Hodjanernes Blog

10 marts 2006

Muhammedanerne har en delegation i København der skal dhimmificere os

Her er mit indtryk af de herrer fra de muhammedanske lande.

ulven.jpg

Det der sker lige nu i København minder ubehageligt meget om en af Muhammeds hadither, som går ud på følgende.

Muhammed har opregnet 3 muligheder, som muhammedanerne kan give de vantro.

Inviter dem til at acceptere islam, hvis de tager imod tilbuddet så godtag det.

Hvis de nægter at acceptere islam, så kræv Jizya (skat) af dem. Hvis de betaler så accepter det.

Hvis de nægter at betale, søg da allahs hjælp og bekæmp dem.

Fredelig sameksistens som ligeværdige i et pluralistisk samfund er ikke en option.

Ligner det stadie, vi er på nu ikke det første – accepter islam?

Det er det der er meningen med:

DR-nyhederne:

“I har en sidste chance”.

Så skarp lød tonen fra den kuwaitiske lærde Tareq al-Suweidan, der i sit oplæg blandt andet gjorde klart:

TV-avisen på DR1 lige nu: De muslimske deltagere på konferencen og på et debatmøde på Politiken holder en meget hård tone med frontalangreb mod den danske regering. De forlanger stadig en uforbeholden undskyldning for tegningerne – lige som de forlanger, at Danmark laver en ny lov, der forbyder enhver fremtidig krænkelse af islam og deres profet, Mohammed. (*SIC*!!!) 

Det sidste lånt fra Polemiken

Hvorfor man måske skal have en USA-udbyder til sin blog mm

Filed under: Censur, Europa, Islam, Muhammed Cartoons, Politisk korrekte, Tyskland — Hodja @ 14:33

Bundesrepublik Dhimmiland 

Wir wissen schon, weshalb wir Gegenstimme einem amerikanischen Host anvertraut haben:

Sehr geehrter Herr XXXXX,

Hiermit kündigen wir Ihren Account mit der Kundennummer XXXXX und der Domain http://www.euroislam.info fristlos mit sofortiger Wirkung. Den Zugang zur Seite haben wir für die Öffentlichkeit am 01.03.2006 gesperrt. Von Dritter Seite wurden wir als Ihr nach den Gesetzen für rechtswidrige Inhalte gemäß § 11 TDG ebenfalls verantwortlicher Provider auf die bei uns gehosteten Seiteninhalte aufmerksam gemacht, auf welche Sie bis vor kurzem noch über Ihre Seite “mathematik.net” verlinkten. Auf die zuletzt genannte Seite greifen sicherlich viele Jugendliche zu. Wir haben uns dazu entschlossen, das Vertragsverhältnis mit Ihnen sofort zu beenden, wofür wir um Verständnis bitten. Ausschlaggebend waren Beschwerden, welche bei uns eingegangen sind, und auch der Umstand, dass alleine durch die Abbildung der Mohammed-Karikaturen anderenorts Menschen sterben. Man mag zu Meinungsfreiheit und Pressefreiheit dezidierte Standpunkte vertreten. Wir fragen uns aber, ob auch wir einen Tatbeitrag dazu leisten sollten, dass im Ergebnis der Auseinadersetzung verschiedener Standpunkte Feuer entfacht wird. Wir meinen nicht.

Mit freundlichen Grüßen
Enrico Kubitz

Neue Medien Münnich
– Inhaber René Münnich –
Dorfstraße 49

Læs fortsættelsen på historien på Gegenstimme

Cindy Sheehan – de amerikanske mediers kæledægge

Filed under: Europa, Irak, Journalister, Politisk korrekte, Tyskland — Hodja @ 14:15

har planlagt at demonstrere udenfor USA’s base i Ramstein i Tyskland.

