A tip for travelling in Austria, and Australia and elsewhere:
If infidels travel to Muslim countries, Islamic law applies. If the adherents of the prophet travel the lands of the kuffars, Islamic law applies. Simple.
Before you go to the Gold Coast, call the hotel first to get an assurance that no Arab Muslims are staying there. You don’t need the aggravation. Once you experienced it, there is no need to repeat it.
In case you complain you better be prepared for this:
Objections to Mohammedan mores are rejected with hysterical claims of ‘racism’, ‘colonialism’, ‘oppression’, pathetic calls for tolerance and diversity, accusations of ‘Islamophobia’ and xenophobia. The latest stink bomb in the Â Mohammedan arsenal is “apartheid”.
The eight-page guide, titled “Where Cultures Meet,” produced by tourism officials, the police and the Austrian Arabic chamber of trade, includes a number of tidbits and advisories that address local concerns over road safety, littering, dress and behavior.
The pamphlet also advises that prices in Austria were not meant to be negotiated.
According to the Austrian Times, the most controversial debate over the pamphlet was the mention of the burka, with critics saying it would beÂ seen as an attack on Islam. In the end, an advisory against wearing the traditional body cloak went in with an explanation that Austrian women dress as they wish, but typically choose to wear black as a sign of mourning; and that “people from the region are used to looking into the laughing face of others in order to gain a first impression and in order to build trust. With this in mind, locals would be glad when visitors adopted the Austrian mentality.”
One of the most pressing issues that spurred authorities to produce and distribute the pamphlet was a concern over road safety, as complaints of Arab tourists driving too fast, ignoring traffic laws and not putting seatbelts on children had reportedly become commonplace. In one 2013 incident, an Arab child who was not buckled up died in a car accident.
Issues may run deeper than those that can be addressed by a pamphlet, though.
“I don’t like it when we sell ourselves in this way,” Padourek said, referring to the appearance of signs in Arabic. “We don’t need to cozy up to anyone with gestures like this. We should limit ourselves to German and English.”
“They seem to think that if they pay, they can get whatever they want,” he added.