September 13th, 2012
02:47 PM ET

Libyan official: Suspect in consulate attack arrested

Editor's note: Several protests stemming at least in part from an anti-Islam film produced in the United States are unfolding outside U.S. embassies around the world. Thursday's protests follow ones in Cairo and Benghazi and an attack on the U.S. Consulate in Libya on Tuesday night that killed the U.S. ambassador and three others. Follow along with the live blog below for all of the developments around the world.

[Updated at 5:18 p.m. ET] Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, Iran's supreme leader, said the U.S. government should bring to justice those behind the anti-Islam film.

Khameini on Thursday called the making of the film a "criminal act," according to the state-run Islamic Republic News Agency. His comments came the same day university students protested outside the Swiss Embassy in Tehran, blaming the United States and Israel for the American-made film. The Swiss Embassy represents U.S. interests in Iran.

[Updated at 3:59 p.m. ET] At least one person has been arrested in the killings of U.S. Ambassador to Libya Christopher Stevens and three other Americans, Libya's prime minister said Thursday.

One person was arrested early Thursday in Benghazi, Mustafa Abushagur said on CNNI's "Amanpour." "Three or four are currently being pursued," he said.

Earlier, the Libyan state-run news agency LANA said more than one person had been arrested. It cited the deputy minister of interior in the eastern region, Wanees al-Sharif, as its source.

The announcement came as the United States is struggling to determine whether a militant group planned the attack that killed the four Americans, even as warships head toward the north African country as part of a mission to hunt down and punish the killers.

[Updated at 3:11 p.m. ET] Four people were killed Thursday during protests near the U.S. Embassy in the Yemeni capital, Sanaa, according to two Yemeni security officials. They reported 11 injuries among protesters.

[Updated at 2:47 p.m. ET] Some individuals believed to be involved in the attack on the U.S. consulate in Benghazi have been arrested, the Libyan Deputy Minister of Interior said in a statement to the country's state-run news agency.

"Some individuals suspected of involvement in the attack on the American Embassy in the city of Benghazi that resulted in the killing of the American Ambassador and three of his companions have been arrested," Wanis Al-Sharif said.

Al-Sharif added in that statement that "the investigation is on-going and will reveal either whether those individuals are involved or innocent."

[Updated at 2:28 p.m. ET] Arrests have been made in connection with Tuesday's attack that killed four Americans at the U.S. Consulate in Benghazi, Libyan Deputy Interior Minister Wanis Sharif said, according to Reuters.

"Some people have been arrested and are under investigation," Reuters quoted Sharif as saying.

[Updated at 1:25 p.m. ET]  A day after attackers killed four Americans at the U.S. consulate in Benghazi, Libya, President Obama said the administration has let other governments know they have an "obligation to cooperate with us to protect our citizens." He spoke at a campaign rally in Golden, Colorado.

[Updated at 12:32 p.m. ET] The Egyptian Health Ministry says 224 people were injured in protests in Cairo on Thursday, according to Egyptian State Television station Nile TV.

Earlier in Cairo, demonstrators threw rocks and Molotov cocktails as police tried to disperse them by firing tear gas canisters from police vehicles as they drove through Tahrir Square, near the embassy.

The clashes came amid heightened tensions at U.S. diplomatic missions in the region following Tuesday's attack on the U.S. Consulate in Benghazi, Libya, that left Ambassador to Libya Chris Stevens and three other consular officials dead.

[Updated at 12:23 p.m. ET] A U.S. intelligence official tells CNN the picture is becoming clearer within the intelligence community as to what group or groups were responsible for the attack.

Given what officials know about al Qaeda in Libya, U.S. intelligence believes it is very unlikely that this was core al Qaeda behind the attack. Officials are not yet ready to identify a group.

[Updated at 12:14 p.m. ET] Catherine Ashton, the High Representative of the European Union for Foreign Affairs, issued the following statement condemning the attack on the U.S. embassy in Yemen earlier Thursday:

“I condemn in the strongest terms the breaching of the perimeter of the US Embassy in Sanaa by protesters and express our full solidarity with the U.S. authorities," she said. "I am closely following developments in Northern Africa and the Middle East with great concern. We have urged the Yemeni authorities to reinforce security of EU missions in Sanaa and to take the necessary measures to protect diplomats.”

