Muslim flash mob escalated the Arab Spring at New York's Rye Playland.
When the story first broke on August 30th, I wrote, "here again we see the bullying and unreasonable demands of Islamic supremacism in the public square. In this case, public safety be damned, the sharia is all that matters. A New York Playland Park became the victim of a Muslim riot when park officials adhered to their safety rules in order to keep park attendees free from harm. The park implemented a headgear ban over four years ago to keep hats and other head coverings from landing on tracks and derailing rides.
The action was staged by Muslim Brotherhood group, Muslim American Society. They organized the outing and were well aware of the safety rules. The rules were not new. I believe that this was a deliberate action and MAS knew exactly what they were doing in challenging the Park to break their safety rules and put the lives of attendees in jeopardy in an act of supremacism, demanding adherence to the sharia. Despite Parks officials “painstakingly” telling the MAS organizer about the headgear ban, Muslim visitors got angry and caused a large disturbance, resulting in the arrest of at least 10 people.
This is part of a systematic campaign to impose the sharia on the secular marketplace. Muslim workers suing Disney over their sixty-year-old dress code or Muslim cashiers suing Wal-Mart and Target over their refusal to handle meat that is not halal is all part of a much larger supremacist effort. It has succeeded in Europe, which is all but doomed. They mean to replicate it here. This is well documented in my book (in stores next week), Stop the Islamization of America: A Practical Guide to the Resistance.
It's time for some reverse sensitivity training. These Muslim Brotherhood groups must be schooled and counseled on how to live peacefully with non-Muslims in their host countries and not seek to impose their racist and supremacist system of control and authority of the native population.
NY cop says flash mob escalated clash with Muslims WSJ
WHITE PLAINS, N.Y. — A flash mob generated by text messaging escalated a disturbance at a historic amusement park that started when Muslim women were told they couldn't go on some rides while wearing religious head scarves, a county police commissioner said Tuesday.
Meanwhile, the first of the 15 people arrested in the scuffle pleaded not guilty to disorderly conduct charges.
About 3,000 Muslims had gone on a trip to Playland Park in Rye on Aug. 30 to celebrate the Muslim festival Eid al-Fitr, which marks the end of Islam's holy month of fasting, Ramadan.
Playland, which is owned by Westchester County and is a National Historic Landmark, bans headgear, including baseball caps and eyeglasses, on several fast rides for safety reasons, parks Deputy Commissioner Peter Tartaglia said Tuesday. He spoke at a hearing called by two committees of the county Legislature.
Tartaglia said some Muslim women who were wearing religious scarves known as hijabs objected when told they couldn't go on those rides.
The county had made the policy clear to the trip organizer, the Muslim American Society of New York, Tartaglia said. But Sharif Aly, vice president of the society, said by phone Tuesday that some Muslim women had previously been allowed to ride with their head scarves on.
"This inconsistent enforcement gives the perception of being discriminatory," Aly said.
Tartaglia said that managers arranged to grant refunds and that a booth was set up to handle the 30 or so dissatisfied patrons.
Public Safety Commissioner George Longworth said scuffles then broke out within the group, apparently because of "dissatisfaction over not being notified about the rule."
County police and park rangers made five arrests, and "the situation calmed," Longworth said.
But as the five were taken to the park's police station, about 25 relatives and friends gathered outside, "upset by the arrests," he said.
"At that point we experienced a phenomenon that law enforcement has experienced across the country called flash mobs, where groups tend to gather rapidly because of texting," the commissioner said.
He said he saw people texting and then the group grew "from 25 to 100 in five or six minutes."
The crowd "started to yell, scream and make gestures at the police officers," he said. "When we started to move the prisoners out of the building, the crowd became unruly, more physical contact followed and additional officers were brought in."