Hezbollah commander in Hama province, Syria killed by FSA


Hezbollah commander killed in SyriaThe Hezbollah commander of the forces loyal to president Basher all Assad was defeated and killed on Sunday by the Free Syrian Army ( FSA) rebels in the town of Bork in Hama province , Al Khaleej website reported on Monday.

Neither Al Khaleej nor Hezbollah revealed the name of the commander

His funeral was held today by Hezbollah in Lebanon according to a You Tube video by the al Manar TV. Al Manar referred to the commander as the “martyr ”

According to Hama Media Center which is controlled by the Syrian activists FSA was able to retake the city of Bork, killed 8 Syrian soldiers and wounded several others



18 responses to “Hezbollah commander in Hama province, Syria killed by FSA”

  1. MekensehParty Avatar

    “Body bags with name tag
    Body bags without name tag”
    Shouts the walking vendor in dahyeh streets

    1. Hannibal Avatar

      So sensitive… 😛

      1. 5thDrawer Avatar

        LOL ….. 50 American cents extra for the tag ….

        1. MekensehParty Avatar

          well the tags made in the USA are free, compliment of the US tax payer

          1. 5thDrawer Avatar

            (but printed in Mexico … 😉

      2. MekensehParty Avatar

        you have to keep the resistance moral high 😉

  2. Where are the hizbushaitans, basijs, militias, brigades, revolutionary guards, etc. and their/masters created Isis? They are no were to be seen or in action, Palestinians and the world needs them at this hour to show their fake Resistance against the aggression. Its just a fake bubble talk and love for those oppressed people which they shout always or is it that they can’t go against their masters?
    World can’t count on the weak corrupt Sunnis or their country rulers, we need the mighty Shiite resistance group(s) who once vanquished the Zionists in 6 days, which they always brag about and have been fooling the world. Please go help those oppressed whom you so much love oh mighty ones!

    1. Ahmed Youssef Avatar
      Ahmed Youssef

      If it weren’t for Hezbollah and Iran, there would be no Palestinian resistance to speak of.

      1. nagy_michael2 Avatar

        And palestinians would be living in peace if it would not be for them either. They arm them and incite them then they bark from afar.. we are with you? can you hear me.. this is Nassrallah? i am with you? echos echos echos.. yes we can hear you asshole.. come out of your hole and help us instead of talking crap..

      2. master09 Avatar

        That would have been good. They give weapons sit them in a room and give them hate speech after a hate speech so they tell them put women and children near rockets and they will die but the international community are so brainwashed they will support you in voice while your family dies for a good reason.

      3. Anti ISIS Avatar
        Anti ISIS

        That is so true Ahmed.

      4. arzatna1 Avatar

        Don’t count on Iran and Hezbollah anymore as far as Palestinian resistance is concerned. They are busy taking care of “Shiite resistance” and fighting internal wars in Iraq and Syria

  3. Leborigine Avatar

    His cause would have been better served dying for Lebanon or Gaza.

    1. Hannibal Avatar


    2. MekensehParty Avatar

      or even better if he didn’t fight at all and raised a family, sent his kids to non-Mahdi schools, and later to university instead of brainwashing them to hate and fight once they’re of age…

  4. It’s the Resistance propaganda that Hezbollah spreads that is beyond hilarious. The idea of ‘Lebanese Resistance’ has become a generic term associated with Hezbollah. But is it? Where is the Lebanese Resistance? Fighting in Syria, killing fellow Arabs and practically inviting al-Qaeda to target the Shiite community in Lebanon? Resisting what? The Sunni community it helped radicalize?

    In Lebanon, if you don’t sing the party’s tune, you’re automatically accused of being an Israeli agent. In Hezbollah-land, it means that your family will be harassed until they’re too afraid to admit that they know you; it means that you would be accused of any illegality just to send you to prison and silence you.

    The truth is Hezbollah is not the Resistance. Hezbollah was never really a part of the Lebanese Resistance beside the fake propaganda, but it’s just part of something monstrous: an apparatus of oppression.

    The Lebanese political system, an almost perfectly dysfunctional one to start with because of its sectarian base and political feudalism has been rendered perfectly dysfunctional by the Hezbollah PR machine that seems to have convinced practically everyone that the term “resistance” has only one meaning and that is to describe every kind of activity by the political party Hezbollah whether in the political, social, economic or even the military field. That is obviously totally flawed use of the term.

    To manipulate the truth and spin the facts in an effort to obstruct clarity and replace it by an intentionally false interpretation of reality that is masquerading as the truth. This type of obfuscation has been the primary rationale behind the self serving use of the term resistance by Hezbollah and its allies.

