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post #1 of 6 (permalink) Old 09-27-2006, 10:44 PM Thread Starter
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Warning! Islamic zealots view this at their own risk!

you asked for it
http://www.prophetmohammed.co.uk/index.html Click here to see the 'offensive' Danish Cartoons
You have the honour of viewing the 'Official' website of Allah's favourite prophet (that's me!!)
Allah sent me down from Paradise and told me to make a website to tell everybody in the Civilised World that Islam is not a morally corrupt and backward religion, hell bent on World domination and the eradication of all non-believers...I told him I couldn't, because it is! He sent me anyway.

Terrorist Profiling - Would it work?

Pope Benedict XVI receives an Honorary 'Prophethood' from Allah for standing up to Islamonazism (Click on Picture)
Mo's (PBUM) message to naughty Muslims
So what's going on guys? I leave you alone for 5 minutes and you're all strapping on bombs and blowing up anything that moves! Didn't you listen to a word i said? Islam's supposed to be a peaceful way of life...it's no wonder the Civilised World thinks we're all savages. You're even blowing up other Muslims!...what next, suicide bombers on school buses?...oh right, you're already there...looks like i got a lot of work to do to put things right!
Now pay attention all you wannabe suicide bombers...THERE AREN'T ANY VIRGINS WAITING (it's true), you just get reincarnated as something you hated in the last world...like a Jew or a pig! Kind of ironic don't you think (and they say me and the other guys up here don't have a sense of humour!)? - SO STOP DOING IT, otherwise the next time your Mum has a bacon sandwich she could be munching on her beloved martyred son!
On reflection don't you think you all went a little overboard on the Danish cartoon thing? OK, so some of them weren't very funny but that's no reason to start going all Westernphobic - click on the cartoon link, you'll see they're nowhere near as bad as the stuff in Arab newspapers. You're all really gonna have to have a beer and chill out! Try taking a holiday, go somewhere different like Denmark or Israel, you'll find the people are a lot nicer than you've been led to believe! The Jews really don't have horns and the Danes just want to take advantage of this thing called 'Freedom of Speech'. It's something they have in the Civilised World, sort of the opposite to everything Muslims believe in today but i'm sure we'll get there in the end...evolution takes time!
And what's with the doughnut wearing the suicide bomber outfit at the London rally? You know, Omar 'drug dealer' Khayam (I'll be having words with you 'later' Omar baby). Someone should tell him that having a small willy is no excuse for being such a silly boy.
Now listen carefully guys, this is very important...if you want the Civilised World to treat you like adults then you really gotta start acting like adults. Electing terrorists to lead Palestine really wasn't sensible...and voting in a total fruit-cake on the basis that he'll build a nuclear bomb and wipe Israel off the face of the Earth was never going to make Iran seem like a progressive Muslim nation.
Now, Palestine...'Palestine this, Palestine that, blah, blah, blah' ... CHANGE THE RECORD. Ranting on about Palestinians being persecuted and Muslims standing together won't get you anywhere, especially when Palestine gets more money from Israel and the West than they do from all the Muslim countries put together! It's a bit embarassing don't you think?
Unfortunately for Muslims, actions speak louder than words! So here's what you're going to have to do...Stop blowing up innocent men, women and children, start treating women with respect, stop persecuting homosexuals, start tolerating other religions, stop expecting civilised societies to adopt draconian Islamic laws, Stop issuing' fatwahs' every time someone blows their nose, stop taking from societies and start giving something back!
Being part of a civilised society isn't always easy, but i know that with a bit of hard work Islam will eventually get there.
Love and kisses,
Mo (Peace Be Upon Me)

Thanks to everybody who supported me in the London Marathon
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post #2 of 6 (permalink) Old 09-28-2006, 05:25 AM
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I read it and liked it. Therefore I should cut-off my own head.

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post #3 of 6 (permalink) Old 10-17-2006, 05:54 AM
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Two faces of Arab intellectuals
Khalid al-Maaly points to a surprising duplicity among the Arab intelligentsia.

Khalid al-Maaly. © Brigitte Friedrich, Cologne

During the 1980s, a friend of mine – a left-wing, secular-minded Syrian writer living in Paris at that time – surprised me by his open admiration for the newly organised Hizbullah. At first I thought his admiration was merely a passing fancy. But when Iraq occupied Kuwait in 1990, he and I finally collided. He could not disguise his delight at the "annexation" of Kuwait by Saddam Hussein's troops, which made me regard his secular, leftist views as a joke. Yet his career led him ever deeper into the arena of the struggle for human rights. With European financial support, he issued a periodic newsletter on human rights, which for years had not a word to say about Saddam's crimes, nor about women's rights. Meanwhile his relations with Arab Islamist groups, especially the Muslim Brotherhood, deepened steadily.

