UK: That Warsi Conundrum

Latest news: Did Warsi “steal” the husband of another Pakistani female?

Did this wife know she was being divorced – and husband was to wed top Tory Muslim?

One of David Cameron’s rising frontbench stars was dragged into an embarrassing row last night over the treatment of the Muslim ex-wife of her new husband.

Baroness Sayeeda Warsi, the Shadow Community Cohesion Minister, was accused of ‘stealing’ the husband of a vulnerable Pakistani whose grasp of English is so poor that she did not realise she was being divorced.

Three weeks after Baroness Warsi’s marriage to Iftikhar Azam, members of his former wife’s family have claimed that she realised that Mr Azam had dissolved their 18-year marriage only when relatives read the decree nisi – which she had originally believed to be a domestic bill.

Read more:

Update: Is Warsi trying to eliminate her rival?

Police went to the home of Massarat Bi, whose ex-husband married Baroness Warsi last month, after reports that her car had been vandalised and that someone had doused it in a flammable liquid and tried to set it on fire.  Wife in Muslim Tory marriage row hit by arson

DailyMail – Jo Macfarlane And Alan Rimmer

Update: That Warsi Bitch in Action:

To bestow titles like “Baron” or Baroness” on Muhammedan infil-traitors is adding insult to injury in multicultural Britannia, where a growing number of native  Brits are feeling increasingly alienated by the hypocrisy and the games their misguided government plays.

Wherever you look, Muslims are displaying their duplicity, in the schools and in the courtrooms. Whether “Lord” Ahmed brags about keeping Geert Wilders out of the country by threatening to rally 10.000 rioting Muslims, or by the comical Bunglawussi, spokesman for the MCB who shamelessly tells Brits that Anti-terror code ‘would alienate most Muslims’, the Nu-Labour government caves in, everytime.

In the meantime, “Baroness” Warsi plays her own little games: she pretends to be against polygamy, but being a Muslim she can’t be, because its against the teachings of the Koran. But for infidel consumption, she pretends to be against it.

Brian Akira kept an eye on it and he doesn’t like at all what he sees.

* The deceitful little games of a fake Baroness:

Baroness War & Lord Nazi: Good Cop, Bad Cop

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“Salaam aleikum! Allahu akbar!” Baroness Sayeeda Warsi of Dewsbury, Baron Nazir Ahmed of Rotherham, and President Omar al-Bashir.

Jihadi Baroness War, the United Kingdom’s Shadow Minister for Community Cohesion, is in the news right now for having argued that polygamous Muslim “marriages” should not [yet] be contracted within the UK [but polygamous “marriages” contracted in Muslim-occupied territories should continue to be recognized as legitimate in the UK]. For this, some people have mistakenly believed that Baroness War is somehow opposed to Jihad and Sharia.

Don’t be fooled. Baroness War and Lord Nazi are just two sides of the same coin. They are just “Good Cop, Bad Cop”.

They’re both useful in showing that “Muslims can integrate”. Of course Muslims can integrate, when the host society has already been changed, and is changing more every day, to make it possible for them to “integrate”. The UK is already effectively a Dhimmi and Sharia state, even without any formal surrender.

Lord Nazi is the Bad Cop. He scares the elites and talks down to the native proles: “Accept Islam or else! Resistance is futile.”

Baroness War is the Good Cop. She soothes and seduces the elites, and talks down to the native proles: “Accept Islam because it’s no big deal. Resistance is futile.”

Don’t forget that Baroness War’s job, as the Orwellian “Shadow Minister for Community Cohesion”, is to get British natives to accept Islam, and get Muslims to “moderate” (for now) their outward expression of Islam.

So she wears tight jeans, she had an arranged marriage but now is divorced, she opposes polygamy within the UK, she is opposed to enforced jihab-wearing, she opposes sharia courts in the UK (for now), and so on. So what? Many so-called Muslims share the same beliefs, even (impotently) within Muslim-occupied territories.

She also supports terror, Hamas, Jihad, and Sharia. She formerly worked for Pakistan’s Ministry of Law, and for “charities” in Kashmir. She was appointed Baroness of Dewsbury because she failed [epic fail, by 5,000 votes] to win election as the Member of Parliament for Dewsbury.

Baroness War’s job is to get Britons and anti-jihadis to accept Islam. That’s what she’s doing.


