Muslims are calling for the murder of individuals who demonstrated for free speech and dared to march holding a sign with one of the Danish cartoons, a campaign originating with my SIO colleague Anders Gravers of SIOE (Stop Islamization of Europe, Stop Islamization of Denmark).
Back on May 6th, this same Muslim group (calling for murderous jihad against freedom-loving citizens) rioted in Bonn and stabbed two policemen in their continuing jihad against free speech.
You'll note that the media labels anyone standing against the restriction of free speech and the sharia, the most extreme and oppressive ideology on the face of the earth, as "far right," sometimes going so far as to call freedom lovers "neo-nazis." As for the devout Muslims who issue death threats, stab policemen, and violently riot, the media demands that we respect their savagery, or else we risk being the most inglorious of all inglories, the "Islamophobe."
If they hate free speech so much, why do these tools work in the media?
The media describes holding up a cartoon in a free country as "deliberately provocative," and murderous Muslims as "ultra-conservative," using our words and twisting their meaning into the most absurd and ugly of labels.
A German Islamist is calling for the murder of members of a far-right party that regularly provokes ultra-conservative Muslims using cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed, a newspaper reported.
According to an article due to appear Monday in the Tageszeitung daily, an Islamist from Bonn in western Germany has appeared in a video on an Islamic forum in which he encouraged "the killing of all activists from the Pro NRW party".
Members of the small extreme-right political party held a campaign event using anti-Islamic caricatures ahead of an election in Germany's most populous state North Rhine-Westphalia on May 13.
In his appeal, the Islamist urged the collection of personal information on Pro NRW members, including their home addresses and work schedules, with the goal of attacking them.
"We take this message seriously," an Interior Minister spokesman told the newspaper, which said the man had broadcast messages for the "Islamic Movement of Uzbekistan".
Several police were injured during recent clashes between Islamists and Pro NRW members.
The right-wing activists have for several years campaigned against the construction of mosques and have in some protests marched with cartoons of Mohammed that were initially published by a Danish newspaper in 2005, leading to a wave of violence and anger across the Muslim world.
Islam strictly prohibits the depiction of any prophet as blasphemous.