    The unfortunate thing is that they appear to have succeeded in their effort to such an extent that very few if any, bother to call them on their misuse and even abuse of the term resistance. It is ironic that no one in the Lebanese political structure has found it important to set the record straight and to challenge Hezbollah on its misuse of the term that it seems to have monopolized.

    The strength of the movement nevertheless lies on its ability to take full advantage of the popular support it enjoys within a part of the Lebanese society as well as in other regional circles to build, develop and sanctify the resistance myth. The core and unique raison d’être of the non-state armed militia is based on the fact of waging a continued campaign against what are deemed as Arabs’ enemies and more generally the enemies of Islam.

    The rights and decisions of Lebanese people are hostage, in one way or another, to Hezbollah because if they don’t go along with the logic of the resistance, they are targeted.

    The Lebanese are bearing the consequences of Hezbollah’s decisions and they don’t even know where Hezbollah’s decisions are taking them most of the time.

    If the ME was void of Hezbollah, Iran, and their Zionists masters, there wouldn’t be a need for such fake Palestinian resistance or for that matter any sectarian wars anywhere.

    Hezbollah is nothing but a sectarian party (Party of Shaitans) and a killing machine, as bad as their half brothers, the khawarij/takfiri groups, who dances to the tunes of their masters the Zionists/Iranians.

  5. sweetvirgo Avatar

    It’s a shame he died and a shame he died fighting in Syria. Hezbollah should be somehow integrated with the Lebanese Army as well as the Lebanese forces. I know Farq won’t agree with me on hezbollah 🙂

  6. 5thDrawer Avatar

    Speaking of the ‘Women In Black’ … and since the story of the morning was wizzed off the pages when it drew great reaction around the world, or just in case it was a fake that even fooled the UN, even if IT IS A PRACTICE among ‘some of these ‘ladies’ working for their ‘male controllers’ ….
    “Islamic State had issued a fatwa requiring female genital mutilation for all women between the ages of 11 and 46 ” … claim came from a senior U.N. official in Iraq and appears to have been based on an edict ISIS NOW calls a hoax.
    But if ISIS’s relationship with women is not as eye-catchingly gruesome as many thought yesterday, it is exceedingly complicated, and shifting. In Raqqa, Syria, which serves as the Islamic State’s de facto capital, women who go out without a male chaperone or aren’t fully covered in public are subject to arrests and beatings.
    And often it’s other women who do the arresting and beating.

    The al-Khansaa Brigade is ISIS’s all-female moral police, established in Raqqa soon after ISIS took over the city a few months ago. “We have established the brigade to raise awareness of our religion among women, and to punish women who do not abide by the law,” Abu Ahmad, an ISIS official in Raqqa, told Syria Deeply’s Ahmad al-Bahri. Ahmad emphasized that the brigade has its own facilities to avoid mingling among men and women. “Jihad,” he told al-Bahri, “is not a man-only duty. Women must do their part as well.”
    The institution of female enforcers for female morality makes a certain kind of sense if you take the prohibition against sexes mingling to its logical extreme. Still, ISIS in Raqqa may be the only jihadi group employing this kind of logic. In other jihadi groups, “it is men who enforce modesty in public,” explains Thomas Hegghammer, an expert on Islamist militancy affiliated with the Norwegian Defence Research Establishment, via email. Nor has the practice spread elsewhere in the Islamic State’s self-declared caliphate. The al-Khansaa Brigade may be what Hegghammer calls a “short-lived stunt in a single city.”
    But it appears that either their mandate has expanded, or they have simply taken more authority for themselves. One female teenager in Raqqa told ‘Syria Deeply’ that she had been snatched from the street by a group of armed women for walking without an escort and wearing her headscarf incorrectly. “Nobody talked to me or told me the reason for my detention,” she told al-Bahri. “One of the women in the brigade came over, pointing her firearm at me. She then tested my knowledge of prayer, fasting, and hijab.”
    In other words, whatever job the group was formed for, the women of the al-Khansaa Brigade aren’t just staffing checkpoints anymore. Hegghammer says whether or not female morality enforcement brigades spread more widely, their presence in Raqaa is indicative of a bigger, slow-moving shift toward allowing women “more operative” roles in the jihadi movement. “There is a process of female emancipation taking place in the jihadi movement, albeit a very limited (and morbid) one,” Hegghammer says.
    And the women of ISIS may find an enthusiastic fan base among ISIS’s many female supporters internationally. Hegghammer points to the hundreds of Islamist women in Europe who express support for ISIS on social media. “Many of them are eager to portray themselves as strong women and often make fun of the Western stereotype of ‘the oppressed Muslim woman,’” he says. “On social media at least, I think we can speak of a nascent ‘jihadi girl power’ subculture.”

    The Western narrative of the oppressed Muslim woman may be misguided, but as Raqaa’s experience shows, “jihadi girl power” often comes at other women’s expense.

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