Eye-Opening Perspectives for Heroic Hearts

Eye-Opening Perspectives for Heroic Hearts

Tuesday, October 14, 2014

Riyadh Gunman of Vinnell Company/Northrup Grumman Sheds Light On Evolution of Saudi Progressivism

by Lizzy Zord for CPW News Services

     Vinnell Corporation, a subsidiary of Northrup Grumman, was rocked on Tuesday when an employee shot and killed another Vinnell employee in Riyadh.
     The gunman,  Abdulaziz Fahad Abdulaziz Alrashid, a Saudi-American dual national citizen was recently fired from Vinnell, The Associated Press reported.

     Alrashid, 24, was recently dismissed from his job for drug-related issues, according to a statement released in Washington on behalf of the Saudi Embassy, citing the Saudi Interior Ministry for the information.
      I would want to know if Alrashid is a member of the Rashid family of Saudi Arabia.    This family is part of the bifurcated Saudi royal clans that have battled and intermarried for centuries with the Al Sauds.  The Al Rashid Hotel in Baghdad was a favorite among Westerners who visited Baghdad in its heyday before Saddam Hussein’s invasion of Kuwait and the resulting Gulf Wars.

     Prince Faisal was born in 1947 and his father was Prince Musa'id and his mother was Watfa, a daughter of Muhammad bin Talal, the 12th and last Rashidi amir.  Prince Faisal’s parents divorced and his brothers and sisters were much closer to their Rashidi relatives than their paternal relatives, Al Sauds.  In 1975 King Faisal was assassinated by his Rashidi nephew, Prince Faisal Ibu Musaed.
     1966 found Prince Faisal’s brother Khaled killed during a Riyadh protest when television was being introduced into the strict culture. The details of Khaled’s death are widely disputed. Oddly to Westerners there was no investigation into Khalid’s death.  Prince Faisal had another brother, Bandar, better known as “Prince Bandar Bush”.

     Prince Faisal studied in the United States at San Francisco State College and then the University of Colorado. 
     Prince Faisal had been described by friends as likable, non-studious and fun loving.  The University of Colorado Professor Edward Rozek, taught Prince Faisal in government and described him as a “D or C student.”

     In 1970, Prince Faisal was arrested in Boulder, Colorado, for selling hashish and LSD, but many felt that this was understandable since long before the discovery of oil beneath the Middle East's dessert sands Baghdad was the central trans-shipment point for the British merchant David Sassoon's worldwide opium business before he moved it to Bombay, what today is Mumbai, India.
     In May 1970, the Colorado district attorney dropped the charges against Faisal who went on to Berkeley for graduate school, but he did not finish his degree and he left the United States after being granted diplomatic immunity.

     Luke Guy Deenlight, Director of the Western Philosophical Society for the Dismantling of Primogeniture-based Feudal Systems, expressed his concern that the old Saudi royal feuds are resurfacing.   “Yes, just as the Western friendly leadership of the loose Arab coalition against ISIS is joining in with the West instead of the fellow Muslims and whatever is the new terrorist group of the week, the Saudi and other Arab royals are in a precarious position.  If they don’t support progress, they will be like England’s King Charles during the English Revolution or perhaps like France’s Louix XIV, but with the added pressure of being played against each other or managed for their oil assets.   OPEC's place in the world given new oil extraction techniques, natural gas and alternative fuels, is slipping, though the conflicted U.S. Military Industrial Complex does not want to sound that trumpet too loudly because of the massive military market of the OPEC nations.   Parliamentary rule is light years away, women’s rights are being swept away by ISIS’s slavery.   I believe that it is time for the Jewish army to inhabit Baghdad  as their just rewards for the  seventy year Babylonian captivity and exile and that the parent American company, Northrup Grumman, for which the young Rashidi gunman was working at its subsidiary, Vinnell, should join Global Atomic in providing an umbrella of drones to force a wise decision on the part of the Arab clans to dismantle their primogeniture-based feudal system,” said Deenlight.    “With the Israeli army in Baghdad the desert around Baghdad will provide an excellent proving ground for a new enlightenment,” said Deenlight.

     Wesley G. Bush, the $18 million a year CEO of Northrup Grumman and former director of TRW Aeronautical Systems Ltd.,  has not yet commented on Deenlight's proposal and Israel's Prime Minister Netanyahu could not be reached for comment.

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