Murderer Naeem Davis, standing next to his Jewish lawyer, looks up to Allah for approval
Everybody is talking about the New York Post cover photo showing Ki Suk Han about to be killed by the subway train, but the real story here is yet again being ignored by the mainstream media. The real story here is that Naeem Davis is clearly a devout Muslim, and one who displayed behavior characteristic of jihadis after he committed murder.
"Fight them! Allah will chastise them at your hands, and He will lay them low and give you victory over them, and He will heal the breasts of folk who are believers. And He will remove the anger of their hearts." -- Qur'an 9:14-15
Naeem Davis, a Muslim immigrant from Sierra Leone sporting a pious Muslim beard, seemed "very calm, not crazy," after he murdered Ki Suk Han. As is typical of jihadis, he blamed his victim, making up the preposterous story that this man nearly twice his age attacked him.
His calm after his murder was also typical. Robert Spencer wrote this in February 2012: "Muhammad Parvez called 911 to tell them he had killed his daughter Aqsa after he murdered her for not wearing the hijab. His calm after the killing, and his turning himself in, is common with Islamic honor murders and other killings and attempted killings: one notable example came in February 2009, after moderate Muslim leader Muzzammil Hassan beheaded his wife. He went to a police station, shook an officer’s hand, and then shocked the unsuspecting policeman by telling him: 'I want to tell you that I just killed my wife and I’m here to turn myself in.' Similarly, when Mohammed Reza Taheri-Azar drove an SUV onto the campus of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and attempted to run over and kill as many students as possible (he killed none but injured nine), he appeared serene and even happy after the attack. Seattle jihad shooter Naveed Haq was calm during a traffic stop just twenty minutes before he starting murdering Jews for Allah at the Jewish Federation of Greater Seattle."
There are others as well. A Muslim in Dubai “slit her throat three times…he stole two mobile phones and Dh200 from the victim and fled…he showed no remorse as he just headed for a mosque and prayed.” The Arkansas jihadist, Abdulhakim Mujahid Muhammad, who murdered Pvt. William Long outside a Little Rock military recruiting station, was "calm, not belligerent or hostile." Mohammed Ajmal Kasab, the Mumbai jihad mass murderer, walked "calmly through the train station with his assault rifle" as he murdered people left and right.
The Qur'an says that Allah "will heal the breasts of folk who are believers" when they fight the kuffar. That's why Naeem David was calm.
‘Killer’: I blame victim New York Post, December 6, 2012
If looks could kill!
Accused killer Naeem Davis, with a chilling, dead-eye stare yesterday, was hit with murder charges for tossing a Queens dad into the path of a subway train in Midtown, authorities said.
Davis, 30, allegedly confessed to the grisly crime — but coldly blamed his victim, Ki Suk Han, 58.
“He attacked me, he grabbed me,” he told cops, claiming that Han was drunk and threatened to kill him.
Davis also claimed he shoved Han onto the tracks after seeing Han brandish something resembling a knife.
Hours earlier, Davis had asked for a cigarette and a copy of The Post when he woke up in the Midtown North Precinct so he could read about his infamy, law enforcement sources said.He was refused, but later spotted a copy of the paper on a chair as he was being moved around the station house. “Look, I’m on the front page of The Post,” he said. “Can I get that paper?”
He seemed “very calm, not crazy,” said a source.
Later, at his arraignment, he appeared tired and stoic.
He pleaded not guilty and was ordered held without bail.
Assistant District Attorney James Lin told the judge that Davis watched the train strike Han before calmly gathering his jacket and coffee cup and leaving the 49th Street station.
“The defendant never once offered any aid to the victim as the train approached the platform, and, in fact, this defendant watched the train hit the victim,” Lin said.
But Davis’ Legal Aid lawyer, Stephen Pokart, said Han was the aggressor. Outside court, Pokart cited reports that Han had been “drunk and angry.”
One witness had picked Davis out of a lineup at the station house, where the suspect scarfed down several sandwiches, sources said.
Davis told cops that Han was harassing him on the platform Monday afternoon, saying they had bumped into each other before going through the turnstile, sparking an argument.
After Davis allegedly shoved Han onto the tracks, Han tried desperately, but in vain, to climb back up to the platform.
Davis, who came to the United States from Sierra Leone when he was 7 years old, shaved his dreadlocks to alter his appearance after the subway violence.
But his freedom was short-lived. He was busted Tuesday afternoon by an NYPD transit captain who recognized him.
The arrest capped a lengthy rap sheet for Davis, who was a career criminal in Pennsylvania before arriving here.
He was convicted more than a dozen times in that state, for burglary, receiving stolen property and breaking into vehicles, according to records obtained by The Post.
In 2002, he was arrested for stealing three Dell laptops from parked police cars and trying to sell them at local electronics stores for quick cash, the records show. He served two years.
Those heists came months after he was busted trying to pull two jobs on the same day.
At the first location, he pulled a hard drive off a man’s computer and also took a Sony headset and a Yahtzee game CD-ROM.
Later that day, he tried to steal a teenager’s PlayStation and several other electronics from a home.
He fled that crime scene in a rush, but left behind a broken basement window, a pack of smokes and an open Web browser on a home computer, where he had been viewing porn.
Davis’ acquaintances around Times Square, where he worker in a series of odd jobs, said yesterday he is a calm, hardworking man who got along with almost everyone.
Hell’s Kitchen T-shirt vendor Cheikh Diakhate, 54, said he sent his kids — a boy, 10, and a girl, 12 — to the park with the suspect. Davis didn’t get paid for spending time with Diakhate’s kids, and they never complained about the man.
“They liked him,” Diakhate said. “When I told them they caught him, they were crying.
“He’d buy them ice cream; sometimes it was his last five bucks. He was so nice to my kids. I never think . . . he could do this. I never saw him angry.”