I’m delighted to announce that my dear friend Persian writer Amil Imani has discounted the Kindle ebook version of his fantastically brilliant book Obama Meets Ahmadinejad to a mere $5.99! Now you can download this masterpiece instantly to your Kindle, iPhone, iPad, iPod, Blackberry, Android, PC or Mac for that pittance. The truth is that you can’t get such enlightening information in a humorous context anywhere else for such a price.

Please help support Amil’s groundbreaking and risky work exposing Islamist supremacy and political intrigue by downloading and reading this excellent expose, as well as passing around this blog.

Amil has taken this step because he really wants everyone to read this insightful work, which explains so much of what is happening in the world today.

Below is my review previously posted on Examiner.com.

Obama to debate Ahmadinejad?

Pertinent and timely, Obama meets Ahmadinejad is a fictional dialogue between the two world leaders, taking place at the Iranian “fascist’s” palace in Tehran. The momentous, history-making meeting unfolds as an astonishing conversation that might not be far from the truth in what would occur if Obama actually took up Ahmadinejad on his invitation.

In Obama meets Ahmadinejad, we find the two politicians indulging in raucous and vulgar male grunting, as well as in mind-altering substances, of which the Iranian is said to be fond, while we are reminded that the “fraud” was also a partier in his youth. As Amil writes in an article entitled, “Mullahs and opiates“:

“Lest you think these men should at least be admired for their self discipline and abstention from personal sins, know that the majority of mullahs are heavy opium smokers. In that land, opium smoking is still very popular with people who can afford the fruit of the Poppy. It is the Muslim’s alcohol. Although its use is prohibited by law, with stiff penalties on the books, the use of opium continues and has become more endemic than ever under the mullahs’ rule. This is in part because many of the mullahs as well as the law-enforcement officials are users and many officials make a personal fortune by getting their cuts from the traffickers. Opium is the drug of choice in the countryside, and heroin is primarily used by the more affluent city dwellers. Moreover, this is the drug that is used to calm the restless people.”

But the most important part of this satire comes in the form of political commentary on each man’s policies and peccadilloes, as they discuss:

  • Voter fraud
  • Killing of opposition
  • The Shah, Jimmy Carter, Ayatollah Khomeini and the CIA
  • Drug use
  • Religious affiliations and megalomaniacal delusions
  • Islam, infidels and apostates
  • The Quran and sharia law
  • Iranian oppression of minority religions
  • Afghanistan and Osama bin Laden
  • Homosexuals and women in Iran
  • Hangings and stonings
  • Oil and nuclear policies
  • Israel, Zionists, Jews and anti-Semitism
  • 9/11 conspiracy theories
  • The American economy and the Gulf oil spill
  • Basij and Revolutionary Guard crimes against humanity
  • The “Birther” movement and Kenya connection
  • “Crypto-Muslim” and “Manchurian Candidate” contentions
  • Shiite v. Sunni sects
  • Anti-Americanism, the “Great Satan” and Islamic supremacism
  • The Twelfth Imam
  • Iraq and Saddam Hussein
  • Iran’s role in terrorism
  • China, Russia, Pakistan, et al.
  • Islamization of Europe
  • And many more shocking revelations…

These contentious comments are “ripped from the headlines” and other sources, frequently comprising scandals that each man throws up in the other’s face.

Obama meets Ahmadinejad is a profound read for anyone interested in global politics, as it pulls no punches and cuts to the chase. The book includes a dedication to murdered Green Revolution “martyrs” Neda Agha Sultan and Sohrab. It also provides a Glossary of Arab and Farsi terms that  give it the realism one would expect from a writer of Amil’s background and caliber. Always the patriot, Imani is neither extreme right nor left, presenting this “play” from a relatively dispassionate but highly astute  perspective.

In light of Ahmadinejad’s continuing overtures towards American politicians in asking for meetings and debates, it may be wise to investigate what very well might transpire if Obama agreed to Ahmadinejad’s invitation. This book will give you insight that runs the gamut from the ridiculous to the sublime. The tale is so intelligently and realistically woven that the reader just might forget it’s a satire, a parody, a work of fiction. And the astounding ending will be sure to stun you – frankly, the way things are going, it seems likely to come true. Yet, if we neglect this frightening possible outcome, future historians (if there are any) will surely ask: How could the entire world have seen it coming and done nothing about it?

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