Friday, 28 September 2012
Opposites attract Muslims
With two major Arab leaders addressing the United Nations General Assembly this week in New York, an Egyptian-born former Muslim claims Americans now more than ever need to understand the true agenda of Islam.
Iran's President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad called for a "new world order," and Egypt's President Mohammed Morsi rejected free speech rights this week at the U.N. General Assembly.
Nonie Darwish, founder of Arabs for Israel and author of The Devil We Don't Know: The Dark Side of Revolutions in the Middle East, says anti-American comments at the U.N. give rise for further concern of the growing Islamic influence around the world.
"Wherever Islam goes and … becomes a strong minority, there's going to be a demand for sharia law," she asserts. "If they don't get it, they're going to have a separatist movement, and I'm predicting England will have a Chechnya maybe in 10, 20 years. France will have a Chechnya. I hope this will never happen to America."
Darwish, who is the daughter of an Egyptian Army lieutenant general, explains that Muslims are trained to believe two opposite ideas at the same time.
"For instance, Islam is a religion of peace. At the same time, [they] will say go kill the Jews and the Christians because we have to go conquer them, and it's ok to do terrorism for that purpose, for that cause -- for the cause of Jihad," the Arabs for Israel founder poses.
She submits there is no such thing as moderate Islam in the Middle East, but the so-called moderates who may exist elsewhere enable radical Islamists.