Friday, 15 July 2011

Muslims cry: 'What about our rights?...'




In 2009, a Gulfram Khan
who was the Chairman of Aston (Birmingham) Conservatives at the time, got convicticted for racism against an Irish taxi driver. However, this man attempted a clever reversal of roles. He then claimed that it was he himself who was really being 'persecuted' and that he was the victim of 'prejudice against the Islamic faith'.

Isn’t it a bit strange that a person convicted of racial harassment should use melodramatic words like ‘persecuted’ when applied to his own treatment? But, then again, many Muslims now know how to play the system. And play the system is something many Muslims do every day somewhere in this country or in Europe. (Human rights groups like Liberty, led by Shami Chakrabarti, seem to spend most of their time defending Muslims who are suspected of being terrorists. I suppose that they have the 'right' to kill non-Muslim civilians.)

For a religion, Islam, that does not believe in ‘secular’ justice and non-Islamic right, many Muslims still know how to play the rights and race cards even though most Muslim/Islamic countries have neither rights nor an absence of racism. But Muslims have so often won over the weak purveyors of political correctness and cultural relativism that they know when to cry their crocodile tears. Isn’t it funny that we rarely, if ever, get similar complaints from the Hindu, or Sikh, or Jewish or Buddhist communities? That is because radical and political Muslims know very well that crying ‘persecution’ and all the rest has given them incredible results over the years. So much so that non-Muslim women in certain districts of Paris have to wear the veil and Dutch and Danish cities are suffering from the large emigration of indigenous non-Muslims from the country of their birth - to America and other less suicidal countries - because of intimidation from Muslim gangs. (Manningham in Bradford springs to mind here.)

I would also like to ask what rights have non-Muslims got in Islamic states? Virtually in every case they have zero rights. And in the case that they do have rights, they still have a second-class (i.e., Dhimmi) status. But that’s not the worst of it. In Pakistan, Saudi Arabia, Afghanistan and many other countries, non-Muslims are persecuted and often killed.



So let’s us hear a little less about ‘prejudice against people of the Islamic faith’ and more about the people of the Islamic faith’s prejudice against just about everyone else in the world. There is very little prejudice against Muslims here in the UK because the PC forces that exist, and other Islamophiles, simply won’t allow it. Many Muslim groups, such as the Muslim Public Affairs Committee (MPACUK), simply use the 'rights for Muslims' card, as well as the cry of 'Islamophobia', to further the cause of Islamism and the increased Islamisation of the UK.

I have said all this because it was Gulfram Khan himself who tried to turn his situation into a politico-religious issue. I agree with him. It is.

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