Abu Qatada deportation: UK has new treaty with Jordan to expel radical Muslim cleric, says Home Secretary
Human Events 26 April 2013
By Raymond Ibrahim
Today, April 24, marks the "Great Crime,” that is, the Armenian genocide that took place under Turkey’s Islamic Ottoman Empire, during and after WWI. Out of an approximate population of two million, some 1.5 million Armenians died. If early 20th century Turkey had the apparatuses and technology to execute in mass—such as 1940s Germany’s gas chambers—the entire Armenian population may well have been decimated
Warning to UK on its 'open door to fanatics': Russian government says MI5 should watch 'extremist Islamic' exiles
The Jewish Journal of Greater L.A. 24 April 2013
By David Suissa
Criticism is the oxygen of journalism. Here at the Jewish Journal, we will criticize anything that we believe deserves criticism, including religion
We will criticize preachers who use Christianity to express hatred and bigotry toward gays as much as we will criticize religious Jews who use the Torah to humiliate women rabbis wearing prayer shawls at the Western Wall.
Dispatch International 24 April 2013
United Arab Emirates: Concerns Continue About The Application Of Shariah Law In Dubai For UK Ex-Pats
Dispatch International 22 April 2013
By Peter Nilsson
The Quran does not have a single verse encouraging love towards those outside of Islam. But there are 493 passages that either endorse violence or talk about the hatred of Allah for the infidels, meaning all non-Muslims.
The Quran is a book mainly concerned with how Muslims are to think and act towards those outside of Islam; that is, either kill them or force them to live as second-class citizens and pay taxes (Jizya).
More than half the contents of the Quran are texts despising or inciting against non-Muslims. This is what turns Islam into a religion of hate and violence, for which history carries much evidence.
Baroness Cox: Courts backing polygamy and discriminating against women
Under the Arbitration Act of 1996, Muslims in the UK were empowered to resolve certain legal matters within their faith in a similar way to that already granted to Jewish Beth Din courts. These allow adherents of (mostly orthodox) Judaism to settle matters according to their religious faith without the matter entering civil law.
youtube. 22 April 2013
By Pat Condell