[Updated at 11:33 a.m. ET] Protesters in the capital of Yemen are decreasing and the the crowd is diffusing, journalist Hakim Almasmari told CNN.

Almasmari spoke to CNN from the capital, Sanaa, where there had been alarge number of protesters demonstrated outside the embassy. About six demonstrators reaching the main gate and attempting to break windows of the security room, witnesses said earlier Thursday. Protestors burned tires outside the embassy, while Yemeni security forces attempted to disperse the crowd of several thousand with batons.

[Updated at 11:18 a.m. ET] Saudi Arabia's official news agency has published a statement by an official source within the country "denouncing the violent reactions that took place in a number of countries against American interests."

The statement by the official goes on to offer "condolences and sympathy to the United States for the victims who fell due to the violent acts in Libya that targeted the American Embassy in Benghazi."

Saudi Arabia also "denounces the irresponsible group in the United States for producing a film that insults the Prophet Mohammed, Peace be upon Him, and assures that it rejects all actions that harm religions and their symbols."

[Updated at 11:17 a.m. ET] A member of the production staff who worked on an anti-Islam film that has sparked widespread protests has told CNN that the producer's name was listed as Abenob Nakoula Basseley on paperwork filed with the Screen Actors Guild.

In previous media interviews, the filmmaker had identified himself as Sam Bacile and said he was a 52-year-old Israeli-American real estate developer from California. The staffer, who did not want to be identified for security reasons, said he believed the filmmaker was a Coptic Christian.

[Updated at 10:50 a.m. ET] Glen Doherty, a Massachusetts native was as among those killed in Libya attack, a family spokesman told CNN.

A spokesperson who did not wish to be identified acknowledged Dohertyhad passed in Libya.   The woman noted family had gathered the home and were not speaking further with the media at this time.

[Updated at 10:40 a.m. ET] Secretary of State Hillary Clinton said Thursday there should be no debate that violence in response to speech is not acceptable, saying leaders in government, civil society and religion "must draw the line at violence."

She added, "Any responsible leader should be standing up now and drawing that line."

[Updated at 10:32 a.m. ET] U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton reiterated Thursday that "there is no justification, none at all, for responding to this video with violence." She was referring to a video, which has sparked protests in several countries, that depicts the prophet Mohammed as a child molester, womanizer and ruthless killer.

[Updated at 10:26 a.m. ET] U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton said the government rejects "the content and message" of the anti-Islam video that stirred outrage across the Muslim world.

"Let me state very clearly, and I hope it is obvious, that the United States government had absolutely nothing to do with this video," she said.

Clinton added that the video is "disgusting and reprehensible."

[Updated at 9:47 a.m. ET] Several hundred demonstrators engaged Egyptian police in intense clashes for hours Thursday just 300 yards from the U.S. Embassy in Cairo, journalist Ian Lee reports.

The protesters have become enraged over an offensive anti-Muslim film, threw rocks and Molotov cocktails as police tried to disperse them by firing tear gas canisters. The protests chanted “With our souls, with our blood, we will sacrifice for you Prophet Mohammed.”

A CNN team on the ground witnessed at least 5 injured Egyptian policeman and several injured demonstrators being dragged from the scene by friends.

[Updated at 9:09 a.m. ET] Three protesters were injured - one critically - when police fired on a demonstration outside the U.S. Embassy in the Yemeni captal of Sanaa, protesters and eyewitnesses said Thursday. Anti-American sentiment has been rising in the region over the online release of a film trailer produced in the United States that denigrates Prophet Mohammed.

[Updated at 8:00 a.m. ET] More than 200 Palestinians angered by the anti-Islam film stirring outrage across the Muslim world staged a demonstration in front of the U.S. Embassy in Tel Aviv, Israel, on Thursday.

The group shouted slogans against Israel and the US. An Israeli flag held during the demonstration with a BIG X across it and with blood stains on it. Some held a  banner reading "We are all your protectors prophet Mohammed."

[Updated at 7:45 a.m. ET] The president of Yemen Mansour Hadi has issued a statement apologizing to President Barack Obama and the U.S. for the "attack" that took place outside the U.S. embassy in Sanaa.

"President Hadi ordered the authorities to conduct an expeditious and thorough investigation into today’s events," he said.

Hadi said that the "perpetrators of these acts will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law." The president said the protesters were a "rowdy group," one that "acted without any knowledge on conspiracies to derail Yemeni-American relations."

