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Obama Is Not Born in America! Period!

20-10-2008

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Posted: October 17, 2008
9:00 pm Eastern

By Aaron Klein

WorldNetDaily

JERUSALEM – Sen. Barack Obama is a Muslim of Kenyan origins who
studied in Islamic schools and whose campaign may have been financed by people
in the Islamic and African worlds, Libyan leader Muammar Gadhafi
said during a recent televised national rally.

“There are elections in America now. Along came a black citizen of Kenyan
African origins, a Muslim, who had studied in an Islamic school in Indonesia.
His name is Obama,” said Gadhafi in little-noticed remarks he made at a rally
marking the anniversary of the 1986 U.S. air raid on his country.

The remarks, translated by the Middle East Media Research Institute, MEMRI, were
aired on Al Jazeera in June.

The video also has been posted on YouTube and can be seen here:

If you click any of these from you tube It says the user has deleted it.

Somehow I do not think this would be so.

I ask you to click on these TWO links to see what is relevant!!

Following are excerpts from a public address by Libyan Leader Mu’ammar Al-Qaddafi marking the anniversary of the U.S. air raid on Libya. The address aired on Al-Jazeera TV on June 11, 2008:

To view this clip on MEMRI TV, visit http://www.memritv.org/clip/en/1791.htm.

To view MEMRI TV page on Mu’ammar Al-Qaddafi, visit http://www.memritv.org/subject/en/194.htm .

“All The People In The Arab And Islamic World And In Africa Applauded This Man [Obama]… [And] May Have Even Been Involved In Legitimate Contribution Campaigns”

“All the people in the Arab and Islamic world and in Africa applauded this
man,” continued Gadhafi. “They welcomed him and prayed for him and for his
success, and they may have even been involved in legitimate contribution
campaigns to enable him to win the American presidency.

“We are hoping that this black man will take pride in his African and
Islamic identity, and in his faith, and that [he will know] that he has rights in
America, and that he will change America from evil to good, and that America
will establish relations that will serve it well with other peoples, especially
the Arabs,” Gadhafi said.

Gadhafi went on to lament statements Obama made at a June 4 address to the
American Israel Public Affairs Committee in which the presidential candidate
stated if he is elected president, “Jerusalem would remain the capital of
Israel and it must remain undivided.”

But
it seems Gadhafi was not aware that the next day, during a CNN
appearance, Obama explained he meant Jerusalem shouldn’t be physically
divided with a partition and was not referring to the city remaining in
exclusively Jewish hands.

Stated Gadhafi: “But we were taken by surprise when our African Kenyan
brother [Obama], who is an American national, made statements (about Jerusalem)
that shocked all his supporters in the Arab world, in Africa, and in the
Islamic world.

“We hope that this is merely an elections ‘clearance sale,’ as they say in
Egypt – in other words, merely an elections lie. As you know, this is the farce
of elections – a person lies and lies to people, just so that they will vote
for him, and afterwards, when they say to him, ‘You promised this and that,’
he says: ‘No, this was just elections propaganda.’ This is the farce of
democracy for you. He says: ‘This was propaganda, and you thought I was being
serious. I was fooling you to get your votes.’

“Allah willing, it will turn out that this was merely elections propaganda.
Obama said he would turn Jerusalem into the eternal capital of the Israelis.
This indicates that our brother Obama is ignorant of international politics,
and is not familiar with the Middle East conflict,” Gadhafi said.

Gadhafi went on to express his hope if elected Obama will implement a “one
state solution” to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, meaning Israel would be
flooded with millions of Palestinian Arabs who would terminate the country’s
Jewish nationality.

He said he was worried Obama may have a “black inferiority complex” whereby
he may enact “white men” policies to prove he is no different from “white”
America.

“The thing we fear most is that the black man suffers from an inferiority
complex. This is dangerous. If our brother Obama feels that because he is black
he doesn’t have the right to rule America, this would be a disaster, because
such a feeling would make him act whiter than the white, and go to an extreme
in his persecution and degradation of the blacks.

“We say to him: Brother, the whites and blacks in America are equal. They are
all immigrants. America belongs neither to the whites nor to the blacks.
America belongs to its original inhabitants, the Indians. Both the whites and
the blacks immigrated to America, and so they are equal, and Obama has the
right to hold his head high, and say: ‘I am a partner in America. This is my land
as much as it is yours. If it is not my land, it is not yours either. It is
the land of the Indians. You are immigrants, and so are we.'”

