“Dialogue” = Da’awa:
Everywhere Catholic prelates, even at the highest levels, pursue a “dialogue” with Muslim leaders, whose responses to that dialogue always solely involve not genuine discussion of matters of concern, but thinly veiled criticism of Christianity and calls to accept Islam. Those prelates are almost universally punctilious about avoiding ever saying anything remotely critical or challenging to their aggressive, expansionist partner in this “dialogue,” although that partner is convinced of his own superiority and of the inevitability of the removal of all obstacles to his will.
Allam declared that Â he was “convinced” that Islam was an “inherently violent ideology,” and that he was “even more convinced that Europe will eventually submit to Islam.”
“America and Islam are not exclusive and need not be in competition. Instead, they overlap, and share common principles of justice and progress, tolerance and the dignity of all human beings”. Â –Barry Soetoro aka Â Hussein Obama
Translated from theÂ Italian news outlet,Â Corriere, AllamÂ clarified that his mind had been made up before the new pope was chosen and that the driving factor to leave the church is itsÂ of Islam’s place among the monotheistic religions.
“I am convinced,” Allam stated, “that Islam is an ideology inherently violent as it has been historically conflictual inside and warlike outside.”
“I am even more convinced that Europe will eventually be submitted to Islam, as has already happened since the seventh century.”
Allam also criticized the church for not havingÂ “the vision and the courage to denounce the incompatibility of Islam with our civilization and fundamental rights of the person.”
“I will continue to believe in Jesus,” he continued. “I have always loved and proudly identify with Christianity as the civilization that more than others brings man closer to God who chose to become man.:
AllamÂ had been vocal in his views on Islam while praising the former pope’s moral courage, but this new turn of events is bound to cause waves in Vatican, which has come under fire before for turning a blind eye to the plight of Christians in Muslim countries.
Ashraf Ramelah, director of theÂ ChristianÂ human rights group,Â Voice of the Copts, told TheBlaze that he agrees with Magdi’s decision and assessment of the church’s take on Islam “100 percent.”
“Islamization is causing a part of the problem,” Ramelah said. “I believe the church thinks that if they are nice, they might be able to convert them [Islamists] to Christianity. But history has shown this not to be the case.”
Ramelah said he has no problem with Pope Francis’ desire to open a dialogueÂ with Islam, but cautioned that such sentiments have a way of being twisted in the Islamic world to mean that Christians are “submitting to them.”
“Why must we always submit to them,” asked Ramelah. Â ”This is the question that has to be asked. If I want to have a relationship with someone, both parties have to have an interest. So, from our side, we start [the dialogue], but then Muslims laugh in our face. I don’t have problem with dialogue, but they take it to mean submission.”
In full support of his friend Allam, Ramelah said that the church needs to be “a little more mature in how it manifests its ideology” and said that he believes in democracy only “with people who respect democracy. ”