It seems You’re pretty much an “Islamophobe” if you don’t partake in the mass mourning of Muhammad Ali. Those of us who haven’t lost their minds are wondering why we should mourn a man who believed white people are “devils”. The slobbering love affair between white America and this hateful, racist Muslim boxer is embarrassing. The usual talking heads, Geraldo Rivera, Juan Williams, even that wretched Madonna are gushing all over him as if they lost a son. At the bottom of this page, there is a collection of Ali-quotes, you are welcome to take a closer look to decide if America needs another race baiting Moonbat hero like this.
“Even as his health declined, Ali did not shy from politics or controversy, releasing a statement in December criticizing Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump’s proposal to ban Muslims from entering the United States. “We as Muslims have to stand up to those who use Islam to advance their own personal agenda,” he said.”
Muhammad Ali: the fighter for justice
Seriously? A fighter for sharia, maybe. But not for justice. And no, he was not “great”, he was just an overpaid boxer, a loudmouth and a clown who ridiculed the nation that enabled him to lead a great life. The lame stream media pisses and moans over “this great man”, the usual gushing talking heads from Geraldo to Madonna can’t praise the guy enough
Retweeted Piers Morgan (@piersmorgan):
Muhammad Ali said far more inflammatory/racist things about white people than Donald Trump ever has about Muslims. #fact
Tributes to the great legend are pouring in remembering him for the great man that he was
World Bulletin / News Desk
Muhammad Ali was remembered in tributes worldwide for his iconic fight for social justice as well as his legendary boxing battles following his death Friday at age 74.
“We lost a giant today,” Filipino fighter Manny Pacquiao said. “Boxing benefitted from Muhammad Ali’s talents but not as much as mankind benefitted from his humanity.”
George Foreman, Ali’s most famous knockout victim from the Rumble in the Jungle, noted Ali and his other main rival, Joe Frazier, in tweeting: “Ali, Frazier and Foreman we were 1 guy. A part of me slipped away, The greatest piece.”
The front page headline on Ali’s hometown newspaper, the Courier-Journal of Louisville, Kentucky, simply said, “The Greatest” with a photo of Ali in the ring.
Ali spoke out for African-American civil rights in the 1960s, carrying on his fight against injustice and sacrificing the prime years of his own career in the process.
“He is, without a question in my mind, the most transformative person of our time,” boxing promoter Bob Arum said.
Ali, born Cassius Clay, beat Sonny Liston in 1964 to win the heavyweight title but was stripped of his titles in 1967 when he refused to join the US Army and fight in the Vietnam War. He was banned from boxing until 1970, and in 1971 the US Supreme Court ruled in his favor in sitting out the war.
“When people saw what he had done for what he believed in, threw away 3 1/2 years of his career and he remained steadfast, he came through all of that bigger and more important than ever before,” Arum said.
“People looked at him and said there was something special about him. Any man willing to make that kind of sacrifice for his beliefs had to be respected.”
Ali’s spirit ‘will never die’
Boxing began mourning its greatest hero with ultimate praise.
“We lost a legend, a hero and a great man,” said Floyd Mayweather, who retired last year as an unbeaten welterweight champion. “He’s one of the guys who paved the way for me to be where I’m at. Words can’t explain what Muhammad Ali did for the sport.”
Former world heavyweight champion Mike Tyson tweeted: “God came for his champion. So long great one. @MuhammadAli TheGreatest RIP.”
Four-time heavyweight champion Evander Holyfield said he idolized Ali.
“It’s a great loss. I wanted to be like Ali. He inspired me,” Holyfield said. “Someone asked me if I wanted to break his record (as a three-time champion) and I said no because that means I have to lose. But you find out you have to be stronger to get up from a loss to go on. And that’s what Ali proved.”
Don King, who promoted the Rumble in the Jungle, said Ali will live on forever alongside other US civil rights heroes.
“He was tremendous, not just a boxer, a great human being, an icon,” King said. “Muhammad Ali’s spirit, like Martin Luther King Jr., will live on. That’s why Muhammad Ali will never die.”
Chinese boxer Zou Shiming expressed his sorrow on social network Weibo, saying: “Why has his life been cut away? I still want to follow his path, I still wish I can one day win the championship and find the opportunity to pay homage to him. From now on, what a pity we won’t see him again.”
Australian boxer Danny Green tweeted of Ali: “He was responsible for bringing the great sport of boxing to the masses. He captured the imagination of everyone.”
India Olympic bronze medalist and now pro boxer Vijender Singh called Ali’s death “a great loss.” “He is a legend who inspired me. There will be no other like Ali. He was the one and the only. But we will always keep learning from his boxing.”
“I definitely feel the loss after his death. He’s a legend around the world, a boxer everyone adored who made boxing interesting,” retired Indonesian boxing star Chris John told AFP on Ali’s passing.
US retired fighter and promoter Oscar de la Hoya praised Ali as “the fighter who ushered in the golden era of boxing and put the sport on the map.”
