Full article below…
Ex-BNP candidate faces “religious hatred” charge because the truth is no defense. But Muslims are still the biggest Heroin dealers:
A former British National Party election candidate was charged yesterday in connection with the distribution of leaflets which allegedÂ Muslims were responsible for the heroin trade. Anthony Bamber, 53, of Greenbank Street, Preston, Lancashire, is accused of incitement to commit religious hatred, police said.
The leaflet was distributed in Burnley and reportedly circulated in other parts of Lancashire, Cumbria and Yorkshire. It urged people to “heap condemnation” on Muslims and said it was time to “apologise” over its claims they were responsible for 95 per cent of the world’s heroin trade.
The left should be warned: The libelous smear of racism has lost its sting. If everything is racism, then nothing is. The charge has lost its power. The more that leftists pull this evil trick, the more folks will shrug.
This is “patriotic dissent”Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â Â This is ugly “racism”
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Here we go again. The NY Times whores itself for da jihad. This is so intellectually dishonest. This generation grew up on Hamas TV, suckling at the breast of the worst Jewish blood libels.
But the Times can’t bother itself with reality. Instead they put lipstick on a pig and euphemistically call them “new leaders [who] are considered more pragmatic than their predecessors”.
Fatah Party Election Brings in a New Generation NY Times (hat tip Dan)
ISLAM is not the problem. Social isolation and disengagement stemming, from among other things, racism and negative stereotyping, is the real problem.
Berhan Ahmed in The Age on August 5 blamed the recession:
IN the present economic climate, some young people become marginalised and disaffected. It is people such as these that recruiters – religious extremists – look for and despite efforts by African communities, especially the Somali community, to engage young people in sport, education and social excellence a few people remain marginalised. This is not helped by what they hear of their homeland. The world now knows that this situation has to be fixed. And it also has to fix the problem of disaffected Somali youth feeling that their needs and those of their ancestral country have been ignored.
Tim Blair in Saturday’s edition of Sydney’s The Daily Telegraph:
TIME was when you’d have to wait at least a few days following some Islamic terror outrage before the first opinion pieces dodging responsibility or blaming everything on the West would appear. Now they’ve got it down to less than 24 hours. Impressively, though, Berhan Ahmed – the Eritrean-born academic, former Greens Senate candidate and current Victorian of the Year who wrote The Age’s instant post-raid comment piece – found an exciting new reason why some local Muslims might find themselves planning terror attacks:It’s all the recession’s fault! Sadly, that excuse wasn’t available for Abdul Nacer Benbrika (and company). These young men allegedly discovered ways to become disaffected even when the Australian economy was rockin’. Maybe they were angry about global warming.
More from Ahmed: “Terrorism thrives when it is able to provoke authorities and communities to over-react and behave unjustly.” Excuse me, but “over-reacting and behaving unjustly” seems more the domain of terrorists than of the people seeking to constrain them. Ahmed next makes what to him might seem a crucial point: “These young people are living with us and we have to ask the question as to why they are not satisfied with our systems.” No, we do not. The adjustment has got to come from Muslims arriving in new countries.
Tony Jones on ABC1’s Q&A spots a terrorist. Malcolm Turnbull doesn’t:
SHARIQ Nabi: I go to school where we have many refugee students, most of whom have seen or been subjected to pretty horrific things. I think these people need more support to function in our society or we risk alienating them, like many of the young Sudanese in Melbourne. What is being done to help them integrate into our Australian lifestyle?
Jones: Ok. Well, our questioner makes a point about the young Sudanese in Melbourne and it raises the issue of whether alienation could possibly lead to alleged terrorism.
Turnbull: But that’s not what … what the question he asked was: “What are the programs for refugee students in Melbourne from the Sudan.” Correct? He didn’t say anything about terrorism. He wants to know what programs are available.
Turnbull: Look, he’s nodding his head.
Jones: All right.
Turnbull: Well, there you go.