Saying whatever it takes to spread Islam in America

On March 13, 2011, in General, by Neil Stevens

I just ran across this 2006 Fox News account of a dispute in Katy, TX, in which some Muslims bought land next to a century-old family pig farm, then insisted the pig farmers should leave and/or stop farming pigs, so the newcomers could be happier. Things got heated, the Muslim leader called the pig farmer a liar, and so the result was that the pig farmer started holding pig races on Fridays to spite the neighbors.

At the time, the Muslims claimed they were not trying to be a broad regional group, but rather just attracting 30 or so Muslims from the local area. “We are their neighbors,” the leader claimed.

Maybe not.

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There was a man named Muzzammil Hassan

On February 7, 2011, in General, by Neil Stevens

Muzzammil was a Muslim.

Muzzammil thought Muslims were being portrayed unfairly as violent after 9/11.

Muzzammil created a TV network called Bridges TV to counteract that.

Muzzammil had a wife named Aasiya.

Aasiya declared she was going to divorce Muzzammil.

Muzzammil plotted his wife’s beheading at his TV network, then did it.

Muzzammil was convicted of second degree murder.

Europe steeps its TEA

On December 3, 2010, in General, by Neil Stevens

Foreign politics are a tricky subject. While the broad strokes of politics can generally be understood the world over, when traditionalists battle leftists, and small government folk take on both, every country has its own exceptions, its own cultural taboos, and other factors that make it unique.

Our politics for example completely baffle your typical European. Our conservative movement has few like it in the world, because the colonies had as a practical matter limited government and federal autonomy from day one. Then we had a revolution which, unlike any other, didn’t actually throw off our elites, but rather secured their previous autonomy. As a result our right is different, and the way our Republican party operates just confuses and frustrates them. Likewise, when we try to decipher the right in Europe, we run the risk of drawing the wrong conclusions and getting disappointed.

That said, I think we’re beginning to see a real change in the politics of western Europe, and in the coming years we will see the rise of a right which we will recognize better, and be able to engage with on the pressing global issues of the day. It won’t be a TEA party as we know it, but it’ll be the best we can hope to see from Europe.

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Nima Jooyandeh facts.