Hadi noted divisions that are occurring among "Yemen’s security and military forces due to the 2011 events have contributed to the amplification of the incident." He warned members of the Yemeni residents that attacking the main gate of the embassy and breaking windows are acts that "will reflect negatively on the warm relations between Yemen and the American public."

[Updated at 7:34 a.m. ET] A senior Obama administration official made the following comment to CNN that with regard to the situation in Yemen:

"We are doing everything we can to support our mission in Yemen," the official said. "We've had good cooperation from the Yemeni government which is working with us to maintain order and protect our facilities and people. These protests appear to be motivated by the film."

 A large number of protesters demonstrated outside the embassy in Sanaa, with about six demonstrators reaching the main gate and attempting to break windows of the security room, witnesses said earlier Thursday. Protestors burned tires outside the embassy, while Yemeni security forces attempted to disperse the crowd of several thousand with batons.

[Updated at 7:25 a.m. ET] An employee at the U.S. consulate in Berlin has fallen ill after receiving and opening visa documents, according to police in Berlin, Germany.

Berlin police spokesman Thomas Merkle say that a man handed his documents including his passport to the employee, she then complained of dizziness and breathing problems. A white substance was found in the area, but it is unclear whether it is linked to the incident.

The female employee and two other consulate employees were brought to a hospital for treatment and evaluation. Berlin Police and Fire Department are at the scene, including a decontamination unit. The substance is being checked and the man who handed over his documents is still in the consulate and being questioned.

[Updated  at 6:22 a.m. ET] University students have gathered in front of the Swiss Embassy in Tehran Thursday to protest against the recent anti-Islam film made in the U.S., Iran's semi-official news agency, Fars, said.

The Swiss Embassy represents U.S. interests in Tehran. A five-layer security line has been set up by the police to protect the Embassy grounds and Swiss diplomats, Fars said.

[Posted at 5:37 a.m. ET] Riot police fired warning shots and tear gas early Thursday outside the U.S. Embassy in Cairo to keep hundreds of protestors, while demonstrators in the Yemeni capital city of Sana'a attempted to storm the American mission, witnesses said.

The protests are the latest to roil the Middle East over the online release of a film produced in the United States that denigrates Prophet Mohammed.

Who is Sam Bacile? Questions swirl around identity of filmmaker

 A large number of protesters demonstrated outside the embassy in Sana'a, with about six demonstrators reaching the main gate and attempting to break windows of the security room, witnesses said.

Protestors burned tires outside the embassy, while Yemeni security forces attempted to disperse the crowd of several thousand with batons.

"Given recent regional developments, earlier this morning, angry protestors unfortunately flooded the security perimeter of the U.S. embassy in Sana'a, Yemen and breached the embassy's wall," according to a statement released by Yemen through its embassy in Washington.

"Security services have quickly restored order to the embassy's complex. Fortunately no casualties were reported from this chaotic incident. "

Hours earlier in Cairo, six police officers suffered minor injuries during the clashes, said Alla Mahmoud, a spokesman for the Egyptian Interior Ministry. Some protesters received medical treatment inside ambulances.

Demonstrators threw rocks and Molotov cocktails as police tried to disperse them by firing tear gas canisters from police vehicles as they drove through Tahrir Square, near the embassy.

The clashes came amid heightened tensions at U.S. diplomatic missions in the region following Tuesday's attack on the U.S. Consulate in Benghazi, Libya, that left Ambassador to Libya Chris Stevens and three other consular officials dead.

Inside the attack in Benghazi

On Tuesday, the 11th anniversary of the 9/11 terrorist attacks, several men scaled the walls of the U.S. Embassy in Cairo and tore down its U.S. flag.

About 500 protesters turned out Wednesday in Cairo to demonstrate against a film that mocks Islam's prophet.

Wednesday night's protest turned violent as demonstrators threw rocks and pushed through barbed wire fencing outside the embassy, according to Mahmoud. Two police trucks and a car were set afire.

"Forces were able to push them down toward Tahrir Square farther from embassy street," Mahmoud said, adding that some arrests had been made.

