May 27, 2017
When a Moslem commits an act of terrorism in a White nation, emotions can often cloud people’s judgment and make them forget who the real victims really are.
This has certainly been the case with the Manchester incident, in which 22 people were killed and 116 injured in an ISIS-related nail bomb attack. Short-sighted racists (who often have tattoos) have already jumped to conclusions and stated that the people who lost their lives in the bombing, along with their grieving family members, were the “obvious” victims.
But is that really true?
The harsh fact is that events like the Manchester bombing produce a vicious ripple effect whose real victims become known days, even weeks thereafter. And, unsurprisingly, most – if not all – of these victims are people of the Moslem faith, whom are forced to endure hateful nouns in the aftermath of the event because one bad apple in a bushel of millions did something that the Koran teaches against.
Nails puncture the flesh. Racism punctures the soul.
Fortunately, many of these true victims have come forward to tell their stories. One of them is an Englishman of color, who revealed on a popular television program that White schoolchildren bombed his daughter with words – just because she happened to be Moslem.
A Muslim father has told how his eight-year-old daughter was branded a ‘terrorist’ by friends in the wake of the Manchester bombing.
The man revealed the crucial jibe as he made an emotional appeal for the country to come together in the wake of the atrocity.
The moving moment came during the BBC’s flagship Question Time programme, which was filmed in Salford last night as a mark of respect.
Addressing a panel including Home Secretary Amber Rudd and Manchester mayor Andy Burnham.
‘My eight-year-old English daughter asked me why her friends are referring to her as being a terrorist,’ the man said.
He also said the car journey taking her to school had been ‘so difficult’ because she was asking what a bomb was.
‘The journey to work was so difficult,’ he said. She was asking me what a bomb is… what does a bomb look like, what is the size of a bomb.
‘It was absolutely a horrendous journey into work.’
Can you imagine how that schoolgirl felt, being associated with terrorism because of her religion?
I bet those words stung like a Morgul-blade: sharp, piercing, eternal.
While privileged Whites will never know how it feels to be accused of terrorism because of their faith, most of them will agree that it would feel far, far worse than burying your child after a terrorist attack.
Anti-extremism campaigners Sara Khan and Colin Parry were also on the panel, along with police chief Nazir Afzal.
Another muslim man in the audience made a passionate appeal for unity that was given rousing applause.
‘I am a proud Manc and a proud Muslim. When Manchester hurts I hurt,’ he said.
He continued: ‘Islam is not the reason people do bad things, people do bad things because they are evil and they’re bad people.’
He concluded: ‘Let us please not let people who hate and who want to divide us divide us – let’s be united together.’
Well said, Proud Manc, well said.
If Islam were the problem, all the places that embraced it would be Third World basket cases.
But they’re not.
The Mindanao region of the Philippines, for instance, is one of the safest and most prosperous areas in the nation. And let’s not forget about Albania, the “Jewel of Europe,” whose wealth, infrastructure and GDP rivals those of Switzerland.
Tirana, the capital of Albania.
The Manchester attack has shown British people that importing millions more Moslems into the country is the only effective way to prevent more Islamic terrorism. After all, if one bad apple is drowned by tens of millions of regular apples, then the bushel is all but healthy again.
And if the racists don’t agree with this solution – too bad.
The real victims have spoken.