“Ali exemplified courage. He never took the easy route, something to be admired in and outside of the ring. As we reflect on his life, let us remember a man who pursued greatness in everything he did and be inspired to hold ourselves to that same standard.”
“The world has lost a monumental, unforgettable figure,” said Harry Reid, a US Senator from boxing-haven Nevada and a fighter in his younger days.
“He fought and won inside the ring and fought for equality and justice outside the ring. Ali taught us all about the value of hard work, tenacity and never giving up. There has never been anyone like Muhammad Ali and there never will be again.”
US presidential candidate Donald Trump also joined the chorus. “Muhammad Ali is dead at 74!” he wrote on Twitter. “A truly great champion and a wonderful guy. He will be missed by all!”
Here, this will give you a better idea about who this fruit loop really was:
Thus if you argue against Clay/Ali you may suddenly find yourself in a situation where you are accused of
- denouncing “a sportsman who is the most famous face of Islam”
- criticizing “a racism activist”
- degrading his “civil rights achievements”
- crucifying “a man of conscience who stood up for his beliefs in a nation adrift”
- making fun of “an artist”
- de-mystifying “a cultural idol, hope giver and courage inspirer”
- attacking “a man of peace who found the love of his life”
- talking bad about “a gay icon who gives us warm feelings”
- or simply trying to destroy“one of the greatest American sport figures”
Ali is greater than life!
“Think about the role played by Ali world-wide. He is loved in every single country in the world, First or Third World, Rich or Poor, Black or White, Jews or Muslims or Christians or Hindus, Educated or Illiterate, all love him unconditionally. But all this has not happened overnight, it has taken decades for The Greatest occupy the unique place in the hearts and minds of billions, I repeat, billions of people world-wide. Just to remind you that he helped revive a range of countries either facing abject poverty (Zaire) or extreme instability…
There’s no comparison between The Greatest and anyone, be it Pacman or Mayweather either inside or outside the ring, FULL STOP.”
and another one writes:
“Disrespecting Ali in often seen as akin to disrespecting Dr. Martin Luther King and the generation of the anti-Vietnam 1960‘s to boot. Just a word of observation. In my opinion there is a greatness to Ali that will take generations (if ever) to overcome. You are playing a dangerous game that invites challenges from the John F. Kennedy, King, Timothy Leary, Robert F. Kennedy, Woodstock generation that beckons you to awake to what your elders did to pave a path for your words to shine.”
Yup. Ali is seriously being listed in one sentence with scientists, presidents and future generations.
Thus ANYTHING even slightly negative you say about Muhammad Ali (whether truth or speculation) can ignite (extreme) counter-attacks by his fans and worshipers.
A statement like “Wladimir Klitschko could win against Ali” may already be considered a racist attack on a black icon.
Because “Everybody knows that Ali would beat every opponent in history thus if you claim that (white) Klitschko can beat (black) Ali you must base your statement purely on white supremacy”.
It even was once asked whether Vitali Klitschko is a Nazi for naming his (3rd) child “Maximilian” (after the famous boxer Max Schmeling) because Schmeling was a German boxer during the time of the Hitler regime.
So, yes, since it’s so easy to become a Nazi or a racist nowadays you probably WILL be accused of…
- lack of sportsmanship
- or blind hatred
…as soon as you criticize Ali or even when you happen to like the Klitschkos…
…and, yes, Ali Fans are that predictable!
Wait a sec: Wasn’t actually Clay/Ali the racist?
The irony of these accusations of “racism” is that Clay/Ali HIMSELF was a racistwho was a(NOI), a religious organization with teachings like
The original black race of man is superior, especially to the white man.
Yakub (a scientist from 6600 years ago) is responsible for creating the white race, a “race of devils”.
Allah who came in the person of(founder of the Nation of Islam, pronounced Farad), and the 24 Black scientists that selected him to be God. The 24 Black scientists (or 24 Black elders) have the supernatural ability to write the history of the universe.
The Honorable Elijah Muhammad told us of a giant Mother Plane that is made like the universe, spheres within spheres. White people call them UFOs… It took $15 billion in gold at that time to build it. It is made of the toughest steel… Because of its circular nature it can stop and travel in all directions at speeds of thousands of miles per hour.
And Clay/Ali himself was no different:
Muhammad Ali on integration:
“We who follow the teachings of Elijah Muhammad (leader of the Nation of Islam) don’t want to be forced to integrate. Integration is wrong. We don’t want to live with the white man”
Muhammad Ali on intermarriage:
“No intelligent black man or black woman in his or her right black mind wants white boys and white girls coming to their homes to marry their black sons and daughters.”
Muhammad Ali on the need for a separate black homeland:
“You got the white racists who believe in separation such as I believe: One day the black people of America must go to self, clean up self, help self, do for self. I recognize [the white racists].”
