Breaking: Indictments Handed Down

Two federal grand jury indictments handed down shouldn’t make you feel nervous, Palace officials insist. His Wisdom Joe Biden would like you to meet the new neighbors. The ones moving in all across America from Afghanistan. Liberals want you to show some tolerance for their ways of doing things, which can be just a little bit different from the way we do them here. The grand jury empaneled in Wisconsin sent a message to remind the whole community that they still need to follow our laws.

Indictments over ‘culture shock’

Right this minute, “more than 50,000 Afghans seeking refuge from the Taliban” are guests of Uncle Sam at “eight United States military bases.”

Fort McCoy in Wisconsin is responsible for 12,500 of them. Two of theirs are already headed for prison, even though they don’t think they did anything wrong. The indictments say otherwise.

Afghan culture sees nothing wrong when a man grabs a young boy to hump, whenever there aren’t any goats handy. That’s what has 20-year-old Bahrullah Noori facing life in federal prison. As spelled out in the grand jury indictments, what we call it here is “assault and engaging in a sexual act with a child.”

Noori’s charges include three counts of “engaging in sexual acts with a minor.” One allegedly involved “use of force.” The fourth count is for attempting to rape the boy while using force. “The alleged victims were at least four years younger,” which means under 16.

Specifically, the indictments against him say that “Noori touched the genitalia of one of his victims on three separate occasions while at Fort McCoy.” Staff at the Army base allowed one alleged assault “in a barrack, while the other two took place in a bathroom.”

Prosecutors say that “Noori faces a mandatory minimum of 30 years in prison if convicted on the charges alleging use of force.” After that, he “could spend up to life in federal prison” for the forcible rape charges and “up to 15 years for the other two charges.”

Back to Afghanistan

Mohammad Haroon Imaad, age 32, informed his wife as he strangled, suffocated, and beat her that he should “send her back to Afghanistan where the Taliban could deal with her” unless he decided to kill her first.

His indictments say that “Imaad’s wife claimed to soldiers through an interpreter that her husband had also struck their children on ‘multiple occasions.'” Oh yeah, it’s a regular thing for him. “he “beat me many times in Afghanistan to the point I lost vision in both eyes,” she reports.

Until she came to America she didn’t know that what he did to her on a routine basis was considered “rape.” The “verbal abuse” was only to be expected as well. That’s how they do things there.


The FBI swooped in and soon there were indictments filed in federal court and Imaad is looking at “up to 10 years in federal prison.” The culture is going to need do do some adjusting and fast.

Associated Press pointed out in an earlier story that these indictments will only be the tip of the iceberg as the two cultures clash. Already at Fort McCoy they were dealing with “multiple cases of minor females who presented as ‘married’ to adult Afghan men, as well as polygamous families.”

Child marriage is common in Afghanistan and so is polygamy. The problem is that “the U.S. has strict policies against human trafficking that include prosecutions for offenders and sanctions for countries that don’t crack down” on those things. Since they invited all these folks, they have a reason to expect to be allowed to continue their traditional ways.

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