Hijab Hoax

Notice PM Justin Trudeau’s bulls**t retraction. In essence he said,’While nothing happened this time, you are all still racist islamophobes’. So even though none of us did it, thats no excuse for not being guilty.

Toronto District School board logo:

Anyone think the Toronto police would put as much effort into looking for your stolen car? Or vandalism?

About Eeyore

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

37 Replies to “Hijab Hoax”

  1. Who is orchestrating this and why? Is it domestic manipulators or foreign? Is it the Aga Khan or the Saudis or Iran? How is our Prime Minister being controlled without our security agencies knowing? Or do they know? If they do what does it mean? Are these questions crude and unfair? Why does Trudeau continually go out of his way to virtue signal to Muslims? A la this and Boyle?

    There is something seriously wrong with this PM. He’s a plant.

    • You are asking the same questions we in the US ask about Obama, and like with Obama the vast majority refuse to accept the idea that their President/Prime Minister doesn’t love their country. They prefer to think of him as a bumbling fool when the clear evidence is that both are traitors to their nations and to civilization and freedom. So far the US has survived Obama and the Clintons, with luck you will survive your traitor.

      With luck.

  2. Last week a young Jewish girl was slashed in the face in Paris.A year ago a piece of shit slaughtered six Muslim worshipers in Quebec.Four years ago another piece of shit killed Cpl. Nathan Cirillo at the National War Memorial.
    These were hate crimes,not car theft or vandalism.
    The story told to the Police and Nation by the eleven year old girl was credible and disturbing in the context of today’s world.Period.
    Get over it.

    • Good to have you back, Ron.
      A counterpoint is always welcome.

      “The story told to the Police and Nation by the eleven year old girl was credible and disturbing in the context of today’s world.”

      Exactly. The fear of the boogyman – that sells to the femaled gaze.

      Marxists created and presented the term “Islamophobia.” A mental illness, an irrational aversion to Sharia and World Peace. (Though Muslims still prefer the term “Kufar”).

      For every rape, a fake story to counterbalance it, is required. #weareallvictims.

      Getting an eleven year old to do it is like firing at Israeli troops from behind a child; but would you consider aged six not too old to be a crime?

      • The term ‘Islamophobia’ was coined by the IIIT, The International Institute for Islamic Thought. It was coined to be used as a weapon, and was modelled after the term, “Homophobia”, which the IIIT had noticed, was used to fantastic effect as a vector against classical institutions.

        This is a fact.

        • “At the end of the 1970s, Iranian fundamentalists invented the term “Islamophobia” formed in analogy to “xenophobia”. The aim of this word was to declare Islam inviolate. Whoever crosses this border is deemed a racist. This term, which is worthy of totalitarian propaganda, is deliberately unspecific about whether it refers to a religion, a belief system or its faithful adherents around the world.”

          Considering that for over 1400 years not one Islamic Scholar had ever come up with the word, I would assert with some confidence, a Socialist whispered it in their ear. A sub-dom relationship of co-dependency.

          • It very much smacks of Leftism i very much agree. I have edited hours of Stephen Coughlin videos, and more recently interviewed Christine Williams who both explain the IIIT origins, and Maj. Coughlin cites chapter and verse from their manuals.

            But the main thing is that it is tactical in either case.

      • You got that right, he shows up from time to time always trying to make us believe black is white, up is down and good is evil.

      • A Troll knowingly plays mindgames.

        When that person lives in their ego-chamber of preferred identity; they are triggered by more demons you can shake a stick at.

        Allah, State and Sexual are real to them so they cannot see the natural world they live in.

        A trollop for drawing false masculinity, but no troll.

        • A trollop for drawing false masculinity, but no troll.
          I looked up the words – you’re right, good to know. I’ll call them “Trollops” from now on.
          Too bad it doesn’t rhyme with “Cyclops”.
          “Polyps” is just too clinical and grim to play around with.

  3. Notting new here. A few years back here in The Netherlands we had a few of these so called “hatecrimes” In two seperate incidents two muslim women claimed their head scarves were torn off one of them even had a beer can emptied over her head.
    The “perps” were of course adherents to Wilders and the PVV and blond (well they must have been mustn’t they?)
    Nothing came of it of course no charges were filed mostly because perjury and filing false charges are severely punished over here.

