Tell the truth about Mohammedan criminality and watch them go apeshit. Quite a spectacle. Do you think we should be ruled by 200.000 criminal Mohammedans? Ruby Hamad certainly does. She wants Peter Dutton sacked for calling out Mohammedan criminality.
Why blame us if you won’t take lessons?
Fairfax columnist Ruby Hamad rages that racist Australia has robbed her of her heritage: “I stopped reading, writing, and speaking Arabic; this poetic gift of my ancestors is now largely lost to me and I grieve it every day.”
But there is a very strange thing about her claim.
If she grieves “every day” at her lack of Arabic, why doesn’t she simply enrol in language lessons? Here’s just one of many courses, offered in her home city and subsidised by the taxpayers of this allegedly racist country.
Moreover, it turns out that Hamad does indeed speak some Arabic, but has not troubled to improve it:
Why is her failure our fault? Is this part of the victim culture that seems far too strong in the Muslim Lebanese?
This is from an article claiming Peter Dutton was wrong to say Malcolm Fraser made a mistake in lowering our immigration standards to bring in thousands of Lebanese Muslim migrants, many unskilled and illiterate:
…Dutton stated that 22 of 33 people charged with terrorism offences in Australia were Sunni-Muslim Lebanese-Australians. The first thing to note about this is that Dutton’s numbers are correct…
That this group is over-represented among terrorism offenders – and supporters – is concerning…
It’s also true that there are increasing, and worrying, links between terrorist groups and organised crime… It’s true that Asian and Middle-Eastern organised crime and gangs are a significant issue in Sydney and Melbourne in particular – so much so that police have dedicated task groups investigating them – and members of these groups historically include Australians of Vietnamese and Lebanese background.
We know that criminal gangs of all backgrounds are preying on marginalised youth across Australia. And indicators are that at-risk groups include recent arrival communities, among other communities.
The issue of most relevance to this inquiry is Victoria Police’s report on the alarming number of Melbourne’s South Sudanese youth involved in criminality, and how this might relate to resettlement services.
If there appears to be a link between criminality and the migration experience, it’s worth examining to see what might be done to mitigate the risk.
Yet Dutton is wrong, apparently.