Obama was ‘quite religious in Islam’

Obama repeatedly has denied he is a Muslim. His campaign site states:
“Senator Obama has never been a Muslim, was not raised as a Muslim, and is a
committed Christian.”

But as WND has reported, public records in
Indonesia listed Obama as a Muslim during his early years, and a number of
childhood friends claimed to the media Obama was once a mosque-attending Muslim.

Obama’s campaign several times has wavered in response to reporters queries
regarding the senator’s childhood faith.

Commenting on a recent Los Angeles Times report quoting a childhood friend
stating Obama prayed in a mosque “something the presidential candidate said
he never did,” Obama’s campaign released a statement explaining the senator
“has never been a practicing Muslim.”

Widely distributed reports have noted that in January 1968, Obama was
registered as a Muslim at Jakarta’s Roman Catholic Franciscus Assisi Primary School
under the name Barry Soetoro. He was listed as an Indonesian citizen whose
stepfather, listed on school documents as “L Soetoro Ma,” worked for the
topography department of the Indonesian Army.

Catholic schools in Indonesia routinely accept non-Catholic students but
exempt them from studying religion. Obama’s school documents, though, wrongly
list him as being Indonesian.

After attending the Assisi Primary School, Obama was enrolled “also as a
Muslim, according to documents” in the Besuki Primary School, a public school
in Jakarta.

Laotze blog, run by an American expatriate in Southeast Asia who
visited the Besuki school, noted: “All Indonesian students are required to
study religion at school, and a young ‘Barry Soetoro,’ being a Muslim, would
have been required to study Islam daily in school. He would have been taught to
read and write Arabic, to recite his prayers properly, to read and recite
from the Quran and to study the laws of Islam.”

Indeed, in Obama’s autobiography, “Dreams From My Father,” he acknowledged
studying the Quran and describes the public school as “a Muslim school.”

“In the Muslim school, the teacher wrote to tell mother I made faces during
Quranic studies,” wrote Obama.

The Indonesian media have been flooded with accounts of Obama’s childhood
Islamic studies, some describing him as a religious Muslim.

Speaking to the country’s Kaltim Post, Tine Hahiyary, who was principal of
Obama’s school while he was enrolled there, said she recalls he studied the
Quran in Arabic.

“At that time, I was not Barry’s teacher, but he is still in my memory”
claimed Tine, who is 80 years old.

The Kaltim Post said Obama’s teacher, named Hendri, died.

“I remember that he studied ‘mengaji (recitation of the Quran),” Tine said,
according to an English translation by Loatze.

Mengaji, or the act of reading the Quran with its correct Arabic
punctuation, is usually taught to more religious pupils and is not known as a secular
study.

Also, Loatze documented the Indonesian daily Banjarmasin Post interviewed
Rony Amir, an Obama classmate and Muslim, who described Obama as “previously
quite religious in Islam.”

“We previously often asked him to the prayer room close to the house. If he
was wearing a sarong (waist fabric worn for religious or casual occasions) he
looked funny,” Amir said.

The Los Angeles Times, which sent a reporter to Jakarta, quoted Zulfin Adi,
who identified himself as among Obama’s closest childhood friends, stating
the presidential candidate prayed in a mosque, something Obama’s campaign
claimed he never did.

“We prayed, but not really seriously, just following actions done by older
people in the mosque. But as kids, we loved to meet our friends and went to
the mosque together and played,” said Adi.

Friday prayers

Aside from a new website to fight purported smears, Obama’s official
campaign site has a page titled “Obama has never been a Muslim, and is a committed
Christian.” The page states, “Obama never prayed in a mosque. He has never
been a Muslim, was not raised a Muslim, and is a committed Christian who attends
the United Church of Christ.”

But the campaign changed its tune when it issued a “practicing Muslim”
clarification to the Los Angeles Times.

An article in March by the Chicago Tribune apparently disputes Adi’s
statements to the L.A. paper. The Tribune caught up with Obama’s declared childhood
friend, who now describes himself as only knowing Obama for a few months in
1970 when his family moved to the neighborhood. Adi said he was unsure about
his recollections of Obama.

But the Tribune found Obama did attend mosque.

“Interviews with dozens of former classmates, teachers, neighbors and
friends show that Obama was not a regular practicing Muslim when he was in
Indonesia,” states the Tribune article.

It quotes the presidential candidate’s former neighbors and third-grade
teacher recalling Obama “occasionally followed his stepfather to the mosque for
Friday prayers.”

Daniel
Pipes, director of the Middle East Forum, notes the Tribune article
“cited by liberal blogs as refuting claims Obama is Muslim” actually
implies Obama was an irregularly practicing Muslim and twice confirms
Obama attended mosque services.