  4. CTV – Muslims fear backlash over hijab hoax as school takes heat for press conference

    + video

    […]After that revelation, psychologist Dr. Oren Amitay was among those questioning the Toronto District School Board for giving the media access to the girl.

    “I’ve been involved in a number of issues where the school board, acting with the best of intentions but being driven by political correctness and virtue-signalling, has made some wrong calls,” he told CTV News Channel on Monday.

    Amitay suggests the story may have been pushed forward by an overeager school official who wanted to do the progressive thing, but didn’t take the time to properly vet the girl’s account.

    “This was definitely the wrong call,” he said. “And whoever allowed it to go forward should be held accountable in some capacity.”

    Crime specialist and former Toronto police officer Steve Ryan suggested the news conference put the girl in over her head.

    “You’re paraded out in front of all these cameras and what is an 11-year-old to do?” he said. “Now she’s committed to this story. How does she now go back on that story when you’re facing all these cameras, and you’re facing all these questions?”

    The Toronto District School Board says it did not organize a formal press conference for the girl.

    “Our motivation for commenting on the issue at the time was out of compassion, care, concern and support,” the TDSB said in a statement on Monday. The school board said it was doing the same as “many elected leaders” at all levels via interviews and on social media.

    Digital media strategist Mark Blevis says the story’s initial popularity, as well as its harsh turn after it was revealed to be false, shows just how quick people are to jump to politically-motivated conclusions.

    “With outrage culture there’s this big movement towards piling on,” he told CTV Ottawa.

    The revelation touched off a second wave of outrage from critics, with some targeting the girl with hateful comments online.

    The backlash has sparked fears among Muslims that it will inspire more discrimination in the future.

    “This will probably be used as an opportunity to downplay all the times that Muslims come out and speak out against Islamophobia,” Sabrine Azraq, of the Canadian Council of Muslim Women, told CTV National News.

    Azraq says it’s important to push back against the anger generated by the false story, saying it should not be allowed to “derail the very serious matters that are happening in this country.”

    Human rights activist Amira Elghawaby echoed Azraq’s concerns, adding that she hopes it does not discourage hate crime victims from reporting real incidents.

    “When someone feels that they’ve been victimized they should not be afraid to come forward to the police,” Elghawaby told CTV News Channel.

    She added that the Muslim community is feeling particularly sensitive at the moment, with the anniversary of the Quebec City mosque massacre approaching on Jan. 29.

    “People are thinking about that,” she said. “Unfortunately, we do have true cases that have occurred and this really came at a time when there’s a lot of anxiety.”

    Elghawaby also pointed out that the girl is quite young, and children have made up such stories in the past.

    “She’s just an 11-year-old girl,” Elghawaby said. “And that’s also something that we have to remember as we try to understand.”[... but at that age in the country of her ancestors she would probably already be married ....]

    Sabreena Ghaffar-Siddiqui, of the Canadian Council of Muslim Women, also urged people to take the girl’s age into account. She pointed out that the incident was fabricated by an 11-year-old, not an adult leader in the Muslim community.

    “We need to keep reminding ourselves that we are talking about a child here,” told CTV Toronto.


    • “She’s just an 11-year-old girl,” Elghawaby said. “And that’s also something that we have to remember as we try to understand…”

      And The Far Left used her. Exposed her. Got her to testify in public.

      AntiFa(ther). The People of the Lie.

  5. Toronto Star –An attacker did not cut her hijab, police say. But why did the TDSB let the tearful 11-year-old face the cameras?

    The TDSB asked the girl’s family if they wanted to “join her when she spoke to media,” a spokesperson said Monday. “It (was) completely their decision.”

    Days after an 11-year-old girl alleged that a man cut her hijab, twice, Toronto police have concluded that the events “did not happen.”

    In a statement released Monday, the police, who had been investigating the alleged incident involving the Grade 6 student at Pauline Johnson Junior Public School as a hate crime, said the investigation is now concluded.

