Links and news June 28 2013 – 1

1. Germany Faced with “Loudspeaker Jihad”

“First there was no mention of a muezzin when the mosque was inaugurated; then on Fridays only; then three times a day, now five times a day.” — Interview in Die Zeit

2. When muslims in the UK are caught running forced drugging, rape and child-sex-slavery gangs they enjoy due process and if found guilty, spend some time in federally funded prisons and then are let out intact to make the same or new choices. But in Turkey if a British boy kisses a local and its all voluntary…

3. In Canada, it is the federal police who loot your homes during a natural disaster. Link to story and whole video here.

4. Of the official 1500 mosques in the UK and probably 500 minimum casual house-mosques 500 of them have decided to read aloud a condemnation of the wholesale sex-slavery of British women. I would like to see the text of this condemnation. For example, does it qualify this obscenity as ‘not against innocent girls’ which we should all understand to mean muslims as in Islam, only muslims are innocent while all the rest are thought of more as a ‘target rich environment’. In North America muslims condemned terrorism using this childish little slight of hand as well so that what appeared to be a condemnation of terror was actually an endorsement of it.

5. “Community Cohesion” the new phrase that justifies anything at all.


About Eeyore

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

13 Replies to “Links and news June 28 2013 – 1”

  1. I’ve just realised where we’ve been going wrong with our counterjihad movement..
    It’s all down to our interpretations of the Qu’ran. Now we know that extremists have hijacked the ‘religion of peace’ maybe we should be telling them instead of telling everyone else. That should do the trick.
    Here is draft of an email that I sent to Ahmedinejad and the King of Saudi Arabia. I also copied in al-Qaeda, the Muslim Brotherhood, al-Shabaab, the Taliban, Hamas, Hezbollah and Boko Haram, as well as the Egyptian government, the Pakistani government and the Sudanese government. I also copied in Anjem Choudary, Abu Hamza and Abu Qatada.

    Dear all,

    Please stop discriminating against women, planting bombs and terrorising innocent people. Islam is a religion of peace. You’ve been misreading the Qu’ran and taking verses out of context again.

    Love Softly Bob


    So far I have received two replies:

    Dear Bob,

    You know what, you’re right you know. Despite the fact that we’ve been practising our religion for centuries, I never realised until now just what silly-billies we’ve been. I read the Qu’ran again this morning and I think I’ve spotted our mistakes. From now on, I’m going to allow Jews into the country, allow the building of synagogues and churches, and ban the burqa.

    Best Wishes

    King Abdullah Bin Abdul Aziz, – Riyadh

    Dear Bob,

    Just been reading your email and I can’t believe how foolish I’ve been. I feel such an idiot. That’ll teach me to read the Qu’ran without my glasses on. I’m going to get rid of these stupid clothes, shave off my beard and go back to my job as a lawyer

    Love Anjem Choudary xxx

    I think that this is going to work folks. I’m just waiting for the others to reply. I think I may have solved the problem of Global terrorism.
    I don’t know why I didn’t think of this before!

  2. Whenever some desperate British official says “community cohesion” they transmit a feeling akin to what one would experience while trying to herd cats and land mines.

    It is a word only said when the phenomena it poorly describes is absencent.

    What exactly does “community cohesion” look like? The smile on a childs face perhaps? The frolicking of a puppy on the first day of spring? Not gang raping ten year old girls?

    Nah. It doesn’t appear so far to be any of those things.

    From the times I’ve seen it in use it seems to mean “Shut up. Do what your betters tell you. Accept their disinterested decisions that ruin your life, and don’t you dare get uppity about it (at least not with the wrong accent or vocabulary) or we’ll ruin the last bits of your life we haven’t ruined already.”

    Yeah. I bet that’s what’s in the OED.

  3. Went to your link Martin; when did the Telegraph become the Guardian newspaper and print such nonsense: I have been to many a business conference in the UK over the years that may as well be men-only: a sea of grey suits and balding, middle aged men doesn’t help to inspire the new generation, especially women, into industry Well, such feminists have got White Christian Straight men out of the Public Sector and improved that; why not go the whole hog with British Industry. They’re leaving the country anyway. ….. oh, when the Conservatives revealed they were socialists pretending to be conservative. OK. fine, the Dope-Pusher never takes the stuff I get it.

    Eeyor’s link to the “Islamic Statements Against Terror,” does not bring comfort. “We condemn, in the strongest terms, the incidents, which are against all human and Islamic norms.”

    ‘We condemn, in the strongest terms, the incidents, which are against all human and European Human Rights.’

    No, no comfort at all.

  4. Muslims Can Pray In Pairs, Indiana Prison Warden Decides Larger Groups Pose Security Threat

    INDIANAPOLIS — The warden of a federal prison holding high-risk inmates including American Taliban fighter John Walker Lindh insisted Thursday that he was obeying a court order to allow daily group prayer by permitting inmates to pray in pairs within their cells.

