Thursday, July 28, 2005

Britain - The last days of 'Londonistan'

Not if Mr Blair's wife, Cherie Booth, a lawyer, has her way.

She told a conference in Malaysia that Britain should not take measures that would "cheapen our right to call ourselves a civilised country".

Mrs. Blair fails to understand that Britain is at war and in times of war civil liberties may suffer temporarily so that the "civilized country" can survive.

It is because of actions like Mrs. Blair's that got us into this mess in the first place.

Remember it was Cherie who won the right for the Luton high school girl to wear the hijab even though the girl didn't want to wear it, no longer attends the school and none of the Muslim girls at the school want to wear it either.

Then who instigated the lawsuit in the first place and why?

Here's who and why.

The lawyer for the student was Cherie Blair, the wife of the prime minister. The student won the suit against the school, and it was revealed that the lawsuit had been instigated by her brother was a member of Hizb ut Tahrir and that the media attention had been orchestrated by the group in an attempt to force a Taliban form of shari'a law into the public school system.

So just who is Hizb ut Tahrir?

As you read this BBC article from Aug. 2003, note the prophetic statement in the first paragraph.

An influential British Muslim has told Newsnight that unless action is taken against an extreme Muslim group operating in the United Kingdom then we could soon be experiencing terrorist attacks along the lines of those in Baghdad and Jerusalem.

Hizb Ut Tahrir or HT is an Islamic splinter group, which is banned in many countries around the world. It operates freely in Britain.

But Newsnight has discovered that its website promotes racism and anti-Semitic hatred, calls suicide bombers martyrs, and urges Muslims to kill Jewish people.

And Cherie Blair represented this girl on their behalf.

But the tangled web doesn't end there.

The Guardian reported on the girls victory.

A schoolgirl who yesterday won the right to wear the Islamic shoulder-to-toe dress in school said the landmark ruling would "give hope and strength to other Muslim women".

In an exclusive interview with the Guardian, Shabina Begum, 16, described the court of appeal verdict against Denbigh high school in Luton as a victory for all Muslims "who wish to preserve their identity and values despite prejudice and bigotry". [Never mind preserving Britain's identity and values, eh?]

After a two-year campaign by Shabina, Lord Justice Brooke found her former school had acted against her right to express her religion by excluding her because she insisted on wearing the jilbab. The ruling, overturning a high court decision which dismissed her application for a judicial review last year, will affect every school in the country.

Who was the Guardian reporter that got "an exclusive interview" with Begum and wrote such a glowing report about her? Why none other than Dilpazier Aslam. Uh? Who's he?

Dilpazier Aslam is the reporter who wrote a sympathetic article about the London terrorists and who the Guardian just fired after the blogger Scott Burgess exposed him as a writer for their magazine and a member of, wait for it, Hizb Ut Tahrir!

Hizb ut Tahrir, the group that promotes racism and anti-Semitic hatred, calls suicide bombers martyrs, and urges Muslims to kill Jewish people, is being aided by people from Britain's press to the Prime Minister's wife.

Now do you see why London is ridiculed as "Londonistan"?

No comments:

Brain Bliss