    But why, less than four hours after the initial police report, did the Toronto District School Board let the tearful 11-year-old girl — with her mother, grandmother, 10-year-old brother and Shari Schwartz-Maltz, TDSB manager for media relations and issues management, standing close by — face television cameras and throngs of reporters who broadcast and tweeted her extraordinary story to national, and international, attention?

    Even if the attack had happened, the appearance would have been unusual, as victims of crime under the age of 18 are traditionally not identified by police or the media, let alone put before cameras.

    The Star has chosen not to name the girl.

    Schwartz-Maltz did not respond to the Star’s questions on Monday.

    Speaking to the Star on behalf of the TDSB, Ryan Bird, manager of corporate and social media relations, said the girl and her family were concerned Friday about being approached by media on their way out of the school. The family were also worried that the attacker was still at large, 🙂 🙂 🙂 he said.

    The family was asked by Schwartz-Maltz if they wanted to “join her when she spoke to media,” Bird said. “It (was) completely their decision.”

    Bird said he could not comment on the conversation between Schwartz-Maltz and the girl’s family, and said he was unable to say whether the family understood what a news conference would entail.

    “We are very thankful that this assault did not in fact happen,” Bird said. “Our motivation for commenting on the issue at the time was only out of compassion, care, concern and support — as did many elected leaders nationally, provincially and locally via interviews or social media.”

    At the time, Toronto Police spokesperson Const. Jenifferjit Sidhu said allowing the child to speak to the media might aid the police investigation. She said she had no involvement in the decision to allow the girl to share her story publicly.

    “That’s up to the family if they feel (comfortable) to speak to the media.”

    Sidhu said Friday she was shocked by the allegations, calling it “an isolated incident” such that she has never seen in her 20 years of service.

    The Star has not been able to reach the girl’s family for comment.

    The media storm started at 9:33 a.m., Friday, when Toronto Police tweeted an initial report of an assault at the school involving a man cutting off a student’s hijab.

    At 10.52 a.m., Toronto Police tweeted again: There were now two victims and “another person attacked.” Police wrote that they were searching the area for a suspect who was “Asian, 20’s, medium build, 5’8-6’0, black hair; Moustache, glasses, black hoodie, black pants.”

    Ten minutes later, Toronto Police put out another tweet, this time with a correction: “There is only 1 victim; She was attacked twice by the same man 10 minutes apart.”

    When it came to relaying this information about the unfolding investigation, both Toronto Police and the TDSB say they did not organize a press conference — but said that both organizations made spokespeople available to the media at the school.

    The Toronto Police director of communications, Mark Pugash, said Sidhu was there to answer questions about “our side of things,” but the press conference had been completed by the time the media officer arrived on scene.

    “These were extremely serious allegations,” Pugash said. “Investigators worked on Friday and over the weekend gathering evidence, including video and interviews, when they had it all they sat down, looked at what they had, analyzed it, tested it, and the only conclusion that they could come to was that the events as described on Friday did not happen.”

    Pugash said he would not speculate as to why the girl made her allegations, adding that the investigation was concluded and he would not “anticipate anything further coming from this.”

    “This received quite rightly, given the nature of the allegations, INTERNATIONAL COVERAGE,” Pugash said. “And we wanted to make sure, having reached the conclusion that we did, that we got that information out as soon as possible to try and allay as many of the concerns that we could.”

    Political leaders and community members were quick to react to news that the police had found the attack had not occurred.

    “I’m kind of glad that it’s not actually something that actually happened, but then on the other side, I mean, we all really wanted to know why she reported this,” said Titus Gho, a parent picking up his child at the school Monday afternoon.

    He expressed concern that hate crimes could now be considered “fake.”

    “When you are speaking about allegations like this, you’re talking about Islamophobia and you’re talking about racism and things like that, there are a lot of emotions that are attached to it,” Gho said.

    At Queen’s Park, Premier Kathleen Wynne, who had vehemently denounced the attack on Friday, expressed relief that it had never happened.

    “I’d like to thank the Toronto Police Service for their work in this matter, and I join all Ontarians in being thankful and relieved that this assault did not take place,” Wynne said in a statement.

    Mayor John Tory agreed, saying: “It is good to know that this event didn’t happen.”

