Sultan Knish 20 September 2011
By Daniel Greenfield
In the spring of 1964, while the Vietnam War was underway, the space program had brought close up photos of the moon, and the Beatles were topping the charts; the Arab League convened to try and find a way to complete the ethnic cleansing of Jews from Israel
They had tried it once before in 1948, with incomplete results. Back then, the Arab forces had managed to capture and ethnically cleanse the eastern half of Jerusalem, as well as seizing and annexing the West Bank and Gaza. But for 16 years, Israel had managed to frustrate their designs by stubbornly continuing to exist.
EuropeNews 19 September 2011
By Stepan Bandera
The first steps towards building a mosque on the territory of Ukraine were made in 1897. Muslims of that time were able to open a house of worship in Kiev on 5, Mirnaya Str.
At the beginning of the 20th century the meeting house was moved to 4, Mirnaya Str., as recorded in the address book "All the Kiev" in 1909. The house of worship was a temporary option, since the idea was to build a mosque for 800 believers.
Citizen Warrior 19 September 2011
The following was originally posted on The English Defence League Extra, and is reprinted here with permission.
Muslim Groups/Individuals Within a Non-Muslim State
Much is made of how ‘moderate’ Muslims are in the UK and how many moderate Muslims there actually are.
Muslims constitute a minority in the UK. The population of the UK is around 60 million, about three million or more of whom are Muslims. (The estimates vary because accurate stats aren't really kept on religious groupings, only ethnic ones. One maximum has been estimated at as much as five million Muslims.)
Gates of Vienna 19 September 2011
In certain culturally-enriched urban neighborhoods in Germany, ethnic Germans are not only in the minority, but the younger generation has all but disappeared.
The most significant thing about the article below — which describes a primary school with almost no German children in it — is the following statement by a Green Party member of the local council:
Pajamas Media 19 September 2011
By Bruce Bawer
If you’ve seen the now-iconic image of Muhammed with a bomb in his turban, then you’ve experienced the work of Kurt Westergaard, the most famous of the Danish cartoonists whose 2005 drawings of the Muslim prophet for the newspaper Jyllands-Posten led to worldwide mayhem.
That one drawing changed Westergaard’s life. After Danish police arrested three Muslims in 2008 for plotting to kill him in retaliation for the cartoon, he was put under surveillance and a panic room was installed in his house. That room saved his life on New Year’s Day 2010, when another Muslim broke into his home wielding an axe and screaming about revenge.