“I’m a Muslim. Am I a Terrorist?”

In a session hosted by Dalhousie University’s Muslim Student Association on December 1st, Halifax resident and al-Ikhwan apologist Jamal Badawi led a panel discussion on how to counter spin Islam’s unrivaled terrorism history. Never mind that the Qu’ran is hate literature in its purest form. In an Islamic state this fact can be tested on pain of death by simply suggesting “there is a God / gods greater than Allah (or maybe no God / gods at all)” or “Muhammad was a manipulative liar who leveraged ignorance to his advantage (or maybe thought he was telling the truth but was deluded)”.

Jamal knows that jihad inspired terrorism unmasks Islam’s death cult ideology to its ultimate disadvantage. As the panel alluded to, it is better to take a slower and surer approach where subversion with a smile is the practical alternative to violence. For Jamal’s followers North America remains a frustrating work in progress.


Dalhousie University researcher says voice on audio message linking ISIS to Paris attack may be Canadian

Amarnath Amarasingam at Dalhousie’s Resilience Research Centre says the narrator on an ISIS audio recording may be Canadian.


Islamic State Audio
Islamic State boy band declares war on “crusaders” in the name of “Allah” who rewards suicidal jihadists with “maidens”.

Saudi Swords in Sydney

Two Saudi Arabian swords under the Canadian maple leaf does little to inspire cultural good will in Nova Scotia. This infammatory emblem of Islamic aggression against a secular democracy says more about the Saudi Club’s Wahabi values and willingness to undercut Canadian jurisprudence with shari’a than to stand on guard for thee. So as not to restrict freedom of expression by complaining to have the offensive logo removed it has been suggested in the interest of bilateral relations that a reciprocal image be created for diplomatic display in Saudi Arabia. A Canadian beaver sharpening its teeth under an Arabian palm.