    Warden John Oliver told a federal judge Thursday that when the prison in Terre Haute, Ind., allowed group prayer earlier this year, Muslim inmates formed gangs and bullied other prisoners.

    U.S. District Judge Jane Magnus Stinson ruled Jan. 11 that barring Lindh and his fellow Muslims from engaging in daily group prayer violates a 1993 law that bans the government from curtailing religious speech without showing a compelling interest. Magnus Stinson issued an order demanding that the prison allow group prayer.

    The prison converted a recreation room into a “meditation room” to accommodate group prayer in March, but Muslim inmates, who make up more than half of the 42 offenders in the unit, used the inmate-led prayers to set up a prison gang, Oliver said. Some Muslim inmates “shunned” others by banning them from the prayer group, controlled access to food, and claimed the room as their territory by leaving prayer rugs and other religious items there. Oliver said this intimidated inmates of other faiths and deterred them from using the room.

    A group of Catholic inmates gave up trying to use the room, Oliver said. “They said it was the Muslim room,” he testified.

    In response to what Oliver called “gang activity,” he changed the rules in May, barring use of the meditation room for group prayer and limiting prayer to two inmates per single cell, which he said was more secure.

    more on the page :

  5. “Sorry we are unable to accept comments for legal reasons.”

    Read more:

    That about sums up the F_CKED up MEDIA, POLITICIANS and other DHIMMIs.

    Sticks and stones break bones, yet we must move on. Yet harsh words and we have to bring out the lawyers.

    Anyone know the joke about the Encyclopedia company in the “Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy? They were to be the 1st!

    Lawyers allowed 911.

  6. Turkey Attempts to Coerce Facebook and Twitter to Divulge Information on Those who “Insulted” State Officials

    […]Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan is responding to the heavy demonstrations Turkey has endured this June by aiming to prosecute those who incited it using Twitter and Facebook. It is against the law to insult state officials in Turkey, and an Aksam newspaper says a list of 35 people from Facebook and Twitter has been produced by police to prosecute such people, a list deputy prime minister Bekir Bozdag acknowledged.

    “Crimes determined as such by the law don’t change if they are carried out through Facebook, Twitter, or through other electronic means,” said Bozdag, and then added, rather tautologically, “No one has the right to commit crimes under the rule of law.”

    Facebook doesn’t want to balk on divulging personal information. “We will be meeting with representatives of the Turkish government when they visit Silicon Valley this week, and we intend to communicate our strong concerns about these proposals directly at that time,” said Facebook, as reported by the Associated Press.

  7. Ankara slams social media for role in protests

    Turkey’s Transportation and Communications Minister calls Twitter a ‘crime’, denounces the micro-blogging site for refusing to deliver personal information on its users

    Turkey’s government launched an attack on social media networks such as Twitter and Facebook on Friday, saying they had been used as a tool for “chaos and disorder” during the country’s recent unrest.

    “Yes to the Internet … but an absolute no to its misuse as a tool for crimes, violence, chaos and disorder,” Turkey’s Transportation and Communications Minister Binali Yildirim was quoted as saying by the local Dogan news agency.

    Yildirim called on social media networks to cooperate with authorities as they probe the deadly unrest that has threatened to shake the ruling Islamic-rooted Justice and Development Party (AKP) to its core.

    Protesters relied heavily on social media to organise the nationwide protests after local media initially offered a limited coverage of the unrest, one of the worst in decades.

    This prompted Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan to lash out at Twitter at the start of the unrest, branding it a “troublemaker” and accusing the online messaging service of spreading “lies”.

    Yildirim said some people had used the Internet to inflame the riots and defame officials, stressing: “If there is a crime, it is a crime both in the real and virtual domains.”

    The minister criticised Twitter on Monday for rejecting Ankara’s requests to deliver personal information on its users.

    Facebook has also announced it would not disclose user information outside formal legal channels, unless “there is an immediate threat to life or a child, which has been the case in only a small fraction of the requests.”

    The government has been urging Twitter to open up a representative branch in Turkey and pay taxes, a demand that saw to the blocking of YouTube for more than two years in 2008.

  8. Martin,

    You mentioned John Walker Lindh. He’ll be about 41 when he gets out. I hope he moves overseas. I wonder what he does in prison, if he is part of the gang?

    With parents like Lindh’s are we surprised that he fell for Islam?

    He was baptized Catholic but I do not think his parents were religious in the traditional sense. More like they were devout leftists. Meaning that there was a vacuum in Lindh’s life.

    I have to think that John Walker Lindh was much younger and more deeply affected by his father’s goings on than say Vanessa Redgrave. So is that an excuse? No, but it may be an explanation.

  9. Martin says: “No room for girls at a ‘women’s conference’ in Saudi:”

    Picture shows a room full of Muslim men. Then we in the west wonder why photos are not allowed in Saudi Arabia in public forums and of the religious police. They know they are wrong and don’t want others to see.

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