I Love "Counterproductive" and "Divisive…"

Muslims are religiously obliged to remove all obstacles and hindrances to establishing sharia, Islamic law. Apart from smearing all opponents to Islam  instantly as ‘racist, bigoted Islamophobes’ and threatening critics with terror, death and hellfire, the soldiers of Allah also have a whole arsenal of  code words that work in their favor. One of these words is ‘divisive’. Note that these people overcome any obstacle to land on our shores and then work feverishly  to divide and conquer.

Also you surely know by now that Muslims divide the world in believer and unbelievers, and what could possibly be more divisive than that? For example, a bill to force Canadians to show their faces when voting is “divisive”. Forcing women into the freedom sack and segregating themselves is not ‘divisive.

These are code words that should set off  your alarm bells:  Muslims who suck the hatred in with the mothers milk call us ‘haters’.  Its us who are “divisive”-   this  is called projection, accusing the accuser. Another one of these regularly appearing code words is ‘counterproductive’.

Anything that doesn’t elevate Islam & Muslims over and  above everything else is ‘counterproductive:’

Pakistan calls US push to release its diplomat “counterproductive”

Pakistani Foreign Secretary Salman Bashir said Saturday that US efforts to pressure Pakistan to release its embassy worker, accused of killing two men, will be “counterproductive.”

“Killer of Muslims”

Washington insists that Raymond Davis shot the men in self-defense after they tried to rob him and points out that he has diplomatic immunity from any charges. Bashir also said that this month’s Washington meeting about the Afghan war will likely be rescheduled because of the dispute over the arrested American. (RT)

The Taliban Throwing Hissy Fits: “We Kill You All!”

The Taliban today warned the Pakistan government not to release US national Raymond Davis, arrested after he shot dead two men in Lahore last month, saying any official involved in a move to free him would be killed by militants.

Taliban speaker Tariq warned that lawyers defending Davis, the judge hearing the case, politicians supporting his release and security forces would face “dire consequences” if they did not give up their efforts.

“We will kill the supporters of Raymond Davis one by one. According to Shariah, he should be eliminated. He is killer of Muslims and, as such, his release is impossible. He may be released under Pakistani laws, which are un-Islamic and we don’t accept them,” Tariq said. (Source)

4 thoughts on “I Love "Counterproductive" and "Divisive…"”

  1. Raymond Davis is innocent.
    Covered by diplomatic immunity.
    The U.S. should be grandstanding about this night and day.

  2. No, not so. Obama is giving them several billion of us taxpayers money to placate his brothers.

    Remember if you can, when John F. Kennedy became President of USA. There was an absolute uproar about him being a Catholic and that this should never happen. yakidy yak yak. Can anyone tell me how it is they dont know the religion of their president today. Is this true, that they cant find out. They are supposed to know everything about everyone in the world. So how come this is the case with Obama. I thought an American President should be born in America, and should have everything about him under public scrutiny. Seems this is not the case.

  3. ‘unhelpful’ is another good word in this context.

    We must be much more “unhelpful, counterproductive and divisive” to protect our culture and civilization from the Mohammedan nightmare.

    Back to Raymond Davis:

    Blood Money Rejected:


    Pakistan: Islamic supremacists warn against “blood money” to free U.S. official

    The Islamic supremacists are right: the U.S. should not be paying tribute. More on this story. “Islamists court victims of CIA contractor in Pakistan, warn against ‘blood money’ payment,” by Chris Brummitt for the Canadian Press, March 5:

    LAHORE, Pakistan — Since his brother was shot and killed by an American CIA contractor last month, scores of Islamist politicians have met with Waseem Shamzad in his bare sitting room to bring sympathy, offers of help and a stark message: if U.S. envoys come offering “blood money” to get their man out of jail, tell them to go away.

    Shamzad and two other families mourning a dead relative because of the shooting say America has not offered compensation yet, but Pakistani officials have suggested such payments could help end a crisis that has exposed the fragility of ties between the two nations.

    While the United States insists Raymond Allen Davis, the detained CIA contractor, has immunity from prosecution, his lawyer said Friday that “bloody money” was “not just a good way, but the best way” to resolve the issue. The United States has not commented on whether it intends to try that approach, either formally or as a way of cooling popular anger if Davis is freed on other grounds.

    The families, meanwhile, say they want justice, not money.

