Monday, May 07, 2007

CAIR Cheers "Thought Crime" Bill Passage

Of course, we already have thought crime in America. When public figures and media talking heads (you know who I'm talking about -- almost everybody, Left and Right) relentlessly purvey polite fictions about Islam as a religion of peace instead of having the courage to challenge the American Muslim community, we have thoughtcrime. Challenge the American Muslim community? Yes -- to confront the elements of Islam that the jihadists are using to justify violence and formulate positive ways to neutralize their capacity to be used in such a way.

In other words, to institute large-scale programs -- transparent, sincere, and verifiable ones -- to teach against the jihad ideology and Islamic supremacism in American schools and mosques. This would actually empower the reformers these people claim to support, since no reform can begin until one is ready to admit that something needs reforming.
But the Matthews and Dobbses and Hannitys and Becks of the world would rather play pretend.

They'd rather tell their viewers fantasies and fictions rather than deal with harsh realities, because to do otherwise would be to commit thoughtcrime. CAIR and its ilk have already been quite successful in casting any honest discussion of the elements of Islam that are being used today by the jihadists to justify their actions as "anti-Muslim," "Islamophobic," "bigoted," "hateful," etc. And the fearless free media cowers in terror.

In reality, however, it is not anti-Muslim, "Islamophobic," bigoted or hateful simply to point out what Muhammad taught, according to the earliest Islamic sources, and what the Qur'an says, as interpreted by the mainstream Sunni schools of jurisprudence, and what Islamic law says, and what the record of Islamic history is. How could such a thing be hateful, or loving, for that matter? It is what it is. The fact that almost no major media types will dare to look at this material squarely shows how effective the Orwellian mau-mauing has been. Thoughtcrime is real, and few are willing to commit it.

And now the House of Representatives of the United States of America has joined the cowering crowd, passing a bill that, if it becomes law (as it likely will once a Democratic president is in office in 2009), will make it illegal to discuss the root causes of the problem that threatens to destroy Europe within our lifetimes, forces every Israeli to leave his home every day not knowing if he will return, and was responsible for the largest mass murder ever on American soil (no, the perp wasn't Cho Seung Hui). That CAIR loves this bill and has worked for it is no surprise -- it is the same sort of thing as their Flying Imams lawsuit. That one would make

Americans too afraid to report a Muslim acting suspiciously in an airport or on a plane, effectively giving jihad terrorists a free hand. This one could make quoting bin Laden and asking peaceful Muslims to stand up against jihad terrorism more effectively in both words and deeds into a crime -- that of "Islamophobia," as the mau-mauers have dubbed it. It's funny how the noble and glorious words of the Qur'an become "hate speech" when I simply quote them -- it reminds me of a wonderful short story by Jorge Luis Borges about which I'll be writing more soon -- but that is what I do, and that is an accusation I have often received.

Here is a WND story shedding some light on how this bill criminalizes thoughts. The article deals mostly with Christians and moral issues, but obviously since CAIR is on board so energetically they clearly see its usefulness to stifle free inquiry into the elements of Islam that need reforming.

The ever-vigilant Pamela over at Atlas Shrugs (thanks to News4U) has the details:
I warned against the thought crimes bill here. I even said "I can just see CAIR scampering to get this passed." They will wield this legislation like a club. Well it passed the House and CAIR is ecstatic. Here is the CAIR alert;

(WASHINGTON, D.C., 5/3/2007) - The Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) today congratulated the US House of Representatives on its passage of the Local Law Enforcement Hate Crimes Prevention Act.

To see how your U.S. representative voted, go here:
CAIR has supported the act since 2005 and last week renewed its call for the community to urge elected officials to pass the measure.
SEE: Support the Local Law Enforcement Hate Crimes Prevention Act of

The Senate now must consider its version of the bill, known as S. 1105.
If passed, the law would allow the Attorney General to provide federal assistance to local law enforcement to aid investigations of crimes motivated by "...prejudice based on the actual or perceived race, color, religion, national origin..." of the victim.
The White House has indicated that it will most likely veto the measure if it reaches the President.

This is an email from

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