Al-Qaeda Mourns Yemeni Muslim Brotherhood Leader Al-Zindani


The terrorist organization Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula issued a statement mourning the leader of the Muslim Brotherhood in Yemen, Abdul Majid Al-Zindani, who passed away last Monday in Turkey.

The mourning statement, released yesterday by the organization, described Al-Zindani‘s death as “a tragedy and a loss,” noting that the man played a pivotal role in “supporting the mujahideen” and was among the forefront in “jihad with his wealth, soul, and tongue, with Afghanistan bearing witness to that.” The statement lists many of the man’s accomplishments in serving the organization and his rich history in “confronting tyrants,” according to the (Al-Montasaf Net) website.

According to the statement, Al-Zindani played a central role in recruiting militants and transferring them to fight in Afghanistan, and he had important relationships with various generations of terrorist organizations, including the current generation of Al-Qaeda, calling for the graduation of a new generation of scholars like Abdul Majid Al-Zindani.

The statement adds that Al-Zindani served as a religious reference for Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula, in addition to his role as a spiritual mentor for the Yemeni Muslim Brotherhood, and as a member of the Supreme Council of the Al-Islah Party, he was the architect of the close alliance between Al-Qaeda and the Muslim Brotherhood, a alliance that remained secret for years.

Al-Qaeda‘s statement confirms the close link between the Muslim Brotherhood and terrorist organizations in the region and in the world, including the terrorist Houthi militias, “Iranian agents.”

Al-Zindani is considered the spiritual father of Al-Qaeda leader (Osama bin Laden) and the leader of the Muslim Brotherhood in Yemen. He received his university education in Egypt, where he obtained a degree in Islamic law from Al-Azhar University, a period that marked his engagement with the Muslim Brotherhood before returning to Yemen after 1967.

He played a prominent role in shaping the Arab mujahideen movement in Afghanistan in the 1980s, and was classified by Washington on the list of wanted individuals as a supporter of “terrorism.”

Al-Zindani repeated in his speeches and lectures that he had discovered a cure for “poverty and diseases,” to the extent that he claimed to have found a cure for “AIDS,” and during the coronavirus pandemic, he claimed to have invented a definitive cure for the virus. He passed away in Turkey last Monday at the age of (82) years.

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