I have said time and time again that there is no place fr Islam outside of Muslim countries. We should abandon them to their own devices and they will exterminate themselves. I am not saying that we should not allow non-Muslims to emigrate from these Islamic cesspools.
Yesterday I got into a twitter feud with the leadership of the Ahmadi community. The Ahmadis suffer persecution, oppression and slaughter at the hands of Muslims in so many Muslim countries because they attempted to reform/reinterpret jihad and Islam (claiming it to be “peaceful”). But instead of joining forces with us, they side with their executioners and demonize those of us who speak out against the oppression of the Ahmadis.
One of those in the twitter feud was Qasim Rashid (twitter handle @MuslimIQ ). Rashid carries water for his oppressors and furthers the Islamic supremacist war against freedom of speech. He also whitewashes the Qur’an’s justification for domestic abuse.
The Ahmadis who are considered non-Muslims under Pakistani law. They are arrested for blasphemy, their homes and houses of worship destroyed — but they direct their barbs at us.
Yesterday on twitter they were insisting that the hundreds of girls kidnapped by devout Muslims in Nigeria were Muslim girls. That’s how low they go.
“90% of abducted Nigerian schoolgirls are Christians; jihadists released Muslim girls,” Jihadwatch
“Muhammad is the apostle of Allah. Those who follow him are merciful to one another, but harsh to the unbelievers” (Qur’an 48:29). The sharp dichotomy between Muslims and non-Muslims runs through all of Islamic doctrine. In Islamic law, non-Muslims are to be denied basic rights; indeed, they simply have no rights that Muslims are bound to respect.
“Chibok Affair: The Emerging And Uncomfortable Facts,” by Fani-Kayode, Vanguard, May 10, 2014 (thanks to Izuchukwu):
Now that the operational leadership and visible face of Boko Haram, in the person of the filth called Mr. Abubakar Shekau (aka Darul Tawheed), has finally admitted that they were responsible for the abduction of hundreds of our school girls and that they intend to ‘’sell them in the market like slaves’’, it is pertinent and necessary for us to consider some of the emerging, though uncomfortable, facts.
This will enable us to understand the nature of who and what we are dealing with and allow us to consider what the appropriate response ought to be if we really want to solve the problem. Permit me to share the following facts that have been brought to my attention:
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