The Committee, channeled by Patrick De Haan of TheAmendment.net
Posted June 14, 2016
Omar Mir Seddique Mateen, a United States citizen born in Queens, New York USA, died on June 12, 2016 after being shot by police in a nightclub in Orlando, Florida, USA. Mateen is responsible for murdering at least fifty patrons of the club and seriously wounding more than fifty others, some of whom might not recover from the grave injuries inflicted. As this interview is being done, the tidal wave of news reports begins; boatloads of information about the act, the victims and the perpetrator are soon to follow. My objective is to interview the soul of the killer and gain insight into his perspective, now that he has returned to face the souls of the many victims of his barbaric actions.
Q: Mr. Mateen, if you do not mind this form of address…
OM: I do; against human ideas of address and treatment, I did not earn the title of a mister, and even if I had up to the moment I entered the Pulse nightclub to kill, I threw it away. I do not deserve to be considered such, against the normal human understanding of a male adult who should be referred to with such word.
Q: That was an eyeful; okay. Omar?
OM: That I prefer.
Q: Your answer to my first question suggests remorse and regret.
OM: In human terms, yes it does, however I do not feel these as you would expect.
Q: If not remorseful, what do you feel?
Q: At what?
OM: A life plan and contract accomplished.
Q: Did your victims plan this death, in this place and by your hand?
OM: Many did, yes. Most of them did.
Q: Your name is curious; Seddique is similar to the Arabic word for friend, and Mateen sounds like “matar” in Spanish, which means to kill. Is this a coincidence or simply my overactive imagination? Friend of Killing?
OM: No. I was just that, as the name might be interpreted. Just as Trump means to overwhelm and prevail, as Mr. Trump’s life plan has him doing.
Q: Was it your life contract to do this?
Q: To what greater purpose?
OM: The greater purpose is secondary, and is to awaken the targets of Islamic terror as much as one act can help do this. The specific purpose was to provide the experience for me and each of the victims.
Q: Even survivors or ones who will recover from their injuries?
OM: Yes, many of them chose either of the two outcomes, to die or be badly injured to experience a return to health.
Q: Why did you choose a nightclub that catered to homosexuals?
OM: Several reasons; one was to increase revulsion. To also distract from the terror act, and to allow some observers, such as the president of the USA, to distract the masses that somehow this was an anti-gay act, principally. It was not; that aspect was added to increase the effect upon reactions offered. To kill and badly injure one hundred enemies of Islam who had nothing to do with homosexuality is still acceptable to the purposes of the act.
Q: There are no enemies of Islam in the west.
OM: This act reinforces among orthodox believers that there are, because one of what they see as their own, sought to eliminate enemies. The purpose is to further this belief or allow many Muslim observers to decide for themselves if they truly believe western societies hold Islam as their enemy.
Q: Why this club, among many possible targets?
OM: Easy to attack. Many potential victims and many likely to be non-heterosexual.
Q: You are no longer Omar Mateen, so what reaction do you, your entire self, have?
OM: Satisfaction at a plan carried out.
Q: Your victims; you’ve met with or been confronted by them or have you at least come face-to-face?
Q: The reactions?
OM: Compassion and forgiveness, from all of them, universally.
Q: No anger?
OM: No. That is not the way of Heaven.
Q: In your own words or choice of description, what was the purpose of your life and this final act? You knew you were likely to be killed?
OM: I would have taken my own life had I not been killed by police.
Q: Is that why you had a handgun?
OM: Yes, and a suicide vest with explosives. The idea was to take as many law enforcement people with me, as possible, when they approached to take me into custody. My hope was to fire upon them, go down and then draw in more to be killed.
Q: You were unsuccessful in that aspect.
OM: Yes. The police who eventually approached were better than I believed. The idea of the club attack was low light and many patrons, who would make police reluctant to fire upon me for fear of killing my targets. This was true until the very capable ones arrived and eliminated me.
Q: Let’s ask about the greater Islamic color given to these attacks by perpetrators; what is the objective of saying these events are jihad, and shouting that God is Great?
OM: It gives the false notion of strength; to suggest there is a common enemy or oppressor. This false notion temporarily feeds the emotional neediness of the many followers of Islam who have been swayed by this ideology. This is not a majority, but there are so many Muslims on Earth, only a minority portion amounts to hundreds of millions. Appeal is made to a segment of this minority portion, by wrapping such acts up as a holy war against which Muslims must fight back to avoid extinction.
Q: How can you be satisfied with this act, in any way?
OM: It was my plan and goal, in this life.
Q: To slaughter eight or nine dozen innocent people?
Q: Will any good come of this?
OM: It already has, and political changes will be made for the benefit of many humans, Muslim and non-Muslim alike.
Q: What are the expected changes?
OM: Reluctance by knowledgeable people to speak out, will reduce. Willingness of helpers to recruit blindly naïve actors, as I was in this life, will drop and become more difficult for those who still choose this route. Targets will begin to understand they must place feelings of goodwill to one side, as these notions can be deadly. There are many others, dozens and more, who are in very similar positions as was I. They will act out their plans in the upcoming months and years, as they have been for the past several and for decades.
Q: Will Islamic ideas about jihad, infidels and other people seen to oppress Muslims, change much?
OM: This I cannot predict; this decision is still very much upon those in a position to continue accepting mass death of infidels.
Q: Why does the phobia of homosexuality seem to run so strongly among Muslims?
OM: The religion and cultures built upon it use this as a tool of creating strength; to identify a target to then be hunted, uncovered and eliminated provides short term reasons for being. It is a hollow notion that must be renewed often to have any effect, yet soon the effect wears off. By this time, new hunters have been recruited and put into action.
Q: Is this entire movement of jihad part of the shift?
OM: Yes, it is a component.
Q: Omar, I have no more questions. Thank you.
OM: Your readers shall and I will address them if you choose to transcribe my replies.
Q: I’ll have to see; this was not an easy interview. I attempt to be as much a reporter journalist as anything; to only ask questions and not become part of the story. My personal feelings are not easy to keep separate, although I believe I managed to do that. I do not know how well I’ll continue when reader questions are put to you; I can assure you, they will not be impartial journalists. What occurred is horrible on a level few of us will ever understand.
OM: Please proceed. I owe responses, as part of my contract. Good day.
OK, folks, the floor is open. Fire away with your questions, literally. Some “incoming” directed at Mateen might be therapeutic.
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