The first thing you learn about Omar Nasiri is that even his name is an alias. Read “Inside the Jihad My Life with Al Qaeda” by Omar Nasiri with Rakuten Kobo . Between and , Omar Nasiri worked as a secret agent for Europe’s. Between and , Omar Nasiri worked as a secret agent for Europe’s top foreign intelligence services-including France’s DGSE (Direction Read More.

Author: Fauzragore Tokazahn
Country: Benin
Language: English (Spanish)
Genre: Business
Published (Last): 2 August 2004
Pages: 264
PDF File Size: 15.77 Mb
ePub File Size: 19.44 Mb
ISBN: 558-6-95862-447-9
Downloads: 34602
Price: Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]
Uploader: Gardabar

Chi ama i libri sceglie Kobo e inMondadori.

Join Kobo & start eReading today

Skip to main content Access keys help. His motivations for joining in jihad are a mixture of belief in getting American and European influence out of Muslim lands, the opportunity to play with cool toys, and his desire to be “taken care of” by the DGSE.

I is insise Infidel. The Secret War with Iran. Osama bin Laden’s criminal associates played their best hand on 11 September The Siege of Mecca.

BBC NEWS | Talk about Newsnight | Inside the Global Jihad by Omar Nasiri

Read extracts here and leave your comments below. Here are ten reasons why the task is hopeless: The end is equally disturbing because his knowledge was available to intelligence I recommend this great book. You can read this item using any of the following Kobo apps and devices: The Osama bin Laden I Know. I’m not really sure how exactly this one got on my to-read list, but the whole premise and layout is so coincidental at times, it reads more like a thriller than a biography.


March 9, Imprint: If that is the case why would anyone believe this unsourced, unvetted and ultimately unverifiable story of skullduggery and freelance espionage?

Inside the Jihad – Wikipedia

There was a rime when the BBC knew how ro present docvumentaries as documentaries, noit entertainment.

Hardcoverpages. The Fall of Baghdad. United Kingdom intelligence agencies. He would later nasiti the Khalden training camp in Afghanistan, where he would meet such influential al-Qaeda leaders as Ibn al-Shaykh al-Libi. Still it provides a good insight into the mind of a man torn between the West and the East. Anyway, I was left with very mixed feelings about the author which taints the veracity of his account for me. Nasiri’s tale of his life as a spy is at times riveting and at times horrifying but always readable.

Confessions of a Mullah Warrior. I am not sure how veracious the account is, some points do feel artificial. Life, Loss, and Hope in Wartime Syria. Scheuer also claims that recruiting is practically non-existent, in favor of self-recruiting.


During a follow-up raid, police uncovered explosives in a GIA supporter’s home. But what about the US government? To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.

At times I found the writer a little arrogant in his skills and perceptions, but I think it truly is a must read. Summary and Analysis of Black Flags: Revolution Is My Name. This is a very enlightening account of the Muslim extremist movement.

Inside the Jihad: My Life with Al Qaeda

This was difficult to get through for a number of reasons. Very insightful and frontline view into the nasiiri and future of the “jihad” as the West refers to it and the many viewpoints and flavors this term evokes.

It had me poring over it non stop, huddled over it every morning on the tube. A Fist in the Hornet’s Nest. Refresh and try again.