Dr Tariq al Suwaidan is the Muslim Brotherhood headbanger in chief Â of Kuwait.
Just the kind of modern anti-Semite you’d now expect to feature on our university campuses:
ONE of the Muslim world’s best-known and most successful motivational speakers, Tareq Al Suwaidan, is about to start another tour of Australia, following a sell-out visit two years ago…
His opening address, this Saturday, will be at the Robert Blackwood hall at Monash University in Melbourne, before further lectures in Melbourne and Sydney, finishing on June 18…
Dr Suwaidan – who lectures in English in Australia – is a leader of the Muslim Brotherhood in Kuwait, and general manager of Al-Resalah (The Message), an Arabic language satellite TV station funded by Prince al-Waleed bin Talal of Saudi Arabia….
In an interview for Al-Quds, a TV station affiliated with Hamas, he said 10 weeks ago: “I can change the positions of some Westerners, but at the end of the day, power lies with the politicians, who are influenced by two things only: money and the media, both of which are controlled by the Jews.
“So we must not rely on Western aid or on Western popular sympathy. These are minor things. We rely upon Allah and then upon our armed resistance in obtaining our rights.”
He said his foremost cause is that of Palestine and Jerusalem. “The most dangerous thing facing the Muslims is not the (Arab) dictatorships.Â The absolutely most dangerous thing is the Jews. They are the greatest enemy.”
Monash University is happy to have this man use its hall?
(The lecture above was given in Sydney last year. Listen from 1:51 for a bracing rant, including an attack on “the enemies of Allah – the Jews”.)
Reader the Old and Unimproved Dave adds:
Andrew, I’m afraid you’ve made a glaring omission in your commentary here about this travesty at Monash University.
“General Sir John Monash was born in Dudley Street, West Melbourne, Victoria, on 27 June 1865, the son of Louis Monash and his wife Bertha, nÃ©e Manasse.Both parents were JewsÂ from Germany (the family name was originally spelt Monasch and pronounced with the emphasis on the second syllable)…..”