(Original title was a masterpiece of avoiding relevant information)
Merced County Sheriff Vern Warnke has identified the suspect in Wednesday’s stabbing at UC Merced as Faisal Mohammad, an 18-year-old from Santa Clara. He was freshman Computer Science and Engineering major.
Classes have been canceled for Thursday as police continue their investigation, which may be focusing on the backpack the suspect wore. Police say they detonated the backpack and are testing a substance found inside.
[…] “This was a tragic accident, a tragic event, OK? But the person who caused this event will no longer be able to cause an event in the future. Their children are safe here,” Leland said.
(I’m sure the muslim community will be relieved to know that an islamic jihad involving a mass stabbing spree on a University campus is now considered an accident. Saying something true, but unflattering about the Pirate mohamed, who founded Islam will however, under any circumstances remain a serious crime, even if you are quoting an Islamic author as Mark Steyn discovered)
2. This is fascinating. A man punched a Jewish man in New york and said he was tired of Jews. His name is public. Christian Rojas. A couple of hours later another Jewish man was stabbed in New York and there is still no description or any relevant information about the attacker out there whatsoever. There is however, a $10.000 reward being offered for the stabber but anyone who can find him based on the information provided should really seek the James Randi one million dollar prize for proof of psychic or supernatural abilities because that is what it will take unless you hear the guy brag about it at the local mosque.
3. Police and far left wing violent extremists clash in Lesbos
4. Russian tourist stabbed in Istanbul
5. Germany: Arson attack hits planned refugee centre in Saxon
6. Europe, an Afghan illegal says, is very problematic.
7. Trailer for upcoming feature film on Benghazi
According to Wilkins’ lawsuit, she started to be pushed out at Harris-Stowe after the college hired Latisha Smith as a faculty member in 2007. Smith was quickly promoted to assistant dean and then dean of the College of Education, and Wilkins said she subscribed to a “black power” ideology that drove her to purge the college of all whites. In 2010 Wilkins was fired, with Smith blaming the move on state budget cuts. Wilkins says every white professor at the school was ultimately let go, except for one protected by tenure. Meanwhile, only one black professor was let go, and it was due to a sex crime conviction.
LONDON — The European Union predicted Thursday that up to 3 million additional asylum seekers could enter the 28-member bloc by the end of next year, suggesting the staggering pace of new arrivals in recent months shows no sign of abating.
The forecast, buried in a 204-page report on the future of the European economy, will add to an already burning debate in Europe about whether the continent can handle the influx, which has broken all modern records.
After Sweden appeals to other European nations to take some of its refugees, the Danish foreign minister made it clear on Thursday that the only thing Denmark will offer is inspiration from its more hard-line approach.Sweden’s Prime Minister Stefan Löfven released a written statement on Wednesday asked the European Commission to push other EU member states to do more to help tackle the refugee crisis.“Sweden has long taken an unreasonably large responsibility in comparison with other countries in the EU, and now we are in a very tight position. It is time that other countries now take responsibility and therefore the government requests the redistribution of refugees from Sweden,” he said.But Löfven will get no help from Denmark, Danish Foreign Minister Kristian Jensen said on Thursday.“Every country has chosen its own course within the refugee area. They have chosen theirs and now they must deal with it as they’d wish,” Jensen told TV2 News.
The news of the week is that Sweden faces “collapse” from the unrestricted flow of migrants, as the Swedish foreign minister Margot Wallström recently acknowledged in an interview:
“I have to admit that there have been moments recently of very great disappointment. I have heard statements from member states that have been completely astonishing and very discouraging,” Wallström said in the interview which was published on Friday morning.
An unprecedented number of people are expected to seek asylum in the Nordic nation in 2015 and while Prime Minister Stefan Löfven has widely praised his country’s response to the crisis he has said that Sweden is “approaching the limit” of its reception capacity.