    “We all must remain vigilant in the fight against hate, racism, bigotry, anti-Semitism and Islamophobia to make sure our city remains an inclusive place,” he wrote in a tweet.

    “While we are relieved that this child was not a victim of a hate crime, the false nature of the claim is unsettling,” said Ihsaan Gardee, executive director of the National Council of Canadian Muslims, in a statement.

    The false allegation “may also affect persons who are in fact targeted by Islamophobic and hateful acts,” Gardee said.

    So how did the 11-year-old’s false story become national, front-page news?

    “If the police reported it, the media should report it,” said John Miller, professor emeritus at Ryerson University’s journalism program. “It implies that they’ve done a certain amount of investigation. Obviously, the follow-up by both the police and the media was not as successful.”

    Miller said that because the girl’s story was “a well-shared social media item,” there was a pressure to report.

    “An 11-year-old girl is believed when she says something happened to her,” he said. “Obviously, there’s some perils in that. We don’t know why she claimed that happened, or somebody claimed it on her behalf.”

    Correction – January 16, 2018: This article was edited from a previous version that incorrectly said that according to Toronto Police director of communications, Mark Pugash, the preliminary investigation had already been completed by the time Toronto Police spokesperson Const. Jenifferjit Sidhu arrived on scene. In fact, Pugash said that the press conference had been completed by the time she arrived on the scene.


    • “Professor emeritus John Miller was professor of journalism at Ryerson for 23 years. ”

      [He] “…established Canada’s first chair in media ethics and its first chair of diversity reporting.”

      “John is one of Canada’s leading researchers and trainers dealing with diversity in news organizations. He has presented numerous refereed conference papers on diversity in journalism (including the Fifth International Conference for Diversity in Organizations, Beijing, China, July 2005).”

      The apple does not fall far from the tree.

  6. Eye on Hate: False reports of hate crime fuel anti-Muslim sentiment

    Even before today’s police announcement, right-wing extremists were quick to accuse the 11-year-old of lying.

    Last week, an 11-year-old girl reported that a man tried to cut off her hijab with scissors while she was on her way to school in Scarborough. News outlets rushed to cover the story, and politicians of every stripe put out statements condemning the alleged attack. The police announced they would investigate the incident as a hate crime.

    The stories also prompted a slew of racist and Islamophobic comments on social media. Right-wing extremists claimed the attack was a hoax or “false flag attack” perpetrated by the Muslim community, the Liberal government, and the media, in service of a pro-Islam agenda.

    After an investigation over the weekend, the police reported today that the attack never happened.

    Following initial reports, commenters on social media questioned details of the attack and the ethnicity of the alleged perpetrator, who was described as Asian. But the basis for many of these accusations was that the 11-year-old girl who reported the incident is a Muslim: “Taqiyya is the Islamic doctrine that allows Muslims to lie to non-Muslims,” wrote one commenter. “So can we trust what any Muslim says?” Similar sentiments proliferated online, as the screenshot below shows: [Content Warning: Racism]


    In a statement released by the National Council of Canadian Muslims, executive director Ihsaan Gardee said, “While we are relieved that this child was not a victim of a hate crime, the false nature of the claim is unsettling and points to the need for greater education about the seriousness of making false or inaccurate reports to the police, as such reports will not only affect the person making them, but may also affect persons who are in fact targeted by Islamophobic and hateful acts.

    “At this time, we reiterate our support for the investigative process of law enforcement, and we are pleased to note that police investigated this claim swiftly and seriously. This is particularly important in light of the heightened anxieties being felt within many Muslim communities in the lead up to the first anniversary of the Quebec mosque massacre, where six worshippers were killed and many injured during evening prayers,” said Gardee.

    While we can all be thankful a young girl wasn’t attacked, this false accusation is a blow to the Muslim community. It’s reasonable to expect the far-right to use this example to try to smear and discredit real victims of hate crimes in the future.

    In a Facebook post, Bernie Farber, former head of the Mosaic Institute and the Canadian Jewish Congress, wrote: “She was an 11 year old girl who told a lie. Demonizing her and claiming this is some sort of Muslim agenda thing is way too reminiscent of how Jews were treated (some would say still are) in the past. The anger and vitriol I am reading on social media is absurd. Sadly similar situations have occurred with other communities including my own.

