Journeyman pictures 16 minutes on Mali from Aug 2012

H/T Don L

This is quite good. They keep emphasizing that all people here are Muslims but many or most cannot tolerate the Al Queda style rule they are imposing everywhere they go. As the African Muslims most likely do not read Arabic and have no idea what is in the Koran at all, their being Muslim is likely more a vestigial cultural remnant more than an actual observed religion. Also I highly doubt the claim that Mali is the “most culturally diverse place on earth”.

The Islamic version of Santaria is interesting and not surprising to anyone familiar with black culture in South America and parts of the US south. Good luck on the magic though.

About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

3 Replies to “Journeyman pictures 16 minutes on Mali from Aug 2012”

  1. Interesting, I saw what appears to be openings for well trained spec ops types to turn Mali into a beacon for every Moslem that wants to leave Islam.

  2. Looks like a gigantic whores breakfast. The fellas with the guns and beards aren’t open to the traditions of sluggish “stay at home” Muslims as Mohammed used to call them. Fear will bring them back to the right path.

    I can’t think of any “Muslim nation” that is resistant to ardent correction by the faithful.

    Unless the idea is to destroy Islam in Mali and free it from Allah, the West is wasting its time flailing about uselessly spewing blood and treasure into another toilet. And I don’t think there is any intention of harming sacred Islam in Mali is there?

    Let it burn, let the whole Muslim world choke to death on Sharia.

  3. In Germany they first came for the Communists, and I didn’t speak up because I wasn’t a Communist. Then they came for the Jews, and I didn’t speak up because I wasn’t a Jew. Then they came for the trade unionists, and I didn’t speak up because I wasn’t a trade unionist. Then they came for the Catholics, and I didn’t speak up because I was a protestant. Then they came for me, and by that time there was nobody left to speak up. – Reverend Martin Niemoller, Germany, 1930’s

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