‘For 1400 years Moslems have been slaughtering one another’ – Arab woman on TV

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ISIS is nothing new.  It’s simply business as usual in Islamic countries.  The stoning of people.  The cutting off of hands.  The public executions and floggings.  Here is a lady living in Moslem lands who tells it like it is on TV in her own country.  Now that takes balls.  Women seem to have more of those than men, on many occasions.



2 Responses to “‘For 1400 years Moslems have been slaughtering one another’ – Arab woman on TV”

  1. Men Scryfa says:

    Agree with much of what she is saying though she has some rose tinted glasses on but each of us is viewing the world from a different cultural and geographic situation. However, the biggest tradegy is that though many Arabs are seeking to flee and find ‘paradise’ and sanctuary in the West, they will find when they arrive here that those societies and cultures they want to enjoy no longer exist here and worse than that many of them have played a part in destroying them.

    The solution is simple: Begin the immediate bombing of Israel and White people need to get their sh*t together. Then ask me what to do after that. Thereafter it will be as easy as abc.

    It is obvious that I have the answers as that is why I am reduced to commenting on this blog. If I did not have the correct answers but still had much wilful intelligence then I would be high up in a powerful position.

    Now that is an advanced bit of thinking innit

  2. Men Scryfa says:

    PUBLISHED 14:26 JANUARY 26, 2016UPDATED 15:39 JANUARY 26, 2016
    “You tweet too much” about refugees, the Dutch are told by police

    By Dan Alexe
    Contributing Editor, New Europe
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    Dutch police have been visiting the homes of people critical of asylum centres on Twitter, urging them to delete posts.

    It was thus on a Monday, in the town of Sliedrecht, that Mark Jongeneel (28) got a very disturbing phone call. His mother was on the line, worried that two policemen were looking for him, but would not say why. As Jongeneel told the Dutch daily NRC Handelsblad, the police came to his office and told him: “You tweet too much. We have orders to ask you to watch your tone. Your tweets may seem seditious.”

    In Sliedrecht there had been a citizen meeting about a refugee center in the region. At the end, Jongeneel had posted a few tweets. One said: “The College of #Sliedrecht comes with a proposal to take 250 refugees over the next two years. What a bad idea! “Earlier he had also tweeted:” Should we let this happen?! ”

    In recent months, police have visited the homes of many more people that criticised the plans for asylum centres. In October 2015, in Leeuwarden about twenty opponents of the programs received police visits at home. It happened in Enschede, and in some places in the Brabant, where, according to the Dutch media, people who had been critical of the arrival of refugees and ran a page on social media on the topic were told to stop.

    A spokesman for the national police acknowledged to Handelsblad that there are ten intelligence units of “digital detectives” monitoring in real time Facebook pages and Twitter accounts and looking for posts that go “too far”.

    Citizens have even complained that it starts sounding as if the Netherlands were on the way to become “a police state.”

    On the other hand, as the Netherlands toughened its stance on newcomers in recent years, Dutch policy toward asylum-seekers and immigrants has been criticized by NGOs and the United Nations as overly strict.

    In an August 2015 report, the U.N.’s Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination told the Dutch they should meet migrants’ basic needs unconditionally.

    The EU’s leading human rights forum, the 47-nation Council of Europe admonished the Netherlands in 2014 for placing asylum seekers in administrative detention and leaving many “irregular immigrants” in legal limbo and destitution.

    Europe’s worst migrant and refugee crisis since World War Two has led to a surge in support for far right Dutch leader Geert Wilders, who wants to close the borders.

    In November last year, the Dutch high court upheld a government policy of withholding food and shelter to rejected asylum-seekers who refuse to be repatriated, giving legal backing to one of Europe’s toughest immigration policies.

    The Raad van State or Council of State, which reviews the legality of government decisions, found that the new policy of conservative Prime Minister Mark Rutte does not contravene the European Convention on Human Rights.

    A rejected asylum seeker does not have the right to appeal to the European Social Charter, it said.

    The Dutch government “has the right, when providing shelter in so-called locations of limited freedom, to require failed asylum-seekers to cooperate with their departure from the Netherlands,” a summary of the ruling said.

    The Netherlands is the eighth-largest destination for asylum seekers in the European Union.”

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