His joy over the 9/11 attacks, as well as his admiration for Osama bin Laden and his "blow at the heart of America," fit the rest of his political development only too well. He constantly sought justifications for Islamist acts of violence, as if he were acting under the ancient Arab tribal principle that, no matter what internal differences we might have, we must stand together as one man against an aggressor.

My contact with that old friend has since been severed. Nowadays he regularly appears as a guest on the satellite TV channel al-Jazeera, where he comments, in his usual, warm and self-righteous tone, on issues of human rights and on Syrian politics in general.

Unfortunately, this brief biographical sketch might all too easily be extended to a large proportion of Arab intellectuals. Many of them are characterised by a carefully masked double standard. In their home countries they present themselves as guardians of traditional Arab values, but when writing in other languages for foreign audiences they express very different, more cosmopolitan views.

The Arab intellectual behaves like a despotic father. No internal family matter may be exposed to the outside world; regardless of what the reality may be, a façade of unbroken unity must be maintained. This is especially evident with respect to such matters as relations with Israel, the scandal over the fatwa against Salman Rushdie, the attacks of 9/11, the Danish cartoons of Muhammad, or the recent war in Lebanon. In private talks with such people, one hears opinions that are radically different from what they publish in the newspapers the next day. It is as if the views propounded in the Arab media are not based on independent thinking, but formulated as opportunistic statements for public consumption.

Gamal al-Ghitani, the Egyptian novelist who is also editor-in-chief of the weekly literary journal Akhbar al-Adab, is notably restrained when commenting about such crimes against humanity as have been (and continue to be) committed in Rwanda, Darfour and Iraq. But when the affair of the Danish cartoons was at its height in February of this year, he sounded like some preacher at a mosque and called for a boycott of Danish products. When the Danes finally proffered an apology, he interpreted it as being motivated by fear for sales of Danish cheese rather than as an acknowledgement of respect for Islam.

Or take the famous poet Adonis: In the West he is seen as a Syrian exile who sharply criticises Islamism and the state of the Arab world. But his statements and his silences in recent decades present a completely different picture. Upon the death of Egyptian President Gamal Abdel Nasser in 1970, the Arab masses went into profound mourning – and Adonis lamented his passing with a poem. This prominent exile has had nothing to say about the victims of the Syrian regime over the past four decades. But he published another old-fashioned panegyric to the victory of the Iranian Revolution in 1978, in which he wrote: "I shall sing for Qom, that it may transform itself in my ecstasy / Into a raging conflagration which surrounds the Gulf / The people of Iran write to the West: / Your visage, O West, is crumbling / Your face, O West, has died."

The Lebanese poet and journalist Abbas Beydoun is a cultural correspondent for the Lebanese daily as-Safir. He is also a frequent guest commentator for a number of German newspapers. Interestingly enough, those of his articles which appear in German differ markedly from his pieces in Arabic. In Der Tagespiegel of July 26, 2006 and in Die Zeit of July 27, for example, he criticised Hizbullah's solo attack and confrontation with Israel, going so far as to describe it as a military putsch. He also emphasised that the majority of Lebanese want peaceful development in their country. But in the edition of as-Safir dated July 28, we find him writing, in cliche-ridden rhetoric, about Hizbullah's great deeds, which, he stated, had generated respect even among the party's sceptics and critics: "Regardless of the former Arab position, Hizbullah has erased a guilt, and corrected the world's memory, in order to compensate for Arab frustration and expunge a sense of shame."

Many Arab writers and publishers regard themselves as secular, enlightened and critical – in other words, as intellectuals who stand up for freedom of speech and, of course, for human rights. Two months after the 9/11 attacks, during an Arab book fair, a rumour suddenly made the rounds that an aircraft had crashed into a high-rise building in Italy. Many people immediately thought this was a repeat of the previous attacks on America. Numerous publishers and editors shouted Allahu akbar (God is great) and welcomed the presumed act, which turned out never to have happened at all. Some of these intellectuals are welcome guests at conferences on Euro-Arab dialogue. But I wonder about the value of such events, when some participants lack all credibility and the emphasis is on mere politeness and flattery.


The article originally appeared in the Berliner Zeitung on September 14, 2006.

Khalid al-Maaly, born in as-Samawa, Iraq in 1956, is a writer and publisher living in Cologne. Together with Mona Naggar, he recently issued a "Lexicon of Arab Authors of the 19th and 20th Centuries."
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post #4 of 6 (permalink) Old 10-17-2006, 10:11 AM
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Man...I wonder how long that guy is going to live? The website is pretty good.

