Harry Potter Syndrome | Former Gitmo Detainee Claims Witchcraft Used in Interrogations

Muslim Harry Potter fan claimed Gitmo interrogators — Jewish interrogators, according to his account — used witchcraft to get him to talk.

By Meredith Jessup|The Blaze

The Harry Potter books were especially popular with the detainees for a time and we can only speculate that perhaps Hajj has decided to invent his own tale of sorcery – mixing magic with anti-Semitism. Here kitty, kitty.

Walid Muhammad Hajj, a man who had been detained at the Guantanamo Bay detention facility for several years before being transferred back to his native Sudan in 2008, sat down with Al Jazeera earlier this month to give an exclusive account of what transpired during his captivity. But unlike other former detainees who told questionable stories about torture and abuse, Hajj claimed Gitmo interrogators — Jewish interrogators, according to his account — used witchcraft to get him to talk.

“The most common method to wear down the brothers was witchcraft,” Hajj told Al Jazeera. “There were, of course, Jews among the [staff of] the Guantanamo base, and they would set traps for the guys.” Hajj explained, “Witchcraft was used on most of the guys.”

Hajj was asked to give examples of how this supposed Jewish sorcery worked.  One detainee urinated in his milk because of a Jewish spell, Hajj said. (click here to view the video)

Walid Muhammad Hajj: I remembered an incident with a guy who sat next to me in the morning. When they brought the milk, he began to urinate into the milk.”

Interviewer: “In front of you?”

Walid Muhammad Hajj: “Yes. I said to him: ‘Why are you urinating in the milk?‘ That’s when we knew that he was under a spell. After he had recovered a little, after we read Koranic verses to him, he said to me: ‘The birds on the barbed wire would talk to me, and tell me to urinate in the milk. When the guards pass by my cell, the sound made by their pants talks to me.’”

Interviewer: “They tell him to urinate in the milk?”

Walid Muhammad Hajj: “Yes.” […]

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