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[ September 22, 2017 ]

A Stella Open Thread

[ September 22, 2017 ]

Vanity Fair: “Milo Yiannopoulos’s Fyre-Festival Free Speech Week Is Canceled, Says Everyone but Milo”

[ September 22, 2017 ]

Czech President Zeman: Islamic Refugees are a Trojan Horse Phenomenon

[ September 22, 2017 ]

Belgium: 119 Islamic Institutions Investigated for “Extremism” in 2016

[ September 22, 2017 ]

In Pamela Geller beheading plot, Muslims ‘hoped to achieve martyrdom’

[ September 22, 2017 ]

Britain First leaders charged with harassing Muslim rapists

[ September 22, 2017 ]

Iran President Hassan Rouhani: Security for Israel ‘Not Possible’

[ September 22, 2017 ]

Muslims who plotted to behead Pamela Geller “laughed wildly about beheadings”

[ September 22, 2017 ]

Viktor Orban Calls George Soros a ‘Public Enemy’

[ September 22, 2017 ]

ACLU, Speakers Distance Themselves From UC Berkeley’s Free Speech Week

NY Times: Real Tragedy of Charlie Hebdo Jihad Massacre is the Growth of Islamophobia

The enemedia is consistent. It is always aligned with the jihad force. I was harshly criticized for pointing that out, but every day’s coverage proves me right again.

CharlieHebdo1

“New York Times: With A Dozen Parisians Dead, MUSLIMS Hit Hardest,” by Alex Griswold, Daily Caller, January 7, 2015:

A dozen people may have been murdered by Islamic terrorists in Paris Wednesday morning, but The New York Times can’t help but note the real tragedy behind the shooting: the growth of Islamophobia.

The attack on French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo for its publication of images of Muhammad is “sure to accelerate the growth of anti-Islamic sentiment in Europe, feeding far-­right nationalist parties like France’s National Front,” frets Times reporters Steven Erlanger and Katrin Bennhold in an article entitled “Paris Attack Reflects a ‘Dangerous Moment’ for Europe.”

To be clear, the “dangerous moment” in the headline refers not to the murder of a dozen Parisians (including a Muslim cop), but the friction between “supporters of jihadist organizations and the white working class increasingly feeling disenfranchised and uncoupled from elites.”

They also quote Peter Neumann of King’s College London saying that “large parts of the European public are latently anti-­Muslim” and that the hardest hit are “the ordinary normal Muslims who are trying to live their lives in Europe.”

Meanwhile, how do the Times reporters characterize the ACTUAL publication of the Muhammad cartoons by the victims, an act they openly said could cost them their lives? As a “raucous, vulgar and sometimes commercially driven effort to offend every Islamic piety…”

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