"Fighting is not easy for women, because she needs a male guardian at her side."
I guess making it a family project would deal with that issue quite well.
NBC News counterterrorism analyst, Evan Kohlmann, said Umaima
wrote specifically of "martyrdom" and "how many sisters carried out a martyrdom operation in Palestine, Iraq and Chechnya, and caused the enemy high costs and caused the enemy a big defeat. We ask from Allah to accept them and connect us with them with goodness."
Kohlmann seems to think there might be a shortage of jihadi fighting machines, hence the call for female participation. My question is, if women go off to fight, who is going to raise the next generation of jihadis? Not that I care. Maybe Umaima and the whole family (along with all her friends and relatives) will strap on bombs and get blown up together. That would solve the al Qaida problem quite nicely.
"Umaima? Yo Mama!"
HatTip: Weasel Zippers