I'll admit that I'm still puzzled by the fact that if you make negative comments about or "poke fun" at pretty much any religion -- other than Islam -- you may receive a few glares or curses, or letters to the editor, etc., and that's basically it. But with this "peaceful" religion . . . well, you fill in the blank.

Socialism is a philosophy of failure, the creed of ignorance, and the gospel of envy; its inherent virtue is the equal sharing of misery. (Winston Churchill)
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post #5 of 6 (permalink) Old 10-17-2006, 04:29 PM
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Fantastic web site.
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post #6 of 6 (permalink) Old 10-17-2006, 05:45 PM
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Blair Criticizes Full Veils as ‘Mark of Separation’

LONDON, Oct. 17 — Prime Minister Tony Blair joined a passionate and increasingly contentious debate on Tuesday over the full-face veils worn by some British Muslim women, calling it a “mark of separation.”

It was the first time Mr. Blair had so explicitly backed Jack Straw, the leader of the House of Commons, who raised Muslim ire this month by saying he did not believe that women should wear the full-face veil, a headdress with only a narrow slit for the eyes. Mr. Straw had asked Muslim women meeting with him to remove their veils, arguing that it prevented communication and set the wearer apart.

“It is a mark of separation, and that is why it makes other people from outside the community feel uncomfortable,” Mr. Blair said at a regular news conference, echoing some of Mr. Straw’s sentiments.

His remarks reflected a sense that British society is heading toward ever deeper fissures between Muslims and non-Muslims, evoking questions about the nation’s readiness to embrace Muslims, and Muslims’ willingness to adapt.

The discussion mirrors earlier public disputes in France, Turkey and elsewhere about head scarves, though in Britain it is largely limited to the use of the full-face veil, the niqab.

“No one wants to say that people don’t have the right to do it,” Mr. Blair said. “That is to take it too far. But I think we need to confront this issue about how we integrate people properly into our society.”

There were signs that the dispute had spread farther across Europe. In an interview in Italy, Prime Minister Romano Prodi was quoted Tuesday as saying that women should not be hidden behind veils.

“You can’t cover your face; you must be seen,” Mr. Prodi told Reuters. “This is common sense, I think. It is important for our society.”

In Muslim societies, the full veil is sometimes worn to shield a woman from the view of men outside her immediate family. The debate about its use among a small number of British Muslims has crystallized around Aishah Azmi, a teaching assistant suspended by a local council for refusing to remove her full-face veil during class in the presence of male teachers.

Mr. Blair said he could “see the reason” for Mrs. Azmi to be suspended from her job at a Church of England school in Dewsbury, Yorkshire, where there is a substantial Muslim minority. Within hours, her lawyers issued a statement accusing Mr. Blair of interfering in a labor tribunal case and demanding a retraction.

“We have to deal with the debate,” Mr. Blair said. “People want to know that the Muslim community in particular, but actually all minority communities, have got the balance right between integration and multi-culturalism.”

The debate is characterized by Muslims as a symbol of the stigma they face among the non-Muslim majority.

Muhammad Abdul Bari, the secretary general of the Muslim Council of Britain, said in an open letter that some Muslims had been considering changing their names “to avoid anti-Muslim remarks.”

“This is what happens when a community is singled out by those at the helm of affairs,” he said.

Non-Muslims say the veil-wearing shows a reluctance among the estimated 1.6 million Muslims — 3 percent of the population — to compromise for the sake of social harmony. David Davis, the Conservative opposition spokesman on home affairs, said last weekend that British Muslims risked “voluntary apartheid” by displays of separateness like the full veil.

The gulf has been widening since the London bombings by four British Muslims on July 7, 2005, but the argument has sharpened in recent weeks. After Mr. Straw questioned the wearing of the niqab in early October, a government education minister, Phil Woolas, went further last weekend, calling for Mrs. Azmi, the teaching assistant, to be dismissed. Other government ministers, now including Mr. Blair, have joined the debate.

The discussion spills over into Britain’s broader embroilment in the campaign against terrorism and the war in Iraq. Mr. Blair and others say Muslims must do more to police their own ranks, while some Muslims say Britain’s deployment in Iraq and Afghanistan accelerates the radicalization of young Muslims like the London bombers.

Last week Britain’s new army commander, Gen. Sir Richard Dannatt, said British troops should be pulled out from Iraq “some time soon.”

But Mr. Blair said Tuesday: “If we walk away before the job is done from either of those two countries, we will leave a situation in which the very people we are fighting everywhere, including the extremism in our own country, are heartened and emboldened, and we can’t afford that to happen. So we have got to see that job through.”
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