Kansas City Mosque Warning: Restrict Free Speech or more attacks like Benghazi

Posted on October 30, 2020


Islam, the religion of peace…..

A Kansas City Mosque with ties to the Muslim Brotherhood petitioned President Barack Obama to ban free speech in 2012. The Petition was in reaction to a video that Muslims claimed was offensive to Islam.

The same video was blamed for the violent attacks in Benghazi in 2012.

KSHB 41 reported on the Petition to ban free speech that was put out by the Islamic Society of Greater Kansas City. KSHB 41 also censored themselves and deleted the interview, but I saved the important footage below.

Mike Graham Streamed live on Mar 26, 2021

London Talk Radio host Mike Graham discusses the London teacher in hiding for showing a picture of Mohamed in class.

See more about the Kansas City community that wants Islamic Laws governing what YOU say here.

Let me put it another way, in the email below I received from WordPress you can clearly see the site you are currently reading is banned in Pakistan because…… Blasphemy…… there is no other way to say it folks, if you are not aware, anything that offends Islam is on the chopping block, and that includes women who do not dress appropriately.

Screen Shot 2019-12-26 at 9.21.22 PM
2019 – The Pakistan authorities accuse Josh Kafir and the CausingFitna blog of “blasphemy

Seen above is the URL for the “blasphemous” screen capture that got this blog banned in Pakistan.

The Twitter account of ex-Muslim cartoonist Bosch Fawstin was deleted long ago by the Sharia police at Twitter.

It is also interesting to know that Nadir Soofi, one of the ISIS jihadists who attack the Garland, Texas draw Mohamed Cartoon contest is buried at the ISGKC cemetery in Kansas City…..

Thank God for the USA, and let us pray he will open the eyes of Americans to the subversives in our midst. We should also pray for the Christians and various other non-Muslims in Pakistan who have no voice………..

Islamophobia, a word created by fascists, used by cowards, to manipulate morons.

New York Mosques to Protest Macron’s “Blatant Disrespect of the Prophet”

by Steven Emerson
IPT News
October 30, 2020

A consortium of New York mosques plans to protest at the French Consulate in Manhattan this Sunday to express their rage at Emmanuel Macron’s supportfor publishing caricatures of Islam’s prophet Muhammad.

“The French President is directly provoking the Muslim world in his support of offensive and vulgar depictions of the beloved Prophet Muhammad (PBUH),” the Majlis Ash-Shura, or Leadership Council, or Islamic Leadership Council, of New York said in a news release.

“The Muslim world will not tolerate such blatant disrespect of the Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) and stands in solidarity with their French Muslim brothers and sisters.”

The release was issued before Thursday morning’s terrorist attacks in France, including a triple murder at a Nice church in which a woman was beheaded. But its references to “provoking the Muslim world” which “will not tolerate” such expressions came well after a similar attack Oct. 16 left middle school teacher Samuel Patybeheaded for showing his class Muhammad cartoons as part of a lesson on free speech.

No one is saying the Majlis Ash-Shura is advocating for violence, but it should be careful not to incite people looking for justifications for lashing out. And it is not the only American Islamist group doing so. The rally is drawing support from the anti-Israel group American Muslims for Palestine and several New York chapters of the Muslim American Society, a group founded by Muslim Brotherhood members in the United States.

“Once again, Islamists seek to punish Westerners for engaging in freedom of speech concerning Islam. It started with The Satanic Verses in 1989, followed by the U.S. Supreme Court, Jerry Falwell, Newsweek, the Danish cartoons, Pope Benedict XVI, and others. Will the West be intimidated or stand up for its values?” asked Daniel Pipes, president of the Middle East Forum and author of The Rushdie Affair: The Novel, the Ayatollah and the West.

The crisis in France offers a challenge to Western “progressives” who seem far more tolerant of conservative Islam than any other faith. Few things can be more illiberal than advocating some beliefs should be immune from criticism or mockery. And it is inherently bigoted to single out one faith for this exemption.

Conservative cleric Yasir Qadhi, a frequent speaker at fundraisers and conventions for Islamist groups including the Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) and the Islamic Society of North America (ISNA), posted a warning to Macron that “people come and go, and you too shall leave this earth. Nations rise and fall, and a time will come when France itself shall not exist. But rest assured, the legacy of the Prophet, and the love that all Muslims have for him, shall continue to live long after you and your nation are relegated to the ink of history books.”

Qadhi also signed on to a petition condemning “the recurrent insults towards the Prophet Muhammad (peace and blessings be upon him), and the insistence of the French government to defend them. This crosses a red line that rightly draws the contempt of Muslims across the world.”

Among the 68 other signatories was Sami Al-Arian, a former U.S. resident and secretary on for the terrorist group Palestinian Islamic Jihad’s governing board.

“Make them hurt,” the group Muslim Matters wrote on Twitter. “Make Macron eat his words. Make France pay for its hypocrisy and abuse of Muslims. Its institutionalized Islamophobia. Make French companies feel the angst of those who love the Prophet Mohammed.”

CAIR, an organization embraced in progressive circles, joined in calling for a boycott on French goods that has been pushed by Turkey’s Islamist President Recep Tayyip Erdogan and Pakistan’s Imran Khan.

Executive Director Nihad Awad condemned the attack as “a horrific crime against innocent people in their church,” but then criticized Macron, not the killer. “France needs a leader who unites his nation on the basis of equality for all and mutual respect,” he wrote, “not division and political games.”

Read the rest at IPT.

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