by Scott Creighton
As-salamu alaykum, Malala.
In the years that I have been doing this, I have come to understand that some stories need to be written and thus you yearn to do it. Those are a joy.
Others you labor through like any other occupation basically with your eyes nearly closed, reporting what needs to be reported, but with no real passion for simply illuminating more of the dread we see every day. Those you are already numb too.
But there are those few stories which pain you to write, those which you cannot barely stomach the subject matter so you recoil in the old familiar ways. You put those off, you back-burner them, constantly writing them and re-writing them in your head as your day goes on till you sleep and forget till the next day when it’s back and you hate yourself for seeing it while you hate yourself still more for running from it. Those are the stories that make you wonder if any good can come of exposing it but you know you have to in the end. Such is the story of the…
Under Reported Tragedy of Malala – “A Father’s Abuse”
Let us be clear: the Malala psyop appears to have been completely staged. Her “miraculous” recovery combined with the numerous inconsistencies as to the nature of her wounds are impossible to ignore unless one wishes to go though life being led around by the nose by anyone who uses children as props in whatever psyop they need at the time.But that is a choice you have to make. You have to choose to ignore hard facts because the face of the operation happens to belong to a child. That is a choice that I don’t choose to make.
The fact that the multi-billion dollar U.N. Education First campaign was set to kick off at exactly the same time that Malala was shot is not something that you can ignore. Nor is the fact that her father owns a for-profit school which stands to increase in size and scope immensely from this contrived incident. On top of all of that, there was a vast and growing opposition in Pakistan to U.S. drone strikes and their own government’s brutal crackdown on the opposition in North Waziristan which is now silenced because of the staged attack on Malala.
Gordon Brown is heading up the U.N. Education First program and he immediately latched onto the Malala story making her the front person for his multi-billion dollar global privatization scheme. He has a petition out there called “I am Malala” in which he DEMANDS :
- We call on Pakistan to agree to a plan to deliver education for every child.
- We call on all countries to outlaw discrimination against girls.
- We call on international organizations to ensure the world’s 61 million out-of-school children are in education by the end of 2015.
Laura Bush jumped on the band wagon comparing Malala to Anne Frank in which she CHALLENGES us to take up Malala’s cause.
In the wake of the Malala shooting incident, there have been a total of 4 new U.S. drone strikes in the North Waziristan area killing more than 20 people.
These are facts, not conspiracy theories. They are facts which cannot be ignored in the context of this truly disturbing story.
Another fact is this: Malala was an obedient daughter who apparently loved her father so much that she agreed to play this part for him, to change the course of her life so that he could use her to save his own business.
To start off with I wish to say that I owe an apology to Adam Ellick.
He was trying to tell me, to tell us something that I nearly missed the first time around and for that I apologize.
This is not to say that I was wrong for calling Adam a “CIA Mockingbird” journalist in the article I wrote about him a week ago. He probably is. He’s a freelance journalist who runs around to CIA trouble spots writing stories that always seem to help whatever cause or propaganda they are pushing at the time and like he says, he collects old propaganda posters for fun.
But that’s what he does for a living and there but for the grace of God go I
Adam wrote an article about Malala’s shooting and it was published on the same day she was supposedly shot. In that article AND in his documentary that he was called on to produce on Malala in 2009, it seems that Adam was trying to tell one story while really telling another. In that article, Adam made it rather clear that Malala was simply doing what she thought she must to please her father. He even recalled a moment when he offered to help get Malala to a private school in the states, away from all the turmoil, so she could achieve her dream… HER DREAM… of being a doctor.
Adam reported that her father wasn’t quite “finished” with Malala as of yet. Apparently he had big plans for her.
That might be why he has been surprisingly absent during all this Malala lovefest going on.
On the 16th of this month TIME did a piece on Malala which included an interview with Adam. He was pretty straight forward about the message of the film. Not much from Adam since then.
“The saga “is a story about a father and a daughter, more than a story about a girl,” “ Her father has a sort of revolutionary commitment to his cause… I can’t imagine being his child and not fully taking on everything he says,” Time
Adam was sent over to Pakistan to do a story on little Malala when she was about 11. The reason he was sent there in early 2009 was because Malala had been doing a blog for the globalist BBC under an assumed name since January of that year. She had done about 20 or 30 blog entries at the time and for some reason someone thought she earned her own documentary for her efforts.
Turns out, these may not have even been her own efforts.
Her father had put her up to writing the blog. Hell, he may have even wrote them himself.For an 11 year old girl who would later tell the camera that she isn’t political, every single blog entry has a political slant to it. And it seems like it was written by someone trying to get across a narrative while TRYING to sound like an 11 year old girl.
The BBC approached him to find some little girl they could create a blog around to bring the situation to light, so he found one girl who’s parents figured it was too dangerous, so he got Malala to lay claim to it.
Three short months later the BBC got the New York Times to send a documentary film maker to highlight her “brave” efforts of 5 months.
Your own New York Times documentary after your father tells you to write a blog for 3 months?