CNN's Mohamed Fadel Fahmy and Ian Lee in Cairo, Jomana Karadsheh, Matt Smith, Brian Walker, Elise Labott, Paul Cruickshank and Tracy Doueiry contributed to this report

soundoff (550 Responses)
  1. Noor Amar

    I'm an Egyptian Sunni Muslim and I condemn these barbaric acts ... I'm deeply saddened by the loss of innocent lives at the U.S. embassy. These acts DO NOT represent the great majority of Muslims. If our Prophet Mohamed (God's peace and blessings be upon him) was living among us today, he would have never approved these barbaric acts. He was a great man of peace and tolerance. The movie that was made to insult our religion and our beliefs about our beloved Prophet Mohamed (God's peace and blessings be upon him) is a disgrace. To insult others’ believes and then go into hiding is simply a coward, selfish, careless act.
    There are ignorant people on both sides that forgot that we all belong to the human race. They tend to forget that we all share the same roots. We all came from Adam and Eve and that we are all created by the same God, The God of Noah, Ibrahim, Moses, Jesus and Mohamed. May God's peace and blessings be upon all of our beloved Prophets.
    Islam teaches us: (that if anyone killed a person not in retaliation of murder, or (and)
    to spread mischief in the land – it would be as if he killed all mankind, and if anyone saved a life, it would be as if he saved the life of all mankind.)

    September 13, 2012 at 8:22 am | Report abuse |
    • z2cents

      What are you doing to help. Are you helping eradicate terrorism from your community?

      September 13, 2012 at 8:45 am | Report abuse |
    • themeaningoflife33

      The only way to achieve world peace is to live without religion. Religion is flawed because it was manifested by man, and man is flawed. Taking the lives of innocent people in retaliation of the opinions of others is juvenile and absolutely unacceptable. Wake up people, wake up.

      September 13, 2012 at 8:47 am | Report abuse |
    • SNoob

      You know, I appreciate you saying that, and I have friends who are Muslim, but frankly I hear this all the time and then something like this happens. It's stupid and it makes it harder for people like me who are tolerant to put up with this anti-religious behavior.

      September 13, 2012 at 8:47 am | Report abuse |
    • John

      Bla bla bla.
      The arab people shows each time again and again how they act. You can write nice things but the muslim just destroy the world.

      September 13, 2012 at 8:59 am | Report abuse |
    • Blah blah the wheel's off your trailer

      Yes, but why was a peaceful harmless head of state who helped to liberate Muslims in Libya turn against him and murdered him? And where was the new Libyan government that was supposed to protect the international compound? And as far as Egypy is concerned, why has violence and unrest continued now that Hosni Mubarak has stepped down and your freedoms have been realized? I'm confused.

      September 13, 2012 at 9:00 am | Report abuse |
    • William

      Noor Amar,
      If what you say is true, the good Muslims need to take the fight to the bad Muslims before they create a war between Muslims and Christians. Good Muslims make statements like yours, but most sit on the sidelines while the "bad" Muslims kill our citizens. We know that there are good Muslims but they seem to be dominated by the bad Muslims. This is getting worse every day and it seems that nothing is happening in the Muslim world to fix it.

      I hope you are right and there are a lot of good Muslims. Let's see them go into these embassies and rebuild them, express their sorrow for what happened, condemn the bad Muslims and hold them accountable. That would begin to change the perception of Muslims, not blogs. Actions speak much louder than words.

      September 13, 2012 at 9:16 am | Report abuse |
    • communicator1453

      Thank you, Noor Amar. I believe you are part of the solution. It's sad that so many intolerant people exist on both sides. As a Christian, I wish you well, and pray that you live in peace.

      September 13, 2012 at 9:16 am | Report abuse |
    • Noor Amar


      I appropriate your comment. Unfortunately, like I said before, there are ignorant people on both sides... People should never judge a book by its cover. And I'm NOT about to preach Islam to you, but Islam is a a way of life. it teaches us peace and tolerance. It teaches us to be kind to everyone. These barbaric acts are carried on by people who don't even know the true teachings of Islam. Most of these people are misguided, they never picked a book to educate themselves. If they knew the true meaning of Islam and understand the teachings of its Prophet, they would never acted the way they did.

      September 13, 2012 at 9:29 am | Report abuse |
    • Noor Amar

      @william and @communicator1453

      Thank you, I greatly appropriate your kind words and it makes me happy to see that there are good people out there who understand that these barbaric acts don't represent Islam, its Prophet nor the majority of Muslims.
      I teach my kids the same way I was taught by my parents who are educated and know the true teachings of Islam. I teach my kids to love all people. Jews, Christians, even atheist and everything in between.... because at the end of the day, we all belong to same family. We are all human created by the same God.
      Thank you once again, may God's peace and blessings be with you.

