The Secret Apparatus: The Muslim Brotherhood's Industry of Death
Cynthia Farahat (Author) Daniel Pipes (Foreword by)
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DescriptionThe Muslim Brotherhood's "Secret Apparatus" is a clandestine incubator for Islamic terrorism, and it exports its "industry of death" to destroy the world through infiltration, disinformation, and jihad. The world's most dangerous terrorist group is not hiding in the caves of the Hindu Kush or in the Saharan wilderness--it operates inside the United States, and its members have sworn to fight eternal jihad. The Muslim Brotherhood is a fraternal cult inspired by the Order of the Assassins and modeled after Joseph Stalin's Secret Apparatus. It's an incubator for Islamic terrorist organizations, and it has implemented a one-hundred-year plan to destroy the West. The Muslim Brotherhood claims to be a reformist, non-violent political organization, but it is a terrorism apparatus with a political facade, which its founder Hassan al-Banna called "an industry of death." The Secret Apparatus proves the Muslim Brotherhood's clandestine militia--the secret apparatus--is still operational. The Brotherhood leadership's own words, internal documents, and highest-ranking defector confirm the Brotherhood founded most modern terrorist groups, including al-Qaeda and the Islamic State. This book examines the Brotherhood's history, political theology, and secret alliance with Iran, and offers policy recommendations needed to stop an existential threat to the United States and the world.
September 27, 2022
6.2 X 9.1 X 1.5 inches | 1.25 pounds
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About the Author
Cynthia Farahat is an Egyptian-American author, columnist, political analyst, counterterrorism expert, and fellow at the Middle East Forum. She co-founded the Liberal Egyptian Party in Egypt, which advocated for peace with Israel, capitalism, and the separation of mosque and state. She studied Islamic jurisprudence for more than twenty years and co-authored Desecration of A Heavenly Religion, which was officially banned by Al-Azhar University in Cairo in 2008 for its criticism of Egypt's blasphemy law. Farahat landed on an al-Qaeda affiliated group's hit list and was officially banned from entering Lebanon for her work fostering regional peace. For almost a decade, she received daily death threats from Islamists. After her brother was tortured, her friend was murdered, and Islamists tried to assassinate her, Farahat immigrated to the United States. Farahat has testified before the U.S. House of Representatives, briefed more than two hundred congressional offices, and advised intelligence and law enforcement agencies. She received the Speaker of Truth Award from the Endowment for Middle East Truth and the Profile in Courage Award from ACT for America. Her writing has been published in many national and international outlets, and her work has been translated into more than fifteen languages. Daniel Pipes taught Middle Eastern and world history at Harvard University and the University of Chicago, served on the Policy Planning Staff under President Reagan, distributed $28 million in grants, and founded the Middle East Forum. He has written sixteen books and is a Washington Times columnist.