In light of events in Norway I felt moved to re-post two videos I made over a year ago.
Last night Center for Security Policy President and CEO Frank Gaffney appeared on "Follow the Money" on the Fox Business Channel to discuss the danger of Hezbollah operations on the Mexican border.
AINA (press release) 26 July 2011
By Mark Tapson
A year or two ago I was at a dinner party where a gentleman and his wife confronted me about my writing on Islamic terrorism. "Why is it," he asked irritably, "that terrorism is always called 'Islamic'? What about 'Christian' terrorists?"
Pajamas Media 26 July 2011
By Bruce Bawer
Living in Oslo during the past few years, I passed the government buildings downtown almost every day. I lived right up the road from them, only a five-minute walk; they were my gateway to downtown Oslo. Very often, when I looked over at these structures in which, I knew, the prime minister and all of the cabinet ministries had their offices, I shook my head in wonder at the utter lack of visible security.
Family Security Matters 26 July 2011
By Gadi Adelman
Anyone who reads or watches the news knows that journalism isn’t what it once was. From the New York Times to the Los Angeles Times, from MSNBC to Fox they all lean one way or another. All have an agenda and all follow it to the letter.
Although some people say I am a journalist, I am not. I write Op-Eds (Opinion Editorials). I have an agenda. Even though I use only facts when writing, anyone who has read anything of mine knows where I stand.
FrontPage Magazine 26 July 2011
By Bruce Thornton
The revelation that the perpetrator of the terrorist attacks in Oslo, Anders Behring Breivik, is a self-described Christian and conservative is sure to provoke an outburst of the moral equivalence favored by apologists for jihadism. Ever since 9/11, those unwilling to confront the theology of violence in Islam have relied on the tu quoque fallacy––"you do it too”––to dismiss the role of Islamic doctrine in Muslim terrorism. In this argument, all religions have violent extremists, and so it is irrational bigotry to suggest that there’s something in Islam that makes such violence more acceptable and legitimate.