Four Melbourne churches torched, no outcry. Jews & “ICE” the problem…

“Free speech in Australia does not extend to threats, intimidation and physical harassment…,” –Chris Pyne

Mr Shorten’s office did not reply when asked for comment.

When will Bill Shorten fight the bigots in his party who give such cover to Jew-haters?

“Anti-Muslim Pamphlets”

HOUSTON (KTRK) — A high school teacher is under fire, accused of passing out “anti-Muslim” pamphlets to students.

In Canada, Zany Local Khomeinist Zafar Bangash Takes a Look at What’s “Really” Behind the Iran Nuke Deal

Bangash bloviates. By”hidden reasons” Zaffy means “Netanyahu and the Zionists.”

Moronic mental mush from Julie Szego @ The AGE

… to preserve community harmony we must wage war on two fronts: against both the anti-Muslims and the Islamists

Islamophobia bad, Christophobia good

Andrew Bolt

CRITICISE Islam and you’re an “Islamophobe”. You risk court, as two Christian pastors in Melbourne found in 2004.

But criticise Christianity – celebrate even the burning of a church – and you’re a “progressive”. The ABC is your friend. Islamophobia bad; Christophobia good.

Take last week. In the days before Easter, Christianity’s holiest time, no fewer than four Melbourne churches were torched.

The loveliest, Brighton’s Catholic Church of St James, was burned down, its magnificent stained glass, bells and organ destroyed.

This was not just an attack on a building, but on a community pledged to goodness.

As the St James website reminds parishioners, each have “special talents or gifts … given to us for the enrichment of the lives of others and so that we can serve God better”.

So “visit the sick and elderly, feed the hungry, teach those who want to learn, console the lonely and sorrowful …”

Such teachings have already inspired Christians to create the Red Cross, St John Ambulance, Royal Flying Doctor Service, Salvation Army, St Vincent de Paul Society, World Vision and many fine private hospitals, hospices and schools.

Yet when St James was destroyed, actor Rachel Griffiths was given sympathetic time on Melbourne ABC radio to say how good she felt.

(Read full column here.)