with a terror cell in 2002, described her previous “rock-and-roll” lifestyle of “sex”, “drugs” and deceit.
In an incredible feat, author and journalist Yulia Yuzik, was able to interview a failed suicide bomber named Zarema Inarkaeva, for one of the characters that she profiled in her book, Brides of Allah.
The details extracted from the interview and other works from Yuzik are amazing and should be taken seriously as they show a pattern of mind control tactics that mirror elements used within Americanized MKULTRA Programs and Project TALENT as described by Duncan O’Finioan and others.
The Literary Agency Galina Dursthoff’s official website details the young authors drive for what she does, reading, “Yulia Yusik is 26 years old—the same age as most of the almost 300 “Black Widows,” who in the past have blown themselves up in Russia at pop-concerts, in subway stations and in airplanes. The young journalist felt that she had to have an answer to the question of what drives young women of her age to such an act. After the “North-East” Drama, the bloody hostage-taking incident in a Moscow Music Hall, she decided to travel to Chechnya in search of the answer. The result was a book: Allah’s Brides, but it is not for sale anywhere in Russia, thanks to the FSB, the Russian Secret Police. Her book has, nevertheless, been published in a number of other countries, including Germany, France, Italy, Japan, Croatia, Norway, Sweden and Latvia. In 2007, Yulia Yusik made two more trips to Chechnya, as a result of which she thoroughly reworked the first edition of her book, which came out in 2004. The revelations of her follow-up trips contained in her second edition are astounding.”
Later, after careful observation and study Yuzik learned that there were two types of “Black Widow” suicide bombers — those whom were willing and those whom were not.
“One group is young, primarily 17-year-old girls. They have absolutely no personal motive for sacrificing themselves, even though there is hardly a Chechen family that has not suffered a loss in the ten years of warfare. The girls come from Wahhabi families in which the father—more often than not—is an active terrorist. When the father is killed, it is a question of honor for the brothers to sacrifice the girls. These young women do not have anything to say about it, they just have to obey. They do not want to die, but they are not asked.
She calls the second group “the Unhappy Ones.” They are between 30 and 40 years old, and all of them have endured tragedies and losses—their husbands, their children, their homes. These women are easy for the recruiters to find. They only have to go to families, where the father or a son has been murdered or abducted, because women who are suffering or who hate are the easiest to co-opt.”, reads the Literary Agency Galina Dursthoff’s official website. Both groups are dangerous, but what coaxes the women?
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