Dhimmi idiot David Cameron, “Conservative” Party leader, trying to look tough in his socks, after praying to the Mohammadan moon good with Baroness Sayeeda Warsi of Dewsbury, his Pakistani Muslim Shadow Minister for Community Cohesion. Useful idiot Cameron thinks that she’s his Muslim bitch, but she knows who is really leading whom.

Statement by the Margaret Thatcher Center for Freedom on the Appointment of Sayeeda Warsi, as Shadow Minister for Community Cohesion, July 4, 2007:

The appointment by the Conservative Party of Sayeeda Warsi as shadow minister for Community Cohesion sends the wrong signal at a time when Britain is fighting a global war against Islamic terrorism and extremism, both domestically and internationally. Mrs. Warsi has been a fierce critic of British anti-terror policy, stating that anti-terrorism legislation had turned Britain into a “police state”. [She was correct, but she thought that the state was anti-Islamic, but of course now the police are enforcing Jihad. – Akira] According to The Times, in a 2006 article for the Asian newspaper Awaaz, written while serving as vice-chairman of the Conservative Party, Warsi described the Government’s anti-terror proposals as “enough to tip any normal young man into the realms of a radicalized fanatic.” She also wrote that “if terrorism is the use of violence against civilians, then where does that leave us in Iraq?”

In a BBC-reported press conference outside Downing Street in 2005 just days after the 7/7 bombings, Warsi urged the British government to engage with Islamic extremist groups:

“We must engage with, not agreeing with, the radical groups who we have said in the past are complete nutters. We need to bring these groups into the fold of the democratic process. As long as we exclude them and don’t hear them out, we will allow them to continue their hate. It may not achieve results immediately, but it may stop the immediate violence.”

Warsi also dismissed the idea that pressure should be placed upon British Muslims to root out extremists within their midst, commenting that “when you say this is something that the Muslim community needs to weed out, or deal with, that is a very dangerous step to take.” She also urged a public debate over the possible linkage between issues such as the American Guantanamo Bay detention facility and the Iraq war, and the 7/7 bombings: “Although the government may not accept that these were the causes for 7 July, to go into denial mode is not the way forward.”

Sayeeda Warsi has been highly critical of the war in Iraq, and called upon former Prime Minister Tony Blair to apologise for the war, an extraordinary statement at a time when thousands of British soldiers are putting their lives on the line every day. She has also made a series of other controversial foreign policy statements in recent years, on issues ranging from Hamas to Kashmir. In a January 2006 BBC Any Questions? debate, Warsi welcomed the election of Iranian-backed terrorist organization Hamas, a brutal movement officially proscribed as a terrorist group by the British Government. Hamas murdered 377 Israelis in 425 terrorist attacks between September 2000 and March 2004, including 52 suicide attacks. Despite Hamas’s track record, as part of the BBC panel Warsi told her audience:

“I think what’s happened in the Middle East with the election of Hamas is actually an opportunity and I think that’s the way we’ve got to see it. When groups that practice violence are suddenly propelled into power through a democratic process they get responsibility and responsibility can be a tremendously taming factor. And I think that Hamas, when it realizes that it wants a safe and stable and prosperous Palestine for its people, will realize that the way to deal with that is through dialogue and democracy and not through violence… I actually think that Hamas has been given a mandate and I think it will now hopefully adopt a responsible position because that is the only way.”

Warsi has also entered the fray over the highly sensitive issue of Kashmir and, according to the Press Association, suggested in a July 2005 BBC One Politics Show interview that new anti-terror laws should not prevent support among Britons for “freedom fighters” in Kashmir. Comparing Islamic rebels in the disputed province with Nelson Mandela and the ANC, Warsi observed that:

“We have a community in Britain, a Pakistani and Kashmiri community, who holds a very, very strong view about Kashmir and the scope of freedom-fighting in Kashmir. It would concern me if… the definition of terrorism was to cover maybe (the) legitimate freedom-fight in Kashmir.”

It should be noted that Britain currently outlaws no less than six Kashmiri terrorist organizations: Harakat Ul-Jihad-Ul Islami, Harakat-Ul-Mujahideen/Alami and Jundallah, Harakat Mujahideen, Jaish e Mohammed, Khuddam Ul-Islam and splinter group Jamaat Ul-Furquan, and Lashkar e Tayyaba. It is hard to see how such extreme views will actually enhance “community cohesion” in Britain’s inner cities, and it is difficult to think of a more explosive issue than Kashmir in fomenting tensions between British citizens of Pakistani and Indian origin.