In a free-ranging interview with the New York Times, Obama described the
Muslim call to prayer as “one of the prettiest sounds on Earth at sunset.”

The Times’ Nicholos Kristof wrote Obama recited, “with a first-class
[Arabic] accent,” the opening lines of the Muslim call to prayer.

The first few lines of the call to prayer state:

Allah is Supreme! Allah is Supreme!
I witness that there is no god but Allah
I witness that there is no god but Allah
I witness that Muhammad is his prophet …

Some attention also has been paid to Obama’s paternal side of the family,
including his father and his brother, Roy.

Writing in a chapter of his book describing his 1992 wedding, the
presidential candidate stated: “The person who made me proudest of all was Roy.
Actually, now we call him Abongo, his Luo name, for two years ago he decided to
reassert his African heritage. He converted to Islam and has sworn off pork and
tobacco and alcohol.”

Still, Obama says he was raised by his Christian mother and repeatedly has
labeled as “smears” several reports attempting to paint him as a Muslim.

“Let’s make clear what the facts are: I am a Christian. I have been sworn in
with a Bible. I pledge allegiance [to the American flag] and lead the Pledge
of Allegiance sometimes in the United States Senate when I’m presiding,” he
told the Times of London earlier this year.

Muslim-Christian Relations, The Good, the Bad

By Sound Vision Staff Writer

There were great times and there were the bad ones.

Tolerance, respect and cooperation some times. Murder, intolerance and hostility on other occasions.

These have been some of the defining features of Muslim-Christian relations throughout history. Here are some examples of the good and the bad.

First the good memories:

1. Habasha and the Negus

It was a Christian king in a predominantly Christian land who gave the small, persecuted community of early Muslims in the beginning of the Prophet Muhammad’s mission protection. May Allah’s peace and blessings be upon the Prophet.

The Muslims sought refuge in Habasha, modern day Ethiopia, after suffering starvation and torture at the hands of the polytheistic Makkans. The Prophet Muhammad said about the Negus and Habasha: “a king rules without injustice, a land of truthfulness.”

Muslims were welcomed, protected and lived in peace with the Christians of Habasha. But this did not sit well with the Makkans, who did not want to see them leave Makkah or want the message of Islam to flourish in peace.They spent special envoys with gifts and lies about the Muslims to convince the Negus to send the Muslims back to Makkah. They told the Negus that this “new” faith took pride in insulting not just ancestral Makkan beliefs, but the beliefs of Christians as well.

Another king may have simply taken their word and automatically kicked the Muslims out. The Negus did not. He ordered that the leader of the Muslim community come to his court and explain Islam’s position.

Enter Jafar ibn Abu Talib, early Muslim refugee to Habasha, and cousin of the Prophet.

Not only did he eloquently explain the message of Islam and the persecution of those who accepted this truthful message. He also recited the opening verses of Surah 19 of the Quran, Surah Maryam or Mary, after the Negus asked him to recite part of Quran.

King Negus listened to the recitation of the Quran in focused attention. He cried as he listened, so much so that his beard got wet. When Jafar completed the recitation, Negus said, ‘Surely this Revelation and the Revelation of Jesus were from the same Source.’ Then to the two Makkan ambassadors, he said, ‘By God, I will not hand over these persons to you.’

But the story does not end here. The Makkans would not give up so easily. They asked the king to find out what the Muslims’ view of Jesus and his Divinity were, knowing of course, the difference in the Christian and Muslim positions regarding Jesus.

Again, Jafar responded, with no compromise of principles, just the simple, clear Truth:

‘He (Jesus) is God’s servant and Messenger; a spirit and a word from God that He bestowed on the Virgin Mary.’

Upon hearing this, Negus picked up a straw from the ground and said:

‘By God, Jesus was not even as much as one straw more than what you have said about him.’

He returned the gifts of the Quraysh. Negus told them he was not used to taking bribes and the Muslims would remain under his protection.

This was an early victory for positive Muslim-Christian relations.

2. Umar ibn al-Khattab and Jerusalem

Jerusalem and its surrounding territory were and remain holy to Muslims, Christians and Jews. It was during the Caliphate of Omar ibn al-Khattab that Muslims first gained leadership of this territory. May Allah be pleased with Omar.

The Muslim reaction to this victory is something to remember.

Omar entered Jerusalem in humility. He walked in with not he, the Caliph, but his servant comfortably riding on a camel. They had been taking turns walking and riding.

