Australia’s criminal Labor government Â squanders the nations wealth to build mosques & madrases in Islamic hell holes; Â Egypts Muslim Brotherhood, the mother of Al Qaeda, Â just got $ 20 million; Islamic headbangers from around the world keep jetting in and out of the country to rouse the believers to fight the global jihad; but Geert Wilders, a hugely popular politician from the Netherlands Â had to wait 6 weeks to get a visa.
The Â reason for the delay is that the high priests of Australian multiculturalism want to silence Wilders’ warnings about the tragic failure of multiculturalism in Europe.
We featured Â this creepy taqiyya clown on several occasions:
- Ameer Ali: Blow me a kiss! â€”Â
- “Charter of Rights Needed” to Protect Muslim Brotherhood …
- Australia: Ameer Ali WhiningÂ
The former chairman of a Federal Government Islamic advisory committee says he has no problem with the anti-Islamic campaigner Geert Wilders visiting Australia.Â Â He should be allowed to speak in Perth, “as long as an Islamic academic is part of the debate.”
Any idea how to tell an “Islamic academic’ from a halal butcher?
The Federal Government this week approved a visa application for the Dutch MP and anti-Islamic activist, who is expected to tour Australia next year.
Yesterday, the Premier Colin Barnett said Mr Wilders was not welcome in WA because his views could stir ethnic tensions.
“He’s got a right to say it but I do not want to see tensions between the Islamic community and the wider community stirred up, potentially into demonstrations or even violence, because a Dutch politician wants to come here and promote himself,” he said.
“As far as I’m concerned, while there would be no attempt to ban him from Western Australia, he is not welcome.
“No State Government venue will be made available for him to hold public meetings or the like.”
But Ameer Ali, who chaired the Howard Government’s Islamic Advisory Committee, says he should be allowed to speak in Perth, as long as an Islamic academic is part of the debate.
Who said it will be a debate? Wilders will speak, there is no plan to include shape shifters and dissimulation.
“Let him put forward his views and let us counter his views and see if we can change his views,” he said.
“That’s the way to go about it, rather than protesting on the street.”
Dr Ali says banning Mr Wilders from speaking in Australia would be giving the critics what they want.
The group planning to host Mr Wilders has criticised the Premier’s comments.
A spokesman for the Q Society, Andrew Horwood, says they are an assault on free speech.
“I don’t think the west should spend the rest of its life walking around on eggshells because there’s a group of people who get very easily offended,” he said.
“I think it’s important for the future of this country that we have clear and open discussion of all points of view about Islam.”
Whenever you’re ready, Ameer. Lets have it!
The “Mustard Village” boyz are Â “disappointed” and worry about “our country”
Since when does Australia belong to them?
CAIRO â€“ Amid calls for calm, a decision by the Australian government to allow far-right Dutch politician Geert Wilders, who is notorious for slurs against Islam, to visit the country has disappointed the Muslim community.
“I am disappointed they will let this inflammatory man into the country,” Khaled Sukkarieh, chairman of the Islamic Council of New South Wales, toldÂ The AustralianÂ on Tuesday, October 2.
“It won’t matter when he comes here, he will incite hatred whenever it is.
“Do we really need someone like that in our country who will influence nothing for the better?”
Wilders, the leader of the far-right Freedom Party (PVV), was due to visit Australia in October at an invitation from Q Society, an anti-Islam group that campaigns against what it calls “islamization of Australia”, to give speeches in Melbourne and Sydney.
But his application for visa was stalled by the Australian government to make sure that the visit will not trigger turmoil in the country.
But Immigration Minister Chris Bowen decided on Monday to allow Wilders to visit the country.
“It was a difficult decision and I make no apologies for mulling it over, but in the end that’s the view I have come to,” he told ABC News 24.
But following the decision to allow him in, the Dutch politician decided to postpone his visit to Australia until next February.
Wilders is notorious for his rants against Islam and Muslims.
He has also called for banning the Noble Qur’an, describing the Muslim holy book as “fascist”.
In 2008, Wilders released a 15-minute documentary accusing the Qur’an of inciting violence.
The Dutch lawmaker’s visit comes amid tension in Australia after a Muslim protest against an anti-prophet film degenerated into violence.
Australian leaders called on the Muslim community to preserve calm and self-restraint over Wilders’ visit.
“He’s not the first and he won’t be the last to say terrible things in this country,” Samier Dandan, the President of the Lebanese Muslim Association, said.
“The Muslim community needs to rise above people that have only poisonous and vile messages to spread.
“I can’t speak on behalf of the young men that protested in Sydney but I hope they will listen to the many Muslim leaders who called for peace and calm.”
The Muslim leader also questioned the reasons behind allowing the far-right politician into the country.
“We’re obviously disappointed he has been allowed in,” Dandan said.
“I don’t know enough about the policy but when Kevin Andrews was immigration minister he wouldn’t let Snoop Dogg into the country because he failed a character test.”
But some Australian politicians back the decision to allow Wilders into the country for avoiding giving him more publicity.
“We can’t simply deny visas to people based on their views, no matter how much our opinions differ from theirs, because of the precedent that can set,” Senator Hanson-Young told The Australian,” Greens immigration spokeswoman Sarah Hanson-Young said.
“Across the board denouncing of his opinions is needed, however, to ensure that people who hold extremist views like Mr Wilders are not encouraged to come to Australia and spread their hatred.”
Muslims, who have been in Australia for more than 200 years, make up 1.7 percent of its 20-million population.
Islam is the country’s second largest religion after Christianity.
AustralianÂ political commentators have noted the sad irony: A sympathizer for jihad is allowed into the country as part of the “normal” process of British applicants, but an opponent of jihad — a man never convicted of a crime and a member of the Dutch parliament — is blocked from coming.