As Britain faces a mounting terrorist threat in the coming months from al-Qaeda linked Islamic terrorist groups, it is imperative that leaders across the political spectrum unequivocally condemn all forms of terrorism, whether it be in London, Kashmir or the Palestinian territories. At the same time they should refuse to engage with or appease radical groups that have sympathies for terrorist groups and the use of violence. If Britain is to win the war against Islamic terrorism, there must be a united front in defeating the greatest threat to national security since the Second World War.


Baroness Sayeeda Warsi “community cohesioning” her “leader” David Cameron and William Hague at Faisal Mosque in Islamabad.

Sayeeda Warsi wants to draw a veil over her religion

The mosque is off limits, at least as a topic of discussion

Alice Miles and Helen Rumbelow, The Times, February 2, 2008

The baroness met us in a parliamentary canteen in jeans and an electric-pink tank top…. Sayeeda Warsi is the first Muslim member of any Cabinet or Shadow Cabinet. … never mind the jeans, had she worn a face veil?

Yes, it turns out, in Pakistan, and she liked it. “It was really an empowering moment. I know that sounds crazy . . . it made me feel very safe, very secure, in control.”

This triggered our interest, and a stream of questions about veils in Britain, about her “libertarian” view that choice of dress should be up to an individual and, within reason, her employer, not the State: “It is not right for men to be telling women what to wear, and what not to wear.”

Then it happened. She suddenly broke off…because “it gets really boring”.

There are other community activists – white, black, Jewish, Christian – whom David Cameron could have promoted to the House of Lords and given the job of Shadow Minister for Community Cohesion but he didn’t, he chose her. Part of the reason was that she is a young Muslim woman and he hopes that that gives her the access and insight to help to ease tensions with British Muslims. Her boss may also have thought that it would win some publicity and help to change the face of the Conservative Party. Either way, the fact that she is a Muslim is not irrelevant. It is essential. In our view, anyway. She would rather we shut up about it.

“I think faith is a very personal thing and the level of observance is very personal to you.”

“I talk about [being a Muslim] but that is because I think you guys are not imaginative enough. If you want to have a single-dimensional approach to somebody then that is a matter for you

On the one hand the frankness is appealing; on the other it sounds defensive. Or are we offensive? By now we were all wondering. We have spoken to Shahid Malik, the first Muslim minister, about his religion without difficulty; we have interviewed another minister, Ben Bradshaw, at length about the politics of gay adoption and his difficulties as a homosexual and an Anglican, despite it being of no relevance to his brief. We ask almost every politician about their choice for their children’s education.

Yet with Lady Warsi, such matters were apparently off limits. So we never got around to asking, for instance, her views on faith schools, for fear of causing more offence….

Instead we diverted to what seemed like a safe subject: her working week. … She hesitated. … Her PR minder [interrupted], loudly and firmly, adding that the baroness would not talk about that.

We had hit another patch of eggshells.

When standing for election, Lady Warsi hailed her arranged marriage as a blessing that enabled her to concentrate on her career in her twenties, without worrying about finding a husband. Now? “Well, I am divorced.” She, understandably, did not want to talk about that, either.

* The issue of polygamy has been avoided by politicians because of “cultural sensitivity”, a Baroness Warsi has said.

What she did want to talk about was “tea for two”, an idea born in Dewsbury whereby people of different backgrounds invite each other for a cuppa in their own homes. … She also wanted to talk about a charity football match, and “social action”, and how removing responsibility from parents for packed lunches is dangerous…. She talks at the speed of a Magimix and it tumbles out in such free form that it is hard to engage. Maybe she was rushing so we would not ask about praying again.

She likes the Lords – “It is a terribly gentle place. It is a very civilised place and it is a hugely knowledgeable place” [unlike any Muslim-dominated place, and of course the House of Lords is becoming increasingly uncivilized and less knowledgeable, with the presence of only 2 Muslims there!]

Does the lady protest just a little too much?



Baroness War & Lord Nazi: All Jihad. All the time.

6 thoughts on “UK: That Warsi Conundrum”

  1. 1. Who did she thrown her shoes at in the first frame? David Cameron?
    2. Why is she shaking hands with a muslim male, haram I’m afraid, women are not allowed to have contact with men in this way, unislamic, or is the grand mufti in Saudi Arabia wrong after all.