      September 13, 2012 at 9:42 am | Report abuse |
    • bahhb66


      What are you doing to help. Are you helping eradicate terrorism from your community?

      What are you doing to stop the Tim McVeighs and those who blow up abortion clinics?

      That's what I thought,another Christian double standard.

      This isn't the fault of the average muslim any more than a crime I commit is the fault of all white people....Think before you say something for a change

      September 13, 2012 at 11:12 am | Report abuse |

    Female Homicide Bomber 

    September 13, 2012 at 8:23 am | Report abuse |
    • QB

      They say yes, help is welcome but keep your hands off the Oil fields 🙂

      September 13, 2012 at 8:31 am | Report abuse |
  3. Josiah Chisale

    I dont see why the world should be apologising to these extremists. Why should a mere film about a mere person who didnt even live a pious life should be used to inflict suffering on innocent people?

    September 13, 2012 at 8:27 am | Report abuse |
  4. Dan

    Well, It seems like Obamas foreign policies are going to bite him in the butt. The people he was apologetically helping, and actually instilled in power are now attacking the US just before an election. But, really, this is entirely his fault. Too bad, I wish his policies do succeed, but really, he had ample warning with the micro attempt at 'democracy' in Gaza.

    September 13, 2012 at 8:31 am | Report abuse |
    • Mike

      Dan, you may find this hard to believe, but not every single event that occurs around the world can be traced back to the POTUS. It takes a remarkably small mind to warp the chain of causation of every bad thing that happens worldwide to Obama (or Bush before him, for that matter). I know it's an election year, but wake up, vomit up some of that kool-aid you've been drinking, and be outraged as an AMERICAN instead of a Republican for once.

      September 13, 2012 at 8:52 am | Report abuse |
    • 111Dave111

      Romney doesn't seem to be losing his base. Maybe he will 'bottom' at 30%.

      September 13, 2012 at 9:05 am | Report abuse |
    • A

      Furthermore, did you notice how the head of state in most of these countries is publicly apologizing to the US and vowing to take steps to protect the US missions? Turns out that the president's foreign policy doesn't trickle down to the average religion-crazed civilian in the Middle East.

      September 13, 2012 at 9:06 am | Report abuse |
    • Blah blah the wheel's off your trailer

      What did the POTUS do to incite this attack? Was he responsible for the production of this film? These infidels have a history of attacking and murdering westerners who put their hearts and souls into bringing humanitarian relief and comfort to the desolate and grief stricken in the Muslim world. What I don't understand is why these people attack humanitarian workers and heads of state trying to make their lives better. Most of us are familar with the movie "Black Hawk Down" which was inspired by the incident in Somalia a few years ago when the US military and humanitarian relief workers trying to bring stability to a worn thorn Somalia and aid to the people were senselessly and brutally attack, forcing President Clinton to withdraw relief efforts. What I don't understand is why those in the Muslim world always attack their friends abd blame them for the pain and insults the enemy inflict upon them. let's face it, unless these people start learning to differentiate between enemy and friend, they'd have a very hard time finding friends in the western world from here on out. Its time these people grow up and start learning to be civilized.

      September 13, 2012 at 9:18 am | Report abuse |
    • communicator1453

      Mike, you are right on.

      September 13, 2012 at 9:19 am | Report abuse |
  5. James TH

    If you want to find more on this. Democracy Now! is reporting the latest on the ground with these protests, crossing to Sharif Abdel Kouddous reporting from Cairo and Iona Craig reporting from Sana'a in Yemen. Also on the program is leading Islam Scholar Tariq Ramadan, professor at Oxford University and author of "Islam and the Arab Awakening" check it out at

    September 13, 2012 at 8:39 am | Report abuse |
  6. Wuts not 2 Luv?

    Why don't most foreigners like US citizens these days? Some say it's because of our crooked and greedy political leaders, others say it's because of our general appearance. (nationwide obesity epidemic, huge public debt, drug consumption, domestic terror attacks, etc)
    Why do you think it is that people who used to adore US now hate US?

