So Abe Foxman had his lucid moment when he came out against the Ground Zero mega mosque, most uncharacteristically, and has now fallen back to his groveling, simpering lapdog panting to jihadists. Worming his way back in, he smears and libels those of us who are fighting for truth, justice and the American way. Mighty classy, dhimmi.
Here is a man who refuses to call the Armenian genocide of two million Christians a genocide, but expects the Holocaust to be considered as such. What's the difference? And if he can dismiss that genocide, what differentiates him from, say, an Ahmadinejad, who denies the Holocaust? Foxman went so far as to fire an ADL regional director for disagreeing with him over the Armenian genocide.
Foxman, in order to remain consistent with his position opposing the convent outside of Auschwitz, came out against the Ground Zero mega mosque -- to his credit. He has been sorry ever since, and has now redeemed himself with his Islamic supremacist elders by bashing our rally on 911 and smearing the courageous and singular Geert Wilders.
If you want to lose your lunch, you can read Foxman's cud here.
ADL'S Abe Foxman denounces anti-mosque rally as 'un-American' (Washington Post)
Wilders is an "anti-Muslim bigot," he says. So it's bigotry to stand against the stonings, the amputations, the clitorectomies, the honor killings, the denial of free speech, the death penalty for apostasy, and all the rest. I think it's bigotry not to stand against those things.
As you must know, we did not choose the date for the rally to be "disrespectful" to those who were murdered on September 11, 2001. In fact, we did not choose it at all. The date was chosen for us when Daisy Khan announced that the Islamic supremacists planned to break ground for their mosque on September 11, 2011. They are trying to co-opt the date for their own nefarious purposes. We are not willing to let them succeed in that attempt. In a certain sense, we are all 9/11 family members: as a nation, we all suffered grievous harm on September 11, 2001. As Americans, we object to the planned co-opting of this day by Islamic supremacists, and want to reclaim that day as a day of mourning and a day of national resolve and remembrance to stand up to the inhuman ideology that slaughtered 3,000 precious souls on September 11, 2001.
As such, we are beginning the rally after the conclusion of the memorial services, and we are starting with a solemn memorial of our own, featuring a minister and rabbi offering prayers for the 9/11 families and for the nation. Only in that context are we going to speak about the mega-mosque at all.
And by so doing, we are going to do our part to reclaim 9/11 for patriots. I don't have special press credentials, and I don't have status as a 9/11 family member, so every September 11 when I go down to Ground Zero I can't get into the special area that is reserved for 9/11 family members. So I've stood outside with the 9/11 truthers, the America-haters, the conspiracy mongers, and those openly crowing about America's defeat on that day. I've seen Ground Zero turn into a desecration of the memories of the fallen. Outside the area reserved for family members, 9/11 has been claimed every year by freaks and enemies of our nation. Consequently, I was moved by the idea of gathering as many as 50,000 patriots (which is the size of the crowd police are anticipating for our rally at this point) at Ground Zero, to stand reverently and respectfully for American values. I have asked them not to bring signs, but only American flags.
50,000 patriots at Ground Zero, praying for the victims' families and for America. Our rally is a rally of remembrance, dedicated to honoring the memory of those who were murdered, and making sure their memory is not desecrated by this mosque. How does such a spectacle in any way dishonor the victims of the 9/11 attacks? 9/11 family members have stood with me from the beginning. A great many of them have written to me and expressed their support for our rally and for its being on 9/11. Some of them will be speaking at our rally, after the memorial observance. Abe Foxman should be ashamed of himself, if he had any shame, for trying to marginalize them.