Wednesday, August 30, 2006

Survey of newly naturalized American citizens and Muslims

"In a survey of newly naturalized citizens, 90 percent of Muslim immigrants said that if there were a conflict between the United States and their country of origin, they would be inclined to support their country of origin."

Source: Chronicles, September 22, 2004 Misunderstanding the enemy: The Islamic threat and the US media by Srdja Trifkovic

Saturday, August 19, 2006

7/7 bombings 'justified' say a quarter of British Muslims

"7/7 bombings 'justified' say a quarter of British Muslims
Mon 7 Aug 2006
News.scotsman.com

ALMOST a quarter of British Muslims say the 7/7 bombings can be justified because of the Government's support for the war on terror, according to an opinion poll.

And nearly half of those polled, or 45 per cent, believe the 9/11 attacks on New York were a conspiracy between the United States and Israel. The survey, for a Channel 4 Dispatches documentary to be screened tonight, found Muslims under 24 were twice as likely to justify the 7/7 attacks as those aged over 45. It found 24 per cent either agreed or tended to agree that the 7/7 bombings were justified, although 48 per cent said they "strongly disagreed".

A third of those questioned said they would rather live under Sharia law in the UK than British law.

The survey also reveals concerns among Muslims about Britain's moral standards, with 40 per cent saying it is a country of bad moral behaviour."

In this context I furthermore suggest you also read the following previous posts on this blog regarding other polls of British Muslims:

Another poll of British Muslims

Poll: 58% of British Muslims want people who criticise Islam to be prosecuted and only 69 percent believes it`s right to inform on terrorists

Poll reveals 40 percent of British Muslims want sharia law in predominantly Muslim areas of Britain

More than a quarter of 18- to 24-year-old British muslims said they agreed with the views of jailed hate preacher Abu Hamza

UK poll: 37% of Muslims in Britain think British Jews are a "legitimate target"

British Opinion Surveys From an Islamist Hell

Polls show support for London terrorists among British Muslims

Saturday, August 12, 2006

'Annihilate' just means to move 'Zionist entity'-Mike Wallace says Iranian president thinks Israel should be in Germany

'Annihilate' just means to move 'Zionist entity'
Mike Wallace says Iranian president thinks Israel should be in Germany
Posted: August 11, 2006
2:23 p.m. Eastern
© 2006 WorldNetDaily.com

Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, who's told his people to prepare to rule the world and has warned of a light that will be in the sky on the Islamic holy night of Aug. 22, just means that Israel should be moved when he calls for wiping it from the face of the Earth, according to longtime CBS News personality Mike Wallace.

Wallace recently interviewed Ahmadinejad, who has been raising concern among leaders in the free world because of his nation nuclear program and his dedication to eliminating Irael. He described Ahmadinejad as a savvy, self-assured civil engineer who was elected by the Iranian people.

The 88-year-old Wallace, who is semi-retired, traveled to interview the Iranian president, whom he described as "impressive," "interesting" and "obviously smart as hell."

In an interview with talk-radio host Sean Hannity, Wallace defended Ahmadinejad's actions and statements. In the transcript posted on Radio Blogger, Wallace said the Iranian leader's comments about wiping Israel off the map aren't horrific.

"His statements are annihilate, wipe off the Earth," said Hannity.

"No, no, no," said Wallace.

"The world," said Hannity.

"Hold it, hold it," said Wallace.

"Wipe off the map," said Hannity.

"Yes, he says wipe off the map, and of course I asked him over and over about that," said Wallace. "He says in effect, hey, it's perfectly sensible to do … pardon me. It's perfectly sensible for them … it's perfectly sensible, if there is a Holocaust, and let's buy the fact that there was a Holocaust. Where did the Holocaust take place? Did it take place in an Arab neighborhood? Did it take place in Jerusalem? No. It took place in Germany. Then it seems to me, under those circumstances, take Israel, the Zionist entity, he called it, move it to Germany. Move it to Europe. That's where it happened."

Radio Blogger described the comments as lightning striking, quoting Wallace saying, "He says, let the people who were responsible for the Holocaust, let the Zionists go there and establish their state."

Wallace said Ahmadinejad doesn't like the United States because it is supporting Israel, however, he is not anti-Semitic.

"So you don't think he's an anti-Semite?" said Hannity.

"He himself, an anti-Semite, an anti-Jew ... anti-Jew?" said Wallace.

"Yes," said Hannity.

"No, I don't," said Wallace.

Wallace told Hannity that Ahmadinejad made his case "fairly rationally" and didn't "propagandize and so forth."

"He … when I began to talk to him about America, about the United States, and oppression, he had his facts down solid about why he feels sorry, he says, for President Bush. Why? And then he starts in about the polls of President Bush, and how they're going down, and how he's going to leave office, and it's sad that he's going to leave office and leave behind a people who don't really approve of him.

"And he was infinitely more rational than I had expected him to be," Wallace said.

Wallace laughed when Hannity noted that perhaps Adolf Hitler or Joseph Stalin may have appeared rational, even though a Holocaust was within their policy.

"What …r unning a Holocaust, which the Iranians have not done, as you know, running a Holocaust, doing that sort of thing, slaughtering 6 million Jews, that's not what this man is talking about doing," Wallace said.

Wallace's response to the idea that the "Zionist entity" should be moved?

"Move it to the United States," he said.

"Do you think that's a legitimate argument?" asked Hannity.

"It's an argument. I'm not a commentator. You are," said Wallace.

When Hannity raised concerns about "free" elections in Iran, Wallace also challenged him.

"What does that mean, free? he asked. "Are you suggesting that he wasn't elected by his people?