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originally posted by: Seed76
a reply to: TinySickTears
im talking about the people that say # like bulldoze the mosques and nuke the area
does not matter who says it....it is being said. things like that are said all the time
Personally i am against that. In my opinion, people who claiming that, are mostly angered. At least i haven´t seen anyone bulldozing a mosque until now.
As i said, my personal opinion on that matter, is that a reform is needed in Islam. That is the peaceful majority should stand up and ex-communicate those radicals from Islam openly.
Expose those mosques openly that indoctrinate their youth in intolerance according to a video that i posted above. There some other things but those two things are needed in my opinion in order for a change to come.
We can call these religious zealots, but I think that is just a lazy and convenient excuse. This is no more about religion than a mob at a lynching, an mob after a football loss or win, a mob at a University or any other kind of protest.
originally posted by: TinySickTears
originally posted by: 4N0M4LY
. I will keep to having an extra pair of eyes on the back of my head and a concealed weapon on my side ready for any crazy moron that wants to die for a religion. I will happily oblige him or her on a quick trip to hell if it comes to fruition.
I will always remain suspicious of any muslim person that I happen to come accross.
cowboys like this dude worry me far more than your average muslim.
must really suck living in a perpetual state of fear or suspicion or whatever you want to call it of an entire group of people.
you my friend will get plenty of stars for that post though. kudos to you
originally posted by: pirhanna
a reply to: OtherSideOfTheCoin
Its a #ty religion. Thats my opinion. I dont think every muslim is a bad person. Though Islam does routinely inspire fanaticism, and does so in a way that other religions do not.
That said, maybe we should all convert to Islam. At least they know how to deal with sjws and feminists. /s
originally posted by: biggilo
Name one Muslim majority country where you won't be arrested for distributing Christian bibles. I will help you out, there isn't one. Not every Muslim will blow themselves up but the religion itself is to blame and needs to undergo a 'reformation' in the way Christianity did. With respect denying it like you have will not only prolong the problem but worsen it. Incidentally the man who first coined the phrase 'Islamophobia' is on the record saying that he was wrong and there's no such thing.
Islam, is right now atleast the poison on this world because of their unwilling nature to set it straight. To many cowards in that religion.
Name one Muslim majority country where you won't be arrested for distributing Christian bibles.
US State Department
While Farkhunda’s killing illustrates the horrors that can result from false accusations of blasphemy in deeply conservative Islamic societies, what happened subsequently demonstrates that change is possible. President Ghani immediately condemned the attack and ordered an investigation. The domestic outrage after the attack was immediate, led by civil society and women’s groups. Afghan women carried Farkhunda’s body to her grave-site in a culturally unprecedented funeral procession that doubled as a widely publicized protest against her killing. Government officials and members of parliament participated in the funeral, and the head of the Ministry of Interior’s criminal investigation department told the crowd that Farkhunda was innocent. A few Afghan government and religious leaders who had initially endorsed the killing were marginalized and in at least one case fired.
Reflecting public pressure, the investigation was swift, and numerous individuals were brought to trial and convicted for their involvement in Farkhunda’s death, including police officers. Appeals in some of these cases continue, and civil society has been vocal in pressing authorities to do more to secure justice. The fact that individuals have been held accountable for this horrific crime represents a significant step forward for Afghanistan’s justice system, and sends an important message to those who might see allegations of blasphemy as a means to act with impunity against others. A prominent public memorial erected on the site of Farkhunda’s death has been the site of vigils and a widely publicized commemoration of the one-year anniversary of her killing.
originally posted by: biggilo
a reply to: worldstarcountry
United Arab Emirates
And others....deny the issue and it will never be resolved.