    “Let us all try to be adults and acknowledge that sadly children will lie and tell fibs,” said Farber. “TO CAST ASPERSIONS ON AN ENTIRE COMMUNITY OF MUSLIMS AS A RESULT OF THIS INCIDENT IS A TRUE EXAMPLE OF ISLAMOPHOBIA .”

    In a comment on Farber’s post, one person replied: “I think she was offered money to create this lie by her mosque . . . she is just a good muslim acting out her beliefs.” A far-right organizer in Toronto is preparing to do a livestream on the topic, “No more Muslim lies.”

    At this time, we would all do well to remember that Islamophobic hate crimes are real and it’s the responsibility of the media and the police to believe victims and report on and investigate serious allegations like hate crimes and sexual assault.

    Now that we know it didn’t happen, right-wing media in the U.S. are picking up the story.


  7. Let me know when the police file charges against this little rotter for falsely reporting a crime.

    Any eleven-year-old knows better than to lie to law enforcement officers. To then compound the incident by appearing on television and encouraging media outlets to blow this out of all proportion (as if they need any encouragement to begin with!), demonstrates a premeditated intent to manipulate popular opinion and incite public unrest.

    Finally, is there anyone out there (aside from Ron Grant) who refuses to believe that this wannabe Muslima broodmare’s parents weren’t involved?


      • “Frock Girl”

        At eleven years of age, this elderly hag most likely has lost much of her charm or appeal to those who would emulate Al-Insan al-Kamil (i.e. Mohammad – “The Perfect Man”) and his legendary, six-year-old wife, Aisha.

        Instead, her distraught parents will probably have to pawn off this wrinkled old battleax on some unsuspecting ISIS fighter whose harem consists solely of war booty (so to speak) and the usual sex slaves.

        It is such a wrench to think of the fate awaiting these horribly influenced young things who might, otherwise, never have imagined being the objects of such scrutiny when in fact, time-after-time, the reports of treacherous scum like Yasmin Seweid and 14 year-old Senim (in Austria)—much like with the totally false reports of racially-motivated crimes that sprang from useless turds like Tawana Brawley and her handler, Al Sharpton—continually prove to be, not just false, but carefully orchestrated fabrications.

        Few people seem to understand or appreciate how these constant forgeries of fact and reality specifically are intended to sway gullible public opinion in ways which gradually cause Western societies to lull themselves into an insensate state of disregard for Islamic (and other immigration-based) criminality.

        Small wonder that Facebook, YouTube, and Twitter (inter alia) have worked themselves into such a hot-and-bothered snit as they assiduously struggle to reverse the regular insults that Traditional, Theologically Sanctioned, Doctrinally Preached, Globally Accepted, Islam continually inflict upon every last credulous (usually, but not always) Liberal Western moron that cannot bring themselves to question what has become the most abject ideological farce in modern history (with the sole exception of Communism).


        … I’ll stop now.

  8. Toronto District School board logo

    Eeyore, I’ve sent you an image-corrected version of the TDSB logo that I think this site’s readers might take heart from. Please publish as you see fit.


  9. HuffPost – The Girl Who Lied About Hijab Attack Deserves An Apology

    When did we assign this level of attention to a child’s stories?

    There is a girl in Toronto who needs a lot of patience and understanding.

    This 11-year-old child made a mistake that grew and grew until it became an international story. She told her family, her school and the police that a stranger had followed her and attacked her with scissors, slashing her hijab. Twice. The child’s brother reported that he had been witness to it all. The girl described her attacker and the event in some detail. The man was Asian, he was smiling, he was dressed in black, the scissors had a blue handle.

    After the police went to the media with the story, a press conference was held in the child’s school, and she was interviewed by numerous media outlets. Political leaders from three levels of government responded with shock and horror. Even CNN picked up the story. Many people said, “This is not Canada.”

    Then the police investigated further, only to find that the story was untrue. It had not happened.

    Actually, something DID happen. A girl, for reasons we will never know, felt the need to create a story that quickly got away from her. Did she call a press conference? That seems unlikely. Did she ask the police to release the report to the media? Also rather unlikely.

