Friday, October 27, 2006

Muslims Fear Backlash (Part 7334)

Lest recent events tempt anyone to believe that BBC is anything other than totally corrupt, consider their reporting of recent events in Australia. Quick summary: – since you won’t get this on the BBC – while discussing this case, Australia’s top Islamic cleric excused the rapists on the grounds the women weren’t wearing Islamic regalia.

You can see why the BBC is so reluctant to discuss it. No, instead the BBC is concentrating on the real issue. Will Islamopaths stating publicly their belief that they have the right to rape Infidels give people a bad opinion of Muslims ?


Jeremy Vine today devoted a segment to this. Not to the remarks, obviously, just to the question of whether Australians have over-reacted to them. Just think about that: our state broadcaster hears someone defending gang rape and their reaction is to worry that people might ‘over-react’ to it. What, for the sake of their despicable argument, would be the right reaction to a defence of the right of feral scum to victimise women ?

The segment itself was a BBC classic. On the one side, there was a screaming moonbat Labour MP, on the other a trendy vicar-type aid stationed in Pakistan. So where was the balance ? Ah well, Mr Trendy-Vicar was the brother of an Australian opponent of multi-culturalism. Often predicted, today was the day the BBC finally did invite on a Liberal to tell us what a Conservative might have said, if they’d invited one on the show.

Bad though that was, late this afternoon the appeasement kicked into high gear. As Laban points out, the headline seems kind of familiar. Me, I just think of the line from Tim Blair: Muslims Fear Backlash After Tomorrow’s Train Bombing

Here’s the opening lines:
A few weeks ago, I happened to interview Sheikh Taj el-Din al-Hilali outside the Lakemba Mosque in Sydney where he delivered his controversial sermon.
Support for sexual assault is ‘controversial’ ? Kind of like supporting tax cuts or school choice ?
Now some of the cleric's fellow Muslims, including the Islamic Council of New South Wales, are calling his comments comparing immodestly dressed women to "uncovered meat" as "unIslamic, unAustralian and unacceptable."
“Compared to ‘uncovered meat’” hardly covers a defence of gang rape.

But the BBC knows who the real villains are:
Senior figures in the governing Liberal Party have seized upon his remarks, citing them as proof that John Howard's criticisms of sections of the Muslim community are founded in fact.
Yes, indeed. A Conservative politician is proven 100% right, and people who point that out are ‘seizing’ on Mr Rape-Fan’s remarks.
Treasurer Peter Costello, a critic of what he calls "mushy multiculturalism" and a prime ministerial hopeful, was strong - and early - in his condemnation.
Has any chancellor in history not been a Prime Ministerial hopeful ? But this is a theme the BBC likes. Later on, we have this:
Pru Goward, the country's outgoing Sex Discrimination Commissioner, also weighed in, calling for the cleric to either be deported or prosecuted for incitement to rape.

A leading light in the Liberal Party, Ms Goward is a parliamentary candidate and is said to harbour prime ministerial ambitions of her own.

She will not have done her chances any harm by speaking out so forcefully on this issue.
See, see: it’s all a cynical plot. After all, why else would anyone oppose gang rape ?
By drawing attention to what it regards as instances of Islamic extremism, the Liberal Party clearly believes it is on the right side of the "values debate" and speaks for a large section of the electorate.
Support for gang rape is ‘what they see as Islamic extremism’ ? What does Nick Bryant see it as ? A wacky, cultural quirk ? Call it a shot in the dark but, yes, I think the Liberal Party may just be on the right side of the ‘is feral savages attacking women a good or bad thing ?’ debate.

Just one more thing:
The Labour leader Kim Beazley also demanded a retraction.
And does he have any Prime Ministerial ambitions ? Nick ain’t saying.
Sheikh Hilali has not only given his critics ammunition. His remarks seem all the more extraordinary given the sensitive nature of race relations in Sydney right now.
See, you can't just come out and say you think women deserve to be raped. It might strengthen the Right. We’re just lucky Jihadi scum raping Infidel women doesn’t affect race relations. But, of course, it doesn’t. Whatever happens, it’s always the Infidel’s fault. For proof of that look no further than Bryant’s next paragraph:
The city is approaching the first anniversary of the ugly race riots on Cronulla beach last December, when white youths attacked people of Middle Eastern background - sparking a number of retaliatory attacks.
Yes, a whole bunch of surfies decided to go on the rampage at Cronulla for no reason at all. What happened at Cronulla was the end result of a determined and prolonged effort by ‘persons of Middle Eastern background’ – or, as I call them, Islamofascists – to ethnically cleanse a popular beach area of Infidels. Think Windsor.

Bryant’s absurd prĂ©cis of Cronulla sums up better than Shakespeare could the BBC’s MO. When Muslims attack Infidels, it doesn't count, when Infidels retaliate, it's an unprovoked attack, with all subsequent examples of Islamic thuggery being excused as retaliatory. Bryant’s final words fit exactly into this pattern.
Certainly, many Muslim leaders fear a backlash.

"I am expecting a deluge of hate mail," said Walid Ali of the Islamic Council of Victoria. "I am expecting people to get abused in the street and get abused at work."
Yes, yes: that’s the real problem with the leader of a powerful cult speaking out in favour of gang rape of outsiders. It might make people feel badly about the cult in question.

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