Al-Qaeda leader calls on Muslims to carry out more terrorist attacks

Ayman al-Zawahiri used a 30-minute address to call the camera on more terrorist attacks against the United States.

The leader of al-Qaeda called for more terrorist attacks against the United States on the anniversary of September 11.

Ayman al-Zawahiri declared that Muslims from all over the world should declare war against the United States, since he claimed that the country was a religious enemy of Islam.

In his 30-minute speech presented directly to the camera, al-Zawahiri used Trump's decision to move the embassy in Israel from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem as justification for carrying out more attacks.

Ayman al-Zawahiri used a 30-minute address to call the camera on more terrorist attacks against the United States.

Ayman al-Zawahiri used a 30-minute address to call the camera on more terrorist attacks against the United States.

Al-Zawahiri took over the reigns of the terrorist cell after the death of Osama Bin-Laden at the hands of US special forces. UU In 2011. In the image: the two terrorist leaders in May 1998

Al-Zawahiri took over the reigns of the terrorist cell after the death of Osama Bin-Laden at the hands of US special forces. UU In 2011. In the image: the two terrorist leaders in May 1998

Al-Zawahiri took over the reigns of the terrorist cell after the death of Osama Bin-Laden at the hands of US special forces. UU In 2011. In the image: the two terrorist leaders in May 1998

In the images, al-Zawahiri says: "The United States (is) the number one enemy of Muslims … despite their professed secularism."

He listed 14 directives to fight against the United States, including a call for Muslim unity and jihadists to close ranks.

Al-Zawahiri's call to arms came on the 17th anniversary of the September 11 attacks, which killed almost 3,000 people.

Al-Zawahiri has previously cited the transfer of the US embassy from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem as a reason to declare war on the United States.

In May, he said that the "appeasement" with the United States had failed and he urged the Muslims to carry out attacks against the United States. UU

Al-Zawahiri took over the reigns of the terrorist cell after the death of Osama Bin Laden at the hands of US special forces in 2011.

Al-Zawahiri's call to arms (right) came on the 17th anniversary of the September 11 attacks, which killed almost 3,000 people. Left: Osama Bin Laden

Al-Zawahiri's call to arms (right) came on the 17th anniversary of the September 11 attacks, which killed almost 3,000 people. Left: Osama Bin Laden

Al-Zawahiri's call to arms (right) came on the 17th anniversary of the September 11 attacks, which killed almost 3,000 people. Left: Osama Bin Laden

Bin Laden is considered to be the mastermind behind the attack on the USA. UU 17 years ago, when two planes flew and destroyed the Twin Towers in New York.

He cited US support for Israel, the presence of US troops in Saudi Arabia and the sanctions against Iraq as grounds for starting what eventually triggered the "war on terror."

On Tuesday, Donald Trump paid tribute to the & # 39; heroes & # 39; who defended themselves against the kidnappers on September 11, and promised that the United States would never give in to evil.

He added: "As commander-in-chief, I will always do everything in my power to prevent terrorists from hitting US soil."

Bin Laden is widely considered to be the mastermind behind the terrorist attacks of September 11, which took place 17 years ago.

Bin Laden is widely considered to be the mastermind behind the terrorist attacks of September 11, which took place 17 years ago.

Bin Laden is widely considered to be the mastermind behind the terrorist attacks of September 11, which took place 17 years ago.

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