    Davis was driving on a busy street in this eastern city when he says two men, at least one of whom was armed, tried to rob him. He shot them dead. Minutes later, an American vehicle speeding to the scene on the wrong side of the road ran into a motorcyclist, killing him.

    The United States is demanding the 36-year-old Virginia native, currently on trial for murder, be released.

    The Islamabad government has yet to say whether Davis has immunity, apparently paralyzed in the face of media outrage and protests by Islamist parties. So far, all it’s said is that the matter was up for the Lahore High Court, which may rule on the immunity issue this month.

    In the meantime, the families have found themselves at the centre of a drive by right-wing and Islamist politicians who are relishing heaping pressures on America and its allied government in Islamabad and spreading conspiracy theories blaming Davis — not the Taliban and al-Qaida — for the violence roiling the country.

    Shamzad, the brother of one of the shooting victims, said he needed help, but not from United States.

    “Look at the state of this house,” he said, pointing to the concrete floor, whitewashed walls and muddy lane outside the door where cows chewed on piles of grass. “People from all over Pakistan have come here. They only want to help.”

    Shamzad and two relatives had just returned from Karachi on the dimes of a student group linked to the Jaamat Islami party, the first time they had been on an aircraft. The purpose of the visit was to meet with relatives of Aafia Siddiqui, another icon of the Pakistani rightwing, and drum up publicity.

    Aafia Siddiqui is a convicted jihad terrorist.

    Siddiqui, a U.S.-educated mother of three, is serving 86 years in an American jail for attempting to kill U.S. agents in Afghanistan. Like the Davis case, the Siddiqui case is a staple for rightwing propaganda about America’s malign intentions in the region.

    Police and American officials originally said Shamzad’s brother Mohammad Faheem and Davis’ other victim, Faizan Haider, were robbers.

    Shamzad and Haider’s family strongly denied that, but Shamzad admitted his brother was carrying a gun when he was killed.

    Pakistani law allows killers to walk free if they admit their crime and pay compensation or “diyat” to the heirs of the victim, who must forgive them. Firmly rooted in Islamic tradition, the practice is quite common but is criticized by human rights groups, which say it encourages impunity.

    The United States regularly pays money to the families of innocent people it kills in Afghanistan, but may baulk [sic] at doing so in this case, even if the families wanted it. Davis’s lawyer, Zahid Bokhari, said any such deal would involve the U.S. consulate directly, and he would draw up the legal papers to certify it….

    The families say no government or American officials have visited them, making the Islamists’ efforts stand out.

    “They are using us, but at least they are doing something,” said Ibad-ur-Rehman, whose brother was killed by the speeding car.

    “I’m not anti-American or anything. I have looked up to the American judicial system since I was a child, but I haven’t seen anything from them. It’s like we have done something wrong and they are angry with us,” said Rehman, who recently returned from the United Kingdom where he got a law degree.

    How could anyone have ever gotten such an idea?

    Unlike relatives of the other two families, he does not completely dismiss the idea of “blood money”.

    “I can’t straight away accept money, its a question of family honour. There has to be something toward justice first,” he said….

    The irony of America possibly resorting to Islamic laws to free a CIA contractor is not lost on the Jaamat Islami, Pakistan’s most-organized anti-U.S. political party that has demanded stern punishment for Davis and routinely condemns U.S. drone attacks.

    “They ridicule our laws and don’t accept them and now they want to use them,” said Farid Paracha, a senior party member in Lahore. “The families have made it very clear they do not want to sell their blood.”…

    Crude effigies of Davis hang from nooses outside shops in the city, and banners from the militant-linked Jamaat-ud-Dawa charity call for him to be put to death.

    “There is America on the other side, and there is the pressure of 180 million Pakistanis on the other,” said Rana Sanaullah, the law minister in the province who himself been accused of sidling up to Islamist extremists….

    Surely that 180 million is just a Tiny Minority of Extremistsâ„¢!

  4. The last time US diplomats were taken hostage was in Iran. Such an act is casus belli according to International law, and would have justified the US to bomb the Shiite oout of Iran.

    Unfortunately, the US had a president at the time, who was “gunning” to go down as the worst president in US history. We know what transpired then, and its after effects are still with us.

    It is a strange that the US now has another president who wishes to seize the mantle of the worst president (WPOTUS).

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