Davids Medienkritik samler folk til modstand mod kvinden og til støtte for de amerikanske tropper:

Here is the who, what, when, where, and why:

 

Time, location, organization: 12 NOON on Saturday, March 11, 2006: Outside Ramstein Airbase at the new ROUNDABOUT OUTSIDE the WEST GATE (aka CAMP DAVID) (See directions/map below)

Support-our-Troops organizer Stefan Prystawik just informed us the gathering has been given the “all clear” in writing by authorities. Stefan can be reached with questions at: support_our_troops@rescueteam.com

 cindy1.jpg

Giv Osama nogen på bærret

Filed under: Billeder/Pictures, Islam, Terrorism — Hodja @ 14:04

bin_laden_ko.jpg

Klik på billedet!

Borgerkrig i Irak? Nej terroristernes sidste desperate krampetrækninger

Filed under: Irak, Islam, Journalister, Muslim World, Politisk korrekte, Terrorism — Hodja @ 10:22

IRAQ: NO QUESTION OF CIVIL WAR by Amir Taheri
Arab News
March 4, 2006

Over the past two weeks I have been much in demand as far as radio and television programs are concerned. For the nth time since the war in Iraq in 2003 I have been bombarded with invitations to talk-shows based on the assumption that Iraq is either on the verge of or, already, in the midst of a civil war.

In the end, however, none of those invitations led to any programming for a simple reason: I did not think that Iraq was on the verge of civil war let alone in the midst of it as some commentators suggested.

But wasn’t the destruction of the golden-domed Askari mosque in Samarra “the tipping point”, a British radio editor wanted to know.

The mausoleum-cum-mosque was presented in much of the Western media as “one of the most ancient holy sites of Islam.” The fact is the mosque in question, far from being “one of the most ancient”, was built in the 1880s after having laid in ruins for almost seven decades.

This was not the first time that the mosque was being destroyed by radicals who regard such structures as anathematic. In 1802 an army invaded Mesopotamia, as Iraq was then known, and razed its Shiite shrines in Najaf, Karbala, Kazemayn, and Samarra to the ground. (The same ideology led to the destruction of the statues of the Buddha in Bamiyan, Afghanistan, more than four years ago.)

It was not until the last decade of the 19th century that the shrines were fully rebuilt, largely thanks to donations from the Qajar kings and Persian merchants.

The outrage at Samarra did, as might have been expected, trigger the most violent sectarian violence that Iraq has experienced since the war. In the week that followed Samarra, over 100 Shiite and Sunni mosques were ransacked or set on fire, according to most conservative estimates, while number of people killed in sectarian violence topped 400.

Sectarian violence, however, should not be confused with civil war. Many, multireligious states suffer from that particular affliction without sliding into civil war. In Pakistan, for example, over 1000 people are killed in sectarian feuds each year. In the latest major instance of sectarian violence in India in 2002 more than 20,000 people perished. No one knows the exact number of victims of similar violence in Indonesia, Thailand and the Philippines not to mention Nigeria where sectarian feuds, mostly between Muslims and Christians, may have claimed more than 100,000 lives over the past decade alone.

There is no doubt that Iraq is passing through an exceptionally rough period in its postwar history, due to three reasons.

The first is the growing desperation of the terrorist groups that, having failed to sabotage the political process and keep the Arab Sunnis out of the last general election, have decided on what could be their last throw of the dice.

This is clear from one of the latest message they have circulated in and around Iraq calling on “the believers” to “do the ultimate in sacrifice” to prevent the “imposition of the American design in the Land of the Two Rivers.”

I witnessed a similar sense of desperation on the part of the radicals in Algeria in the period 1995-97. They had done all they could to prevent presidential and parliamentary elections but had failed. In the hope of putting the clock back they also went for the last throw of the dice tactic. Within just 18 months they destroyed over 800 municipal buildings, factories, schools, and mosques, and pushed their throat-slitting frenzy to new heights of perfidy. They also tried to foment an ethnic war between the Kabyle minority and the Arabized majority. Nevertheless, they failed to reverse a new political process that aimed at creating a multiparty political system with reasonably clean elections.

The terrorist desperation in Iraq is producing another effect in the shape of would be-suicide-martyrs leaving the country to pursue their campaign in their original homelands. According to Arab sources, dozens of returning terrorists have been arrested when trying to cross into Jordan, Kuwait and Saudi Arabia during the past few weeks.

