The little desert bastard who only shares islamofascism with its big brother neighbor
Qatar bribes its way to host football world cup in 40 degree Celsius while simultaneously supporting the Islamic State which says it will terrorize the event in pieces because it's 'a deviation from islam'.
If his islamofascism wasn't that lethal to his victims he 'd be a good laugh, right!
The Finnish rock band Leningrad Cowboys in Aki Kaurismaki's classic movie could teach the Qatari islamofascist dictator Tamim bin Hamad al-Thani a few things about moral and modesty (unless he has already bought them of course).
Con Coughlin (http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/middleeast/qatar/11193679/Whose-side-is-Qatar-really-on-in-the-war-against-Islamic-State.html): Qatar’s tilt towards radical Islamist groups started in 2009 when, in protest at Israel’s military incursion against Hamas extremists in Gaza, Doha broke its trade ties with Israel, having earlier enjoyed the distinction of being the first Gulf sheikhdom to have official relations with the Jewish state. By way of confirming the breach, Sheikh Hamad bin Khalifa al-Thani, Qatar’s then ruler, became the first Arab leader to visit Gaza under its Hamas administration.
Other signs that Qatar has been pursuing a different agenda to its Western allies surfaced in the aftermath of the Libya campaign, with claims that Doha has been actively supporting some of the hardline Islamist groups implicated in the murder of the American ambassador Christopher Stevens in 2012.
But by far the most damaging allegations of Qatari support for radical Islamic groups have been made in Washington, where Treasury officials have publicly “outed” a number of prominent Qataris whom they accuse of channelling funds to Isil militants – the very militants that the Qatari regime is supposed to be fighting.
In one of the more worrying violations of Western attempts to curb Isil funding, the US Treasury claims one of Isil’s senior commanders, who serves as the “Emir of suicide bombers”, has received $2 million (£1.25 million) from a donor based in Qatar
During the invasion of Iraq in 2003, Qatar’s official position was that it backed the US-led invasion. And yet such was the hostility of Qatar’s state-owned Al Jazeera television station to the enterprise that its journalists were, in effect, deemed to be enemy combatants by the Bush administration.