Berlin: Ein amerikanischer Jude bei 8. Bärgida (tysk, utekstet)
Multicultural Expert on Islamophobia Joins ISIS
Uden sans for sort humor, skal man holde sig fra Sverige:
Michael Nikolai Skråmo aka Abo Ibrahim Al Swedi probably didn’t need a job. He was trained as a chef before he converted to Islam.
The 29-year-old Swede, who today calls himself “Abdul Samad al Swedi”, grew up in Gothenburg. He converted to Islam during a field trip to Egypt about ten years ago and has since been engaged in a series of tax-funded Muslim organizations. In 2009 he was invited to SVT, where he told Swedish viewers how Muslim phobia (Islamophobia) and hatred was spread around Europe.
Previously, the Swede have been heavily involved to counter what he described as a misleading picture of Muslims as violent fanatics. In an episode of SVT debate, which can be seen on Youtube, he attacked the malicious picture of Muslims spread in Europe.“This fear is based on ignorance of Islam,” Michael Skråmo said. Sweden’s Multicultural Center Expert on Islamophobia Joins ISIS
“Bravest Director”: Finn Norgaard
Som kun Douglas Murray kan skrive det. Der er ikke mange i og omkring politik, der både er nøgterne og åndfulde. Jeg håber, Finn Nørgaards venner og familie læser det:
Bravery is Finn Norgaard. He was the 55 year old film director shot dead in Copenhagen earlier this month by Omar Abdelhamid Hussein.
Wider Swedish society did not stand by Lars Vilks. Galleries did not want to take his work, newspapers did not want to publish him.
A substantial proportion of the few people on the front line of the struggle for freedom of speech in Europe were crammed into that small room.
In an industry that likes to pat itself on the back for its supposed bravery, Norgaard lived, and died a death, of true bravery. Is it too much to hope that at some point his industry recognizes the real heroes of our time?
It is so important to call to mind people such as Finn Norgaard. In an industry which likes to pat itself on the back for its supposed bravery, Norgaard lived a life, and died a death, of true bravery. Is it too much to hope that at some point his industry recognizes the real heroes of our time?
Even if they do not, the rest of us can. Norgaard’s family have created a charity in his name and in his honor. I will post the details here when I have them and would encourage people to contribute. As one friend whose life Norgaard may well have helped save said this week, “One of life’s beauties is the extraordinary people you meet from time to time.”Gatestone