Wednesday, December 7, 2011

The first shots of Christmas jihad

It's starting, as it does every year about this time. The Muslim community, no matter where you live really does not like Christmas, or any other Western holiday. If a Nativity scene is displayed, or a Menorah, or any other historical symbol for the winter holidays shown where people can see them, Muslims get uppity and demand either all or nothing, with the usual result being nothing. The majority suffer because of a few loud and demanding Muslims, Muslims who are victims of everything non-Muslim.

A 15 year tradition in a suburb of Montreal has been shut down, there will be no displays of religious items during this Christmas. "...half of the town's citizens are Catholic while 12% are Jewish, another 7% are Greek Orthodox and 6% are Muslim." says the article, and by the numbers there is no doubt that Islamic agitation and demands for greater special treatment will increase. When Muslims account for 4% of a given non-Muslim population, the agitation begins. Over 10% and the demands grow more strident, and by 20% you will find no-go zones and sharia-compliant areas.

The spread of Islam happens in many ways; the most damaging, and quickest way is by out-breeding your host. Montreal is a symptom, Islam is the disease.

From CNEWS December 5 by Christine Bouthillier

Nativity scene removed from Montreal-area town hall

MONTREAL - A posh Montreal suburb has decided to remove a nativity scene and menorah from town hall rather than acquiesce to demands from a Muslim group to erect Islamic religious symbols.

The decision by the Town of Mount Royal upsets a Christian resident who says the town is abandoning an established tradition under pressure from a tiny religious minority.

Town councillors of several different religions unanimously decided to remove the Christian and Jewish items.

They had been displayed in front of the municipal building for the past 15 years.

"We asked ourselves if we were willing to display (symbols of) the five major religions," said Mayor Philippe Roy.

"This is not the role of the city, which is a secular public institution."

The decision comes amid a larger debate about the place of religion in public institutions.

Dhimmi wannabe's, all of them

Read it all

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