Free Muzz prop: CNN wants you to love the hijab!

Bought and sold. Totally compromised, in bed with the enemy:

Free  Islam propaganda from a  totally discredited and corrupt media empire  that still employs Iranian born Christiane Ammanwhore who just told us that “9/11 taught America a lesson…”

freedom3Desecration of the flag photo thanks to ZIP

CNN loves the hijab, and wants you to love the hijab, and stop pestering Muslim women with all that talk about rights. All right. But let’s give a full picture of the situation, shall we? Here are some interesting news items regarding the hijab that CNN did not deem fit to print:

CNN spreads soothing myths about the hijab

Worried about the stealth jihad and creeping Sharia in the U.S.? Relax! “Muslim women uncover myths about the hijab,” by John Blake for CNN, August 12 (thanks to JW):

(CNN) — Rowaida Abdelaziz doesn’t want your pity.

She doesn’t want your frosty public stares; the whispers behind her back; the lament that she’s been degraded by her father.

What the Muslim high school senior wants you to understand is that she doesn’t wear the hijab, the head scarf worn by Muslim women, because she is submissive.

“It represents beauty to me,” says Abdelaziz, the 17-year-old daughter of two Egyptian parents living in Old Bridge, New Jersey.

“My mom says a girl is like a jewel,” Abdelaziz says. “When you have something precious, you usually hide it. You want to make sure you keep it safe until that treasure is ready to be found.”

The nation has heard plenty of debate over racial profiling. But there’s a form of religious profiling that some young Muslim women in America say they endure whenever they voluntarily wear the hijab.

The hijab, also known as the veil, is the headscarf worn by Muslim women around the globe. It’s a simple piece of cloth, but it can place young Muslim women in Western countries in difficult situations.

Some hijab-wearers say that strangers treat them as if they’re terrorists. Others ask them if they’re a nun — or even allergic to the sun. In some cases, their worst critics are not Americans, but fellow Muslim Americans….

Fitzgerald: CNN: An Inquiry on Why Muslims Become Muslim Terrorists (But Hold The Islam)

“Experts: Many young Muslim terrorists spurred by humiliation,” by John Blake for CNN, August 13. That’s the unpromising headline, and you already know, or can just imagine, what kinds of nonsense were spouted, and treated with great respect and seriousness, with no attempt to cross-question by an ill-informed reporter who knows too little to be skeptical, and has no idea what questions he should or could be asking — if he only knew just a bit more.

For the hapless hopeless John Blake fills out his report for CNN with the diagnosis of “experts” — Muslims and their non-Muslim collaborators — who carefully avoid the entire subject of what Islam inculcates, of what is in the Qur’an, Hadith, Sira, of how Muslims are taught to view man, and themselves, and the universe, and Infidels. The subject, you see, is why Muslims become Muslim terrorists, and the last thing in the world that any of these “experts” would wish to be brought up is the subject of Islam, of its effect on the minds of men, on the societies, on the states, where Muslims dominate and Islam rules. No, that is simply, in this ludicrous guide to nothing and nowhere that John Blake of CNN has produced, simply not to be discussed. Islam is, you see, the one subject that is strengst verboten, strictly forbidden, defense d’analyser. Don’t lean out of that particular window: E pericoloso sporgersi.

Continue reading “Fitzgerald: CNN: An Inquiry on Why Muslims Become Muslim Terrorists (But Hold The Islam)”

3 thoughts on “Free Muzz prop: CNN wants you to love the hijab!”

  1. Good comments by Rowaida Abdelaziz.

    The most important point here is that the Hijab is there to cover hair and is considered a modesty item. The viel that covers the face and the burqa that covers….. well everything are cultural tribal customs. The Qur’an refers to modesty and does not specify what to wear so it is clear it is up to the standards of the community and of course the effects of society. Thus right now now hijab in Saudia Arabia would create mayhem but in Egypt it is becoming more accepted when a woman does not. Over here in the Maghreb region, many city centres the hijab is the minority whilst in a popular conservative area the opposite is the fact though no-one will say anything to a woman who is modestly dressed but without covering her hair. The middle-class and wealthy will have mixtures of wearing hijab or not and how much they cover, but the older women of these groups and in fact all of Morocco will wear the hijab out of practical habit.

    What is noticable is that those locals whom wish to, they can still go around without the hijab but dress modestly (long tops that cover their backside with either long dresses or pants) and they can still be as pious and devote Muslims as the rest and you can see groups of girls or women together, one in a hijab, two in the common modest but without and perhaps even one girl in tight jeans and a t-shirt or short or sleevless blouse. There is no shunning of one to the other, but of course they are not in the conservative districts or the countryside.

    Morocco, Tunisia, Algeria to a degree, Egypt, Lebanon and Jordon all are Arab countries that are similar to this point. Indonesia, Malaysia, Turkey, Albania are the same.

    What I should add though, is that in all these cases of city modernity and that middle-class, all the women will say they respect the hijab and reserve the right to chose to wear it or not and their parents support that. That is correct but it is also correct that for them to get married they would have to search for someone who agrees and if she or the family find one that does not, she has to make a choice as well, something that still causes problems – but it is changing.

  2. theresaj, ultra conservatives that lock their wives away are a health hazard to themselves and a psychological hazard to their children. Covering up in a burqa or equivalant has all sorts of issues, health, security/identity, sexism and so on.

    Hijab is different.

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