Persecution of Christians
EuroIslam.pl 12 March 2012
By Jan Wójcik
This week we were outraged: World War II graves of British soldiers in Libya had been destroyed. Among them there was also a grave of a Polish Soldier from Carpathian Rifle Brigade. I do not know what the stories of your families are, but my grand grand fathers were fighting there. Maybe it was their comrade?
Hudson New York 11 March 2012
By Mark Durie
In the recent destruction of Commonwealth war graves in Benghazi, Libya (YouTube Video), you can see not just the desecration of graves, but attacks on crosses.
The radical Muslims who are kicking over and smashing headstones marked with crosses (and one with a Star of David), also took pains to demolish a tall "Cross of Sacrifice" standing at the edge of the cemetery.
Tommy Robinson of the English Defence League on the challenges of running a grassroot organisation against Islamization and how the British authorities are systematically obstructing their work and goals.
Citizen Warrior 7 March 2012
I DON'T KNOW HOW she did it, but Ali has an article in the February 13 issue of Newsweek. Not only that, but it's the cover story! The cover says simply, "The War on Christians." The name of the article is this gem: "The Rise of Christophobia."
She makes some great points in the article, including an admonition to pay attention to the differences in "intolerance." The "intolerance" in the West comes in the form of cartoons, films, and writings. The intolerance against Christians in the Muslim world is expressed with knives, guns, and grenades.
AINA (press release) 1 March 2012
By Peter BetBasoo and Ashur Giwargis
Much has been made of the recent discovery in Turkey of a Bible purported to be written in the Aramaic language, 1,500 years ago. The Muslim media, as well as Western media outlets, quickly pounced on this, claiming this Bible contains verses attributed to Jesus Christ, in which Christ predicts the coming of Muhammad. No media outlet has published a facsimile of these verses.
FrontPage Magazine 20 February 2012
By Raymond Ibrahim
The following article was first published by the Stonegate Institute.
For Egypt’s Christian Copts, the New Year began with threats that their churches would be attacked during Christmas mass (celebrated on January 7). Because many were eyeing the situation—several Coptic churches were previously attacked, including last Christmas (eight dead) and New Year’s day (23 dead), not to mention ominous harbingers around the world, such as the Nigerian Christmas day church bombings (40 dead) —the Muslim Brotherhood proclaimed it would "protect” the Copts during their church services. Happily, Coptic Christmas came and went without incident.