Apparently they couldn't get the police to do their dirty work this time (now that those cops are under investigation).... so Muslim Brotherhood proxies are trying to get Robert Spencer and me banned from Canada now.
The media eagerly carries water for Islamic supremacists and sharia thugs. It's astounding, still. Look at the Huff Post and Canadian Press headline about my upcoming talk "flagged By Canadian Muslim leaders" worried about "hate" message. Flagged by "Muslim leaders." Hate message. It's Hamas-CAIR, a Muslim Brotherhood group, un-indicted co-conspirator in aiding terror group Hamas. "Flagged" - these brutes and thugs are attempting to destroy free speech and impose the blasphemy laws under Islamic law."Muslim leaders"? Osama Bin Laden was a Muslim leader, as was Anwar Awlaki, Sheik Qaradawi, Ayman al-Zawahiri, Mohamed Morsi, Anjem Choudary. "Muslim leaders" spread hate. Their bigotry and racism is real, the human toll incalculable.
Fighting for freedom, equality for all and individual rights is "hate"? Only under the sharia. But that's how far down the rabbit hole the media and the culture has crawled.
Why aren't these Muslim organizations denouncing the hundreds of jihadists groups waging holy war across the world?
And why aren't I called for comment and why isn't Robert Spencer given an opportunity to respond to the defamation and lies by Muslim Brotherhood groups who are waging jihad across the world? And why do these thugs have such unfettered access to the press?
The National Council of Canadian Muslims [CAIR] are worried American author Pamela Geller will spread "hate and misinformation" at a Toronto talk in September.
Here's a video (click here) of my talk in Canada that these vicious thugs tried to shut down. Where's the hate?
Every headline reads the same: Muslim leaders worried about 'hate' message Metro News
Canadian Muslim leaders worried U.S. speakers will spread 'hate ...Global Post
Canadian Muslim leaders fear speakers could spread 'hate'... Regina Leader Post
TORONTO - A Canadian Muslim organization is calling on Ottawa to spell out how it decides whether to allow controversial foreign speakers into the country ahead of a planned appearance by two conservative American bloggers.
The National Council of Canadian Muslims worries Pamela Geller and Robert Spencer will spread "hate and misinformation" about the Islamic faith when they speak at a Toronto-area hotel Tuesday evening, the group's executive director said.
Though it disagrees with their message, the group isn't seeking to have the pair turned away at the border, Ihsaan Gardee said. But it would like to know how, exactly, that decision is made.
"What we would like from the government of Canada is clear and consistent direction... when it comes to the eligibility of speakers to enter Canada," he said.
"It needs to be consistent and clear because if it isn't, then it sends a message that freedom of speech and hate (are) being arbitrarily measured."
Canadian authorities have previously denied access to some polarizing figures, such as Terry Jones, the American pastor best known for burning copies of the Islamic holy text.
Geller and Spencer have sparked their share of outrage through their respective blogs, Atlas Shrugs and Jihad Watch. The pair also co-founded the group Stop the Islamization of America.
They were barred from entering the U.K. in June, a move they condemned as a blow against freedom of speech.
The Canada Border Services Agency wouldn't say whether it would consider similar action, noting admissibility is determined "on a case-by-case basis."
"Several factors are used in determining admissibility into Canada, including: involvement in criminal activity, in human rights violations, in organized crime, security, health or financial reasons," spokeswoman Vanessa Barrasa said in an email.
But recent changes to the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act also allow the immigration minister to deny entry over "public policy considerations," a standard some experts say has been ill-defined.
Under the previous rules, "it was very clear that the offence in question had to be equivalent to a criminal offence in Canada," said Sharryn Aiken, a law professor at Queen's University in Kingston.
"The whole problem with the public policy grounds is it vests an enormous amount of discretion in the minister to define what are these exceptional circumstances that warrant the exercise of this power," she said.
A government backgrounder issued earlier this year said the minister could use his authority to bar anyone "who has a history of promoting violence against a particular religious group."
The document also said new regulations must be put in place before the minister can use this new power, but Citizenship and Immigration Canada refused to say whether that had occurred.
Aiken argues there are more effective ways to protect Canadians against hateful rhetoric while still defending free speech.
"I would much rather see the government put its money where its mouth is and enforce our hate-crime laws in this country than pre-emptively bar people at the border," she said.
The National Council of Canadian Muslims, meanwhile, said it still hopes the event will be called off.
The organization unsuccessfully petitioned the Hilton hotel to cancel the talk titled "The Dangers of Islamic Extremism and Western Complacency," which is sponsored by the Toronto-based Jewish Defence League of Canada.
The Jewish group's national director, Meir Weinstein, said any attempts to shut down the event amount to censorship — a view embraced by the bloggers themselves.
"(The NCCM) is desperate to shut down any and all honest discussion of jihad violence and Islamic supremacism, and to stigmatize all who engage in such discussion with smear charges of 'racism' and 'bigotry,' so as to intimidate people into thinking there is something wrong with resisting jihad terror," Spencer said in an email.
Geller said the controversy is "part of larger effort to silence, demonize and marginalize everyone who tells the truth about Islam and jihad."
"They can't refute me. So they resort to these thuggish tactics to try to silence me," she said in an email.
It's the second time the Jewish Defence League has hosted Geller. Last year's event was sold out, the group said.