Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 35. Chapters: Abbas Beydoun, Ahmad Ali El Zein, Ahmad Faris Shidyaq, Akl Awit, Alawiya Sobh, Ali Hashem, Antoine Sfeir, Assaf Abu Rahhal, Brigitte Gabriel, Feras Hatoum, Gebran Tueni, Gebran Tueni (journalist), George Eid, Ghassan bin Jiddo, Ghassan Tueni, Ghida Fakhry, Hassan Daoud, Hisham Melhem, Husayn Muruwwa, Hussain Abdul-Hussain, Ibrahim Mousawi, Issam Eid, Issa Makhlouf, Joumana Haddad, Jurji Zaydan, Lana Abdel Rahman, Malek Maktabi, Marcel Ghanem, Maria Maalouf, Maudie Bitar, May Chidiac, May Menassa, Michel Chiha, Mohammed Hassan Dbouk, Moukheiber Al Ashkar, Nada El Hage, Nahida Nakad, Nahla Chahal, Nayla Tueni, Nazri David Dao, Okab Sakr, Omar Al Issawi, Philippe Ziade, Rabee Jaber, Rima Assaf, Rima Maktabi, Said fayad, Salam Khodr, Samir Atallah, Samir Kassir, Saqr Abu Fakhr, Sharif Hikmat Nashashibi, Taleb Kanaan, Zeina el Tibi. Excerpt: Brigitte Gabriel (a.k.a. Nour Saman, born October 21, 1964), is the pseudonym of a Lebanese American journalist, author, and activist. Gabriel says that Islam keeps countries backward, and that it teaches terrorism. To promote her views, she founded the American Congress For Truth and ACT! for America so that others may "fearlessly speak out in defense of America, Israel and Western civilization." She frequently speaks at American conservative-leaning organizations such as The Heritage Foundation, Christians United for Israel, Evangelicals and Jewish groups. Stephen Lee, a publicist at St. Martins Press for Gabriel's second book, has called her views "extreme". Gabriel claims she gives voice to "what many in America are thinking but afraid to say out loud, for fear of being labeled a racist, bigot, Islamophobic, or intolerant." Brigitte Gabriel was born in the Marjayoun District of Lebanon to a Maronite Christian family when her mother was fifty-five and her father was sixty as their first and only child after over twenty years of marriage. She recalls that during the Lebanese Civil War, Islamic militants launched an assault on a Lebanese military base near her family's house and destroyed her home. Gabriel, who was ten years old at the time, was injured by shrapnel in the attack. She says that she and her parents were forced to live underground in all that remained, an 8'x10' bomb shelter for seven years, with only a small kerosene heater, no sanitary systems, no electricity or running water, and little food. She says she had to crawl in a roadside ditch to a spring for water to evade Muslim snipers. According to Gabriel, at one point in the spring of 1978, a bomb explosion caused her and her parents to become trapped in the shelter for two days. They were eventually rescued by three Christian militia fighters., one of whom befriended Gabriel but was later killed by a land mine. Gabriel says that in 1978 a stranger warned her family of an impending attack by the Is
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