“Black and white are disagreeable in peace, they can’t get along together… Worked 400 years, 16 hours a day from sun up to sun down, without a payday, that we should now be repaid. Don’t give us nuttn and give us or repay us: You got 50 states and we make up 10% of the population then divide up 10% of the land… Now that we’re no longer slaves and we can’t get along just let me go and live by myself.”
Muhammad Ali on brotherhood:
“We’re not all brothers. You can say we’re brothers, but we’re not.”
Muhammad Ali on Al-Qaeda:
“I’ve opened up businesses across the country, selling products and I don’t want to say… the wrong thing and hurt my business”
Muhammad Ali on homosexuality:
“All Jews and gentiles are devils… Blacks are no devils… Everything black people doing wrong comes from [the white people]: Drinking, smoking, prostitution, homosexuality, stealing, gambling: It all comes from [the white people]”
Muhammad Ali on killing blacks for having relationships with whites:
In an interview with Playboy Ali said “A black man should be killed if he’s messing with a white woman.” When the interviewer asked about black women crossing the colour barrier, Ali responded: “Then she dies. Kill her, too.”
The Playboy journalist, who interviewed the boxer, was closer to the mark when he observed of his subject: “You’re beginning to sound like a carbon copy of a white racist.”
Martin Luther on Muhammad Ali:
“When Cassius Clay joined the Black Muslims he became a champion of the racial segregation and that is what we are fighting against.”
Martin Luther King
Just watch Ali’s crazy-eye’d rants on the. Aside from his arrogant discussion manners, Ali can hardly control his body and spews dangerous extremisms like
- “You’re a white man and your knowledge is nuttin’ to a Muslim.”
- “My leader is Elijah Muhammad who preaches the doom of America“
- “You and this TV show is nuttin’ to Muhammad Ali. It ain’t no way you can tackle me. All of you are tricky… the white Englishmen tricked us out of Africa”
- “I am not just a boxer. I am told by Elijah Mohammed I am educated”
- “I could talk all week a million of subjects and you [fingerpointing and shouting at Michael Parkinson] do not have enough wisdom to call on me on television… You are too small mentally to tackle me on nottin’ that I represent”
- “The Muslims are the most respected people in America, we are the cleanest“
- Ali: “It’s a fact that white people hate black people”
Michael Parkinson: “That’s not true”
Ali (interrupting): “What you mean it’s not true? You’re the biggest hypocrite in the world”
- “How you gonna get me on a TV and trap me? Ain’t no way. You can’t beat me physically nor mentally“
- To Michael Parkinson: “You are really a joke!”
Muhammad Ali is one of the seldom cases that gets more disgusting (or shall we kindly say “more laughable”?) the longer you listen to him and his lack of education shines through the longer he is allowed to talk.
For more racist and megalomaniac quotes read Muhammad Ali Quotes -OR- Cassius Clay’s megalomania.
“But didn’t Mike Tyson also talk such nonsense like Ali?”
True, Mike Tyson and other boxers could talk wild stuff. It’s of course part of the show…
“My style is impetuous. My defense is impregnable, and I’m just ferocious. I want your heart. I want to eat his children. Praise be to Allah!”
…but Mike’s rage was not racist and always related to boxing/opponents, and you always had the feeling of “Wow, Hollywood couldn’t invent a better beast! Go, Mike, go!”
Mike Tyson on biting off parts of the ear of Evander Holyfield
“He butted me. Look at me. My kids will be scared of me.”
“I felt Holyfield was using his head illegally. I told the referee. I wasn’t getting any help. So I went back to the streets. I cannot defend it, but it happened.”
Wild stuff, yes! Despicable, sure, sure! But also entertaining as hell and underlining his legacy as one of the most ferocious fighters ever.
“When we got to the gorilla cage there was 1 big silverback gorilla there just bullying all the other gorillas… I offered the [zoo] attendant $10,000 to open the cage and let smash that silverback’s snotbox! He declined.”
What do we get from Ali? Embarrassing racist attacks against whites (including white fans), lame rhymes (“Gorilla in Manila”), one of the most featherfisted legacies (“like a butterfly”) and some of the most vile fans ever. There is no way, such behavior nowadays would be tolerated. He possibly could be banned from boxing for life. If he would utter his racial nonsense nowadays too often outside the US, there is a possibility he would be handcuffed and jailed.
Racism & Violence
Now, aside from being a racist UFO religion, members of the Nation of Islam carried out the assassination of Malcolm X. One of the convicted murderers (paroled in 1985) is now head of a Nation-of-Islam-mosque in New York.
The assassination happened between the first fight against ·Sonny Liston and the second.
Ali himself admitted to use terrorist tactics to win fights (“Dirty Clay”):
“I have a few things to say. Not for the public but to confuse my opponent. Like I might say to a white fighter: ‘Listen,’ (while I’m in a clinch), ‘the Black Panthers [known for their violence against whites] are outside. You don’t stand a damn chance tonight, boy. They’ll burn your house down‘”
Really funny, Ali. You must feel like the funniest man of the world, Ali.