Thursday, January 19, 2006

Canada's Dhimmi Whores

Canadians go to the polls again next week to elect members to federal parliament The government will form according to the number of seats each party gets, and this time, out of the four major parties, not one is likely to get a majority this time either. The new government will have to find a partner party to co-rule with. Or they will have to rule at the whim of the opposition majority. Parties are clawing for voters. In the French majority province of Quebec the parties are on their knees to get votes from Muslims. Who are they trying to get votes from? What does it mean to security of the average North American? Below we'll see just how low the politicians will go for votes.

19 January 2006
Islamic news site: Bloc Québécois courts Muslim votes in Salafi Mosque

David Ouellette

As Canadians get ready to go to the polls next January 23 to elect a new federal government, according to the French Islamic website, Bloc Québécois leader Gilles Duceppe campaigned this week in a Montreal "Salafi" mosque.

Filing from Montreal on January 17, correspondent Abdelaziz Djaout writes that the leader of Quebec's federal separatist party was received in the Assuna Annabawiyah Mosque at the initiative of the Canadian Muslim Forum and the Muslim Council of Montreal. The item was reproduced yesterday in the Quebec militant separatist site

Located in a poor Montreal neighbourhood known to locals as Park Extension, the Assuna Annabawiyah mosque became known to Canadian intelligence agencies as a hotbed for Islamic extremism in the 1990s. It was there that Algerian-born "Millenium bomber" Ahmed Ressam (convicted in July 2005) was recruited by al-Qaida operative Abderraouf Hannachi in a failed plot to bomb the Los Angeles Airport. Ressam admitted in American custody that he and his cell considered attacking Montreal's Outremont district aiming to murder Hassidic Jews., which describes the mosque as "Montreal's largest Salafi mosque", is a news portal considered as ideologically close to controversial preacher Tariq Ramadan, a grandson of Hassan al-Banna, the founder of the Egyptian radical salafi Ikhwan al-Muslimin (Muslim Brotherhood). Salafi is an adjective which describes Muslims whose creed it is that genuine Muslims are compelled to imitate scrupulously the ways of Mohammed's companions (Salaf) in order to restore the Umma (community of believers) to its former pre-eminence under the unchallenged sovereignty of Allah and the rule of his law (sharia) over all things human. While not all Salafi Muslims espouse violent struggle to achieve their aims, followers of the Muslim Brotherhood and its foremost Jihadi ideologue Sayyid Qutb, Saudia Arabia's Wahhabi sectarians, adherents of Pakistani Islamic revivalist Syed Abul Ala Maududi and all the splinter groups and strains in-between, including al-Qaida, consider themselves to be Salafi.

The Bloc Québécois has actively been courting immigrant communities, hoping to strenghten its position in the upcomimg elections at the expense of the scandal-ridden Liberals traditionally favoured by immigrants and minorities. Its candidate in Montreal's Papineau riding, Vivian Barbot, who is challenging current Foreign Affairs minister Pierre Pettigrew, was endorsed earlier this month by an Algerian community association as well as pro-Palestinian militants .


On the other hand, in its Election 2006 report, the Canadian Islamic Congress (CIC) notes that the Bloc Québécois' party track record agrees with the "CIC's positions regarding Canada's involvement in Afghanistan, Iraq and Palestine". Indeed, anger with the Liberal government's perceived pro-Islael policy shift and introduction of the Anti-Terrorism Act decried by some Islamic organizations as discriminatory against Muslims coupled with distrust for the Conservative Party, often reviled by Muslim and leftist critics as a radical right-wing "Zionist" party, may have made the left-leaning Bloc Québécois an attractive alternative for many of Montreal's Muslims due to its vocal opposition to the war in Iraq, its calls on softening anti-terror laws and some of its members pro-Palestinian political activism.


In the meanwhile, reports that a few days from now it will be the Bloc Québécois' turn to invite Muslim militants and dignitaries to dine with some of the party's star candidates, including party leader Gilles Duceppe.

Bloc Québécois spokespeople could not be immediately reached for comment.

You might well live in L.A. and think it's not interesting what the French do in Canada. You might think that right up till the Muslim with a bomb in the trunk of his car blows up LAX. There's nothing the average person can do at this point but vocalize a strong antipathy toward the Left dhimmi fascism so prevalent in our times. Publicly disagreeing with the Berzerkly Attitude is a good start. Hey, what the hell is wrong with those Canadians? Are they crazy or creepy or both? Put them on the defensive for a change. Who do they think they are?


Kiddo said...

I agree completely. Publicly disagree with the PC attitudes, and back yourself up with facts. I do this when I get the chance, and had great fun doing this in line for the latest Harry Potter book at Borders. The guys behind me started ranting about international opinion of The West, idiocy of the Crusades, all the standard lines. So I rounded on them and gave them a run down of muslim history up until the Crusades until they both were blushing and admitted to me that they didn't know enough to argue back. I did, however, get to make the point to all the people stuck in that long line after midnight and if little ethnic looking me in a witch outfit can do it at Borders, anyone can. And we must.

Scott said...

Thanks for this. I know politicians will do just about anything for votes, but this is beyond the pale. Doesn't Duceppe realise he's playing with fire? If/When Islamists become a major force in Quebec politics, the Bloc's Euro-centric social democratic policies, complete with support for gay marriage, etc., will be out the window. Since I'm a Canadian, I blogged on this post myself:

Dag said...

I'm glad it's interesting and of use. I'm a foreign resident here in Canada, and I have to admit that I will never fit in. This place is more foreign than any place I've ever been. Hope that Canadians come to their senses in time to save themselves from the Eurabianisation we see abroad.