  2. Pak-origin woman made party chief, cabinet minister
    History made in UK after Tory victory
    By Murtaza Ali Shah

    LONDON: In a historic breakthrough for race relations and community cohesion, Britain got it’s first ever Pakistani-origin woman as a full cabinet minister in the new coalition government, led by British Prime Minister David Cameron.

    In a double whammy for the most influential Muslim woman in British politics, Baroness Sayeeda Warsi was made the Conservative Party Chairperson and a full cabinet minister.

    She will be the first Muslim ever to attend the cabinet meetings with other members of the ruling elite. She will have an office in 10 Downing Street as well as one in the Conservative Party headquarters. She took over charge of the party from the party chairman Erick Pickles, who has been made Communities and Local Government Secretary on Tuesday afternoon after Prime Minister David Cameron announced his cabinet consisting of his top lieutenants in a coalition government to lead the country for the next five years.

    David Cameron struck a coalition deal with the third-placed leftist Liberal Democrats to work in a stable government for the interests and stability of the country but it is to be seen how the ideologically divided membership will react to the deal of expediency.

    Lady Warsi in her new role will be responsible for the running of overall affairs of the party and will be a bridge between the parliamentary Conservative Party and the voluntary membership. In fact, shewill oversee the working and operations of the Tory headquarters and will be responsible for reporting the party affairs to the prime minister and vice versa.

    Sadiq Khan, the Labour MP for Tooting and the transport minister in the last cabinet, attended the cabinet meeting under Gordon Brown’s administration but he was not given the full cabinet ministerial post and powers.

    Warsi’s appointment is seen as a milestone in British politics and comes to show how far the race relations have progressed in Britain.

    In 2007, the former solicitor became the first Muslim member of the shadow cabinet in what was seen as David Cameron’s radical push to change the party from its old image. Her appearance on BBC’s Question Time won Warsi plaudits for her outstanding performance as not only she defended her party’s policy and direction under the new leader David Cameron but she also put a strong defence of the British Muslim communities and took on racist leader Nick Griffin at one of her Question Time appearances.

    Speaking to The News soon after the announcement of her new role, Sayeeda Warsi said: “I am much pleased. It’s a huge achievement for me as someone who is from a working class, of Muslim faith and of Pakistani background and for the Conservative Party.

    “My appointment shows how progressive the Conservatives are under David Cameron and how much the party is serious in its efforts to create a united society, representing its various strands in a cohesive manner.”

    Warsi, who will be the face of the Conservative party from now on, called her appointment a progressive and historic decision and vowed she will dedicate herself to make the Conservative message of change a success.

    Warsi accompanied the Tory leader David Cameron during his last visit to Pakistan where they held talks with government and opposition figures and visited development projects.

    “Britain has enjoyed warm relations with Pakistan and our government will ensure that our relations are further strengthened and they are more geared towards solving the issues that affect the people of both the countries,” Warsi said, adding Pakistan will be one of the key foreign policy priorities of the new government.

    A glimpse of how the new government will deal with Pakistan came when the formation of a new US style National Security Council was announced by new Foreign Secretary William Hague.

    The first meeting took place on Wednesday to discuss Afghanistan and Pakistan and review the current terrorist threat to Britain. It also discussed the ‘war on terror’ and the presence of British troops in Afghanistan.

    The issue of Afghanistan and the pullout of British troops from Afghanistan has been completely absent in this election campaign. Liberal Democrats had run their election campaign on the anti-Iraq-war ticket in 2005 but they have been mum about the Afghan quagmire and its consequences for Britain.

    On the contrary, this election’s campaign saw pledges from all parties to better equip and kit-up the troops in Afghanistan to continue fight against Al-Qaeda and the Taliban in Afghanistan.

    A conservative source has indicated that Cameron’s coalition government would depart from some security policies of the outgoing Labour government but it’s not clear what the new policy will look like, whether it will do away with the Labour policies or become more hawkish and more involved in foreign wars.

    Campaigners are watching with interest as to how the new coalition will deal with the crucial issue of civil liberties and the Labour-created authoritarian and intrusive government.

  3. We are proud of her. She is a nice lady and she knows the rules of politics. We all Pakistani and British friends wish her best of luck and pray for her success.

  4. Iron won’t alloy with clay … no matter how many forced school visits to mosques, diversity officers, censorship of British traditions, and muslim community police on the beat (or the take).

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