“At the beginning of 2009, Yousafzai had a chance to write for BBC Urdu when her father, Ziauddin, was asked by Abdul Hai Kakkar, a BBC reporter out of Pakistan, if any women at his school would write about life under the Taliban.” Wiki
Her blog started the exact same month that her father’s for-profit girls school had to shut down because of a peace deal cut by Pakistan and the Taliban in the area.
The film wasn’t used as much as I think they wanted to use it. They take clips from it from time to time, but like the TIME article points out, it’s more about the relationship between the father and the daughter than it is about the natural born leader Malala that they wanted to see.
There is a very interesting moment in the film, several of them actually (I recommend you watch it if you haven’t) where Malala is talking about the fact that she wants to be a doctor. She smiles until the shock of what she has done hits her and her reactions is quite illuminating. I took a screen capture of that moment…
Immediately she goes from childish elation on the hopes of her future dream to the horror of realizing she didn’t tell the reporter what her father wanted her to say. She actually begins weeping quietly after she says it while her father turns and looks at her when she says “doctor” and then smiles and stares at her. He never comforts her. She just cries.
Go here to see Part Two of Adam’s film. This scene is at the beginning of the film about 30 seconds in.
The father is a creeper. Look at this still shot taken of that documentary. It even seems that Adam was creeped out by him.
The man at one point pats his daughter on the head like someone would treat a dog they don’t like very much. It’s uncomfortable watching it. The whole time her father is on the screen it makes you feel like you need to take a shower.
The film makes it clear even after the elongated 3 months of her blogging career… Malala wanted nothing to do with the politics which would save her daddy’s fortunes. She had her own dream… but…
Her father didn’t allow her mother to be filmed in Adam’s documentary. Like Adam would later say, he’s got ” an evangelical way about him.”
He pronounced that his daughter would become a politician and that she would change the world. That is HIS dream. Of course the fact that it just happens to help his personal business is not supposed to offend anyone. But it does. It offends me.
He’s very “old school” when it comes to the role of women. They are to be seen and not heard and apparently only seen when it serves a man’s interest.
The Taliban run schools which teach boys and girls in the same classes. That can’t be in Malala’s father’s mind. He’s too evangelical for that.
His daughter he treats like a commodity, something to use as he sees fit.
During the film Adam talks to him about the dangers of going back to the Swat valley after his activism has been made public. Her father goes on and on about his bravery and his commitment to Swat and says that if they kill him, so be it.
When he says this he is riding in a little bullshit pickup truck with the windows open and his entire family in there as well. He never once gave any consideration to their well being be that they get killed or injured because they are near him or what happens to them when he gets killed.
It just never occurred to him.
They are his possessions. Nothing more.
When Malala was sent off to Britain, her father did not go with her.
How do you explain that?
At one point he claimed that he was preparing for her funeral but that makes no sense. She was there, without him or the rest of the family, alone in a foreign country, after supposedly being shot, for serious surgery.
And he didn’t show up for 9 days?
He gave a press conference making a big deal about finally going to see his daughter in Britain. He was with a ranking politician in Pakistan where he made the claim that HE had seen “doomsday” and that HE had gotten through it. Then he went to Britain to see his recovering daughter and take this press photo in which AGAIN he looks like a pure creeper.
Look at the expression on these children’s faces.
I want you to do something. Look at the little boy on the right, the little boy on the left, and then Malala.
Then look at daddy and how he has grabbed their hands for the “special moment” in this PR shot.
Tell me what you see.
You can’t look at Malala’s mother because according to the creeper, she’s not worthy of being seen.
Now look back at Malala.
Ziauddin Yousafzai is a used car salesman. He’s a piece of sh*t trading on his daughter’s innocence to rebuild his failed business. God help him if she was actually shot and he acts this selfishly.
But I don’t think she was. Not even Ziauddin could be that much of a bastard.
Malala’s father promises to take her back to the scene of the crime. He has to otherwise all of this, the arraignment with the BBC, the meetings with the U.S. and British politicians, the documentary, all of it is for nothing if he doesn’t go back to Pakistan and open up an even bigger for-profit school system with all that U.N. money that is about to flood the area.
Again, he is brave. He is not concerned about his life being in danger. After all, he has seen doomsday and come through it. He’ll take his pet child Malala back with him and pimp her out to whichever politician wants to get a show with “our daughter and hero” and which ever one needs to take her along for an election speech or a fund raiser.
After all, she’s a politician now. Daddy’s little girl is all grown up now it’s time to put her to work. All that education stuff can take a back seat. There’s gold in them there hills and daddy’s mining for it.
This is the real tragedy of Malala a story of how a girl’s ambition, her dream, meets a waking end at the hands of the one who is supposed to nurture it. We applaud while daddy abuses because it makes us feel good to see another innocent corrupted. This is the real tragedy of Malala; she’s nothing more than a creeper’s prop, a ticket to ride the globalists dream.
I will not write of this again. I wish her peace where ever she may find it.
In this sense she is just as much of a victim as all those whom the drones have killed or maimed or orphaned. War is terrible but betrayal if forever.
As-salamu alaykum, little dreamer.