The second reason why tension has risen in Iraq in recent weeks is the clear decision by the Islamic Republic in Tehran and its various regional clients, including the many branches of the Hezbollah movement, to “send a message to Washington.”

The so-called “message” was put by Hassan Abbasi, who is known as President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad’s “strategic guru” and described by his friends as “the Kissinger of Islam.”

In a speech at the Imam Hussein University in Tehran on Feb. 8 he had this to say:

If “the satanic powers of the West” do not stop pressuring Iran on its nuclear program they should not be surprised to face “payback in Iraq and elsewhere.”

That this was no empty threat is borne out by the fact that many of the recent anti-Sunni attacks in both Baghdad and the south bear the clear imprint of Moqtada Sadr’s militia, known as the Mehdi Army.

But the third, and the most important, reason for the recent upsurge in tension is the failure of the new Iraqi leadership elite to set internal feuds aside and mobilize the nation’s energies for speedier political and economic reconstruction.

The failure of the Shiite alliance, the largest bloc in the new Parliament, to agree on a new candidate for the premiership, and the virtual disintegration of the interim government of Premier Ibrahim Al-Jaafari have cast a long shadow on the new leadership elite.

The result is already felt in a slowdown in economic activity and reconstruction and a sharp fall in Iraq’s oil exports, largely due to political quarrels and managerial ineptitude.

But does all that mean that Iraq is going to the dogs as some Saddam Hussein nostalgics hope? The answer is a firm: No.

Iraq is not yet out of the woods. There could be more destruction of mosques and shrines with or without golden domes. (There are an estimated 18,500 “holy places” and mosques in Iraq, which means plenty of targets for those hoping to capture American TV headlines.) There could also be many more instances of spectacular killings, largely through suicide attacks. The Iraqi scene could be further heated up as the moment of the United Nations’ double confrontation with Iran and Syria approaches.

But the new course Iraq has taken away from despotic rule and toward democracy cannot be reversed. Those who look of civil war had better look elsewhere as the overwhelming majority of the Iraqis remain determined not to walk into the trap laid by the terrorists.

As always the real battle for Iraq is taking place outside that country, especially in the United States and Britain. As long as there are steady hands there this ship will not be blown off course by any storm that the terrorists or others could conjure.

Benador

Negativt syn på islam

Ny meningsmåling afslører, at vurderingen af islam i USA bliver mere og mere negativ i takt med, at krigen i Irak trækker ud.

Meningsmålingen blev gennemført af Washington Post og tv-selskabet ABC for få dage siden. Her erklærede 46 pct., at de ser negativt på islam. Det er 7 pct. flere end umiddelbart efter terrorangrebene mod New York og Washington, da flere amerikanske muslimer blev udsat for gengældelsesangreb.

33 pct. mener, at den islamiske tro opmuntrer til vold, mens 54 pct. fastslår, at det er en fredelig religion. Der er dog ingen tvivl om, at amerikanerne føler, at det er lykkedes for mindre grupper at misbruge religionen. 58 pct. mener således, at der er flere ekstremister i islam end i andre religioner.

Hele artiklen på Jyllandsposten

Ja det er samme vej det går overalt – som jeg plejer at sige, muhammedanerne er deres egen bedste reklame.

The Guardian’s respons (du ved Kamelens yndlingsavis) er ret forudsigeligt:

Islamophobia worse in America now than after 9/11, survey finds
James Zogby, president of the Washington-based Arab American Institute, told the Post he was not surprised by the poll’s results. Politicians, authors and media commentators have demonised the Arab world since 2001, he said.

“The intensity has not abated and remains a vein that’s very near the surface, ready to be tapped at any moment,” Mr Zogby said. “Members of Congress have been exploiting this over the ports issue. Radio commentators have been talking about it non-stop.”

 Ja det er klart: det er ikke muhammedanernes opførsel, folk reagerer på , men dæmoniseringen i medierne. Åh ja, bare vi holder op med at beskrive, hvad der i virkeligheden foregår både herhjemme og ude i verden, så ophører dæmoniseringen, og folk indser hvilken fredens og tolerancens religion, islam i virkeligheden er.