We are losing Africa to Islam

Atlas Shrugs:

Islamic Takeover of Ivory Coast Imminent

We are witnessing an Islamic takeover of the Ivory Coast. And the French (and the UN, US, and Europe) are helping them. Sick. The reportage on the Ivory Coast election is biased and Islamophliac. Centurion has a good report here: The Ivory Coast joins the ummah.

Below is a bulletin on the situation from ASSIST News:

Ivory Coast on the brink: A call to pray for Ivory Coast
By Elizabeth Kendal

We are losing Africa. Watch the referendum in Sudan this coming Sunday. The vote to declare the Christian South independent of the genocidal Muslim north and the jihadi Khartoum government is crucial. And Kenya just instituted a shariah compliant Constitution, thanks toPresident Mobamma and your taxpayer dollars.

More from Islamic apologist Erika Amoako-Agyei:

The north-south division in Ivory Coast is real. The country has shifted from a narrow Christian majority 25 years ago to a Muslim majority today — and it has done so largely through illegal immigration from the much poorer, entirely Muslim countries to the north: Burkina Faso, Mali and Guinea.

About four million of the 21 million people now living in Ivory Coast are illegal immigrants, and almost all of those immigrants are Muslims. It has changed the electoral balance, because many of them register to vote, especially in the north of the country where they speak the same languages as the local citizens. Southerners are afraid that they will lose control, and so they back Gbagbo.  (Read the whole thing)

10 thoughts on “We are losing Africa to Islam”

  1. Alessane Outtara, a former premier, has been the principal target of this exclusion campaign. A law was passed during the rule of former Prime Minister Henri-Conan Bedie under which Mr. Outtara could not compete for the presidency because his father was believed to have been a national of Burkina Faso and not an Ivorian.

    “The founding father of Ivory Coast, Felix Houphouet-Boigny, held the country together for 33 years until his death in 1993 by practicing the politics of inclusion,” said Mori Diane, an American businessman of West African descent.

    “After he died, his three successors all have sought to exclude key Ivorians from power, which is what brought on today’s confrontation.”


    November 09, 2004
    By Gus Constantine

    If you have missed it, read the first paragraph again…

    If Outtara’s father was from elsewhere, where was Outtara born?

  2. http://findarticles.com/p/articles/mi_qa5327/is_310/ai_n29194435/

    At the end of April, following talks mediated by South African president, Thabo Mbeki, President Laurent Gbagbo of Cote d’Ivoire finally backed down and agreed to allow Alassane Ouattara to stand in October’s presidential election.

    Former prime minister Ouattara has long been excluded from contesting any election for his Rally of Republicans (RDR) party because his family comes from Burkina Faso. Under current polling regulations, only those born in Cote d’Ivoire and whose parents were both born in Cote d’Ivoire are allowed to vote.

    (I just can’t help but notice some parallels … also why did Gbagbo back down?!)

    Gbagbo’s decision to lift the ban on Ouattara, at least for the October election, may allow his supporters to channel their energy into political campaigning rather than conflict.
    The ban had been one of the main sticking points in negotiations to bring about a lasting peace. A peace agreement was signed in Pretoria in early April and Mbeki announced the latest break-through as “a very important announcement because it means that the people of Ivory Coast are moving towards peace, they are moving towards democracy”

    (Not at all, they were moving to allow nonIvorians (mostly muslims) to take over a country under the guise of peace and democracy…)

    Cocoa production, which provided the basis of the strong economy, could recover relatively quickly but many plantations relied on migrant seasonal workers from the north of the country, Burkina Faso and other states to the north. Given the nature of the conflict, it is unlikely that northerners would be as welcome in the south as before.

    (Remember the article was written in 2005! Now it is 2010… if a foreigner is allowed (Ivorians were forced) to run for president in 2005…imagine all the foreigners they signed up to vote between 2000 – 2010)

    (Conclusion: once a Muslim population hits 10% or more…the nation’s books can easily be played with…from determining who is a citizen to who runs for office…and this is the reality of Islam…in Europe, in Israel…Governments that allow large Islamic immigration will go the way of the Ivory Coast..).

  3. Africa was lost centuries ago. We are only just waking up to it now.
    This is not a racist question but, what religion is Nelson Mandella. He has had a few wives? Just asking

  4. Agree – Africa was gone a long time ago. islam reduced africa to what it is now – nothing else has done so much damage to the african people!

  5. What is also interesting is the make up of the U.N. contingent in the Ivory Coast..

    I’ve done a search, and it seems that my hunch is correct; yet I cannot find the actual figures.

    The main contingent of the 9000 U.N. soldiers stationed there seem to come from: Morocco, Ghana, Bangladesh and Pakistan …I have not been able to get the numbers or percentages. It is also noted that there are 40 U.N. countries represented by this contingent…

    The question is what are the percentages? and if the majority of the contingent is from Islamic countries, then is it a wonder that Gbagbo wants them out ? Can anyone find out? It would be interesting…

    Some time back a U.N. contingent was being considered to come between Israel and the Palestinians…in this case Muslim countries were very keen in making contributions to this contingent…

    I just wonder how the numbers pan out in the Ivory Coast..

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