    September 13, 2012 at 8:40 am | Report abuse |
    • BigG

      Who adored us? The Brits and French tolerated us in WWI and WWII because we could supply men and material. Others envied us later because of our standard of living. Many came, gained wealth and left. Those that stayed became lovers of the US but not necessairly the government.
      These attacks on the US are a coordinated attempt to gain influence on the world stage for the "hard core" faction of the faith. The little seen movie is an excuse / catylist for something that started on 9/11 (a conicidence???). With all our debt and problems at home, we are still one of the most affluent and largest base in the world for giving to others. With that we are also promoters of free speach and freedom of religion, both of which are opposed by the radicals of the faith. With those two issues we have become the taget, and if we should fail to continue to support our ideals, those other countries that have these ideals will also lose.

      September 13, 2012 at 9:00 am | Report abuse |
    • rick


      September 13, 2012 at 4:17 pm | Report abuse |
  7. LMAO

    As if borrowing money from China and then donating it to Israel is a good thing.@TSC. America is broke. In the red. We should just file for international bancruptcy protection and hunker down. But we won't. We will go-on borrowing and spending on luxuries we simply cannot afford, and donating money to people with less debt than we have.
    America has become like a Catholic charity feeding drunk bums who spend the food money we give them (early social security, for example) on drugs and entertainment.

    September 13, 2012 at 8:46 am | Report abuse |
  8. Kenasia

    Arab Spring now turn around heading towards USA ?

    September 13, 2012 at 8:49 am | Report abuse |
  9. how 2 help?

    Obey the law. Domestic terrorists are lawbreakers. If you wish to help fight this war on domestic terror, obey the law and report criminal activity. Especially religious leaders who know of child abuse terrorist activities but keep it a secret from police...hiding behind seperation of Church and State as if it were a shield from Justice.

    September 13, 2012 at 8:52 am | Report abuse |
  10. Rynomite

    Religion is going to destroy humanity.

    September 13, 2012 at 8:54 am | Report abuse |
  11. eddie2010

    muslims are so easy to troll

    September 13, 2012 at 8:55 am | Report abuse |
    • 111Dave111

      easily amused, limited intellect.

      September 13, 2012 at 9:09 am | Report abuse |
  12. Greg

    Religion, the root to all that is evil.. Evolve people!

    September 13, 2012 at 8:57 am | Report abuse |
    • Rev.Cleo

      Actually it's not religion, it's the way man perverts and practices religion.

      September 13, 2012 at 3:32 pm | Report abuse |
  13. Larry Tate

    I feel that we do not need to be there you see what they are doing 4 dead yesterday they only like and want us when there in trouble it is time to stop helping othere bring them home and let take care of ourselfs

    September 13, 2012 at 8:59 am | Report abuse |
  14. "Arab Spring"

    Arab Spring my ass. All that's happening in the middle east is the liquidation of muslim peoples faithful to the koran who would rather die than join with invading infidels. (just as many US citizens would risk life and limb if the USA were occupied by foreigners in defense of America)

    September 13, 2012 at 8:59 am | Report abuse |
    • Chris

      Arabs would rather die? I can live with that outcome. They're an embarrassment to humanity.

      September 13, 2012 at 9:09 am | Report abuse |
    • Rev.Cleo

      Arab Spring would be a good name for a soap if they bathed one in a while.
      "You are a strong man, Bashir."
      "Well I think that, ah, I am a bit stronger than I wish to be."

      September 13, 2012 at 3:28 pm | Report abuse |
  15. Karen

    you guys need to read Psalms 83 in the Bible and Ezekiel 38. This is spoken about in the Bible as a prophecy. Don't believe? then wait till Damascus is destroyed by the Israeli army...that will be the turning point into the tribulation, then God help all mankind.

    September 13, 2012 at 9:08 am | Report abuse |
    • LuisWu

      How utterly stupid.

      September 13, 2012 at 9:13 am | Report abuse |
    • TV

      And if it isn't destroyed, will you say the Bible is wrong? Probably not. Its only what is convenient to you at the moment.

      September 13, 2012 at 9:36 am | Report abuse |
    • Hyperion

      You're just as batty as these Muslim extremists.

      September 13, 2012 at 9:57 am | Report abuse |
    • Nick-o

      The Bible also said the world was created in 7 days.

      September 13, 2012 at 3:29 pm | Report abuse |
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