    As a human rights educator, a mother and grandmother, I have had quite a few 11-year-old girls in my life. They can be bossy, rude, mean, angry, independent, easily influenced, sweet, kind, vulnerable, confused, frightened and deeply in need of attention, all at the same time.

    There is a reason that our society does not permit children of this age to vote or to sign contracts. They are not fully formed adults. They are on the way to being critical thinking individuals, 🙂 🙂 🙂 but they have not yet arrived there. They can make independent choices, and also big mistakes. The Youth Criminal Justice Act treats people under the age of 18 differently from adults. Our laws recognize children as being less culpable than their seniors and expect those who are in trouble with the law to reform and mature as they age.

    Rather than call for an apology (what good would that do?) from the girl and her family, I believe we owe her an apology for not remembering that, even though she is well-spoken, she is still a child. She even told us, although it was while describing her fear at the fictitious attack: “I am a kid.” Exactly.

    When did we assign this level of attention to a child’s stories? When race and religion are involved, we seem to lose all perspective. Because the story appeared to be one where hatred was a motivating factor, where a child was attacked for wearing a religious head covering, we felt a kind of national outrage. Did the child know that she was hitting Canada’s sensitive button? We don’t know.

    We know that, several times a year, a child reports that a scary adult has followed them to school (on a day they may have arrived late), or that that someone tried to drag them into a car, or that a bad man tried to hurt them. While sometimes the stories are true, they are frequently followed by a much less publicized retraction. They often did not happen.

    I repeat that I know nothing about the child in Toronto or her reasons, but I do know something about the teaching of “stranger danger.” What could be easier than instilling in children a fear of “the other?” Even though we know that children are most at risk of harm from their own family members and friends, we continue to scare them with the bogeyman.

    So don’t be surprised when a scared child is interrogated and comes up with her own personal bogeyman. As for the rest of us? Let’s just get a grip!


    [...er...now.... does the nonexistent but unjustly accused Asian deserve an apology too ?---]

  10. toronto star – Family offers ‘sincere apologies’ for 11-year-old girl’s false hijab-cutting story

    Family ‘assumed’ that incident that captured national attention ‘to be true just like everyone else.’

    The family of an 11-year-old girl who falsely claimed that her hijab was cut by an attacker in an incident last week that captured national attention has expressed their “sincere apologies to every Canadian.”

    At the time, the family said they “assumed it to be true just like everyone else.”

    The family shared a statement of apology with the Star. It came two days after the conclusion of the police investigation into the allegations, finding that the events “did not happen.”

    The incident prompted a widespread backlash on social media condemning the false story.

    The family said they were “deeply sorry for the pain and anger caused in the past several days.”

    They declined requests for an interview. The Star has chosen not to name the girl.

    The family expressed gratitude toward Pauline Johnson Junior Public School which, they said, “reacted with compassion and support.”

    They were called to the school near Birchmount Rd. and Sheppard Ave. E. on Friday morning with the news of an alleged assault against their daughter and the family spoke to the media a few hours later at the school’s library.

    The girl, her 10-year-old brother and her mother spoke to reporters. Her grandmother was also present.

    The 11-year-old’s public appearance was unusual — victims of crime under the age of 18 are usually not identified by police or the media.

    The assaults that she claimed happened just before 9 a.m. rapidly drew the condemnation of all three levels of government, and were written about around the world.

    In their statement, the family said they chose to make the story public, “horrified that there was such a perpetrator who may try to harm someone else.”

    Now, days later, they hope to move past, what they describe as “a very painful experience.”

    “We look forward to closing this difficult chapter and providing support to our children.”

    The full statement:

    “We are deeply sorry for the pain and anger that our family has caused in the past several days.

    When our young daughter told the school that she was attacked by a stranger, the school reacted with compassion and support — as did the police.

    When we arrived at the school on Friday, we were informed what happened and assumed it to be true, just like everyone else. We only went public because we were horrified that there was such a perpetrator who may try to harm someone else.

    This has been a very painful experience for our family. We want to thank everyone who has shown us support at this difficult time. Again, we are deeply sorry for this and want to express our sincere apologies to every Canadian.

    We look forward to closing this difficult chapter and providing support to our children.”


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