At one point in Jerusalem, the Christians asked him to pray in their church but he declined. He said he was afraid that in the future Muslims could use this as an excuse to take over the Church to build a Masjid.

The Christians gave the key of the Church of Resurrection to Muslims to be responsible for its safety. This key is still with the Muslims today as a sign and symbol of the mutual trust.

3. Saladin (Salah el Deen Ayyubi) and the Crusades

It was in response to the horrific oppression in Jerusalem at the hands of the Crusaders in the 11th century and the need to free the area of their control that Sultan Salah el Deen Ayyubi (Saladin) liberated Jerusalem from them in 1187.

His arrival brought relief for the local Christian population, who helped him, after the oppression they suffered at the hands of their co-religionists, the Crusaders.

Not only did Saladin treat the Crusaders with kindness, he ensured that Muslims and non-Muslims lived in peace and harmony with each other.

One particular story about him recounts that some Muslim soldiers were besieging a Christian fortress. Many Christians were seeking shelter inside, including a young couple who was planning to get married, but whose plans had been stopped by the fighting. They decided to get married anyway, even though they were trapped inside the castle.

Saladin was in charge of the Muslim troops at this time. When he heard about the wedding, he ordered his soldiers not to attack the castle where the couple was staying, so that they could enjoy peace and quiet. In return for this respect, the bride’s mother sent out trays of food for Saladin and the Muslim army to share in the wedding celebrations.

Indeed the longest period of peace and justice for all in Jerusalem has been the period when Muslims were in control.

Now the bad news

1. The Crusades

IMPORTANT Explanation to how Jews cannot be defined

During the Crusades (1095 until 1291) European Christians attacked and occupied this Holy land. They oppressed the Muslims, the local Christians and the Jews. These Crusaders killed over 200,000 innocent civilians.

The aim: to wrest control of Jerusalem from the Muslims. This was not only a period of bloodshed, hostility and violence. It was also the beginning of collective Western stereotypes of Islam and Muslims, according to some scholars.

The Crusades ended centuries ago. But today, the remnants of those stereotypes have taken on new meaning. Muslims are still bloodthirsty, violent savages by most of the mainstream media’s standard. The propagation of these views on the collective level through the media has affected Muslims globally and locally. Muslims in America, while living peacefully with Christians and other religious groups, are still subject to discrimination in varying degrees, and physical violence and harassment in the worst cases.

While the Crusades were bad news for Muslims and even local Christians living alongside them, one significant outcome of this contact between Muslims and Western Christians was the passage of knowledge from one to the other.

Christians, through the Muslims, were able to access texts like those of Aristotle, for instance. The Muslims clearly passed on an intellectual heritage, which a number of scholars say laid the foundations for the modern Christian West. For more discussion of this, please see the book ” Islam and the Discovery of Freedom by Rose Wilder Lane.

2. Muslim Spain versus Christian Spain

Many Muslims look back at Muslim Spain with pride. But Jews also call it their “golden era”.

Spain became part of the Islamic world at the beginning of the eighth century. Under Muslims, Spain became the center of civilization. Although many local Spaniards embraced Islam, Christians and Jews were free in all aspects of their lives. The Muslims respected their religion and institutions. The result was the birth of the first true cosmopolitan culture in the West.

Christians studied alongside Muslim scholars to such a degree that in 854, a Christian named Alvaro of Cordoba complained that these students were forgetting their own religion and culture.

The Muslims and Christians of Spain did not live in their ghettos, isolated and not cooperating in various aspects of daily life together.

It was in Spain that Aristotle’s works on physics and natural history were translated into Arabic from Greek. Historians generally acknowledge that the Muslim world proved to be a major conduit of ancient scholarship into the West, especially through Muslim Spain.

It wasn’t just Muslims and Christians who thrived in Spain, though. Jews, who were reviled and hated elsewhere, were not only living safely and peacefully alongside non-Jews in Muslim Spain, they were learning and contributing to its culture and knowledge which Muslim scholars had established.

But this success in wealth, knowledge and co-existence came to end in a violent and very sad way.

As Christian Crusaders of Spain expelled Muslims, civilization that took centuries to build was destroyed. Muslims and Jews were either expelled or forced to convert to Christianity. Millions died as tolerance was replaced by the Spanish Inquisition. A suspected Muslim was to be killed for the smallest act resembling Islamic tradition – such as taking a bath on Friday.

3. European colonialism (1500s to the early 20th century)

European colonialism was such a powerful force that by 1900, 90.4 percent of Africa was under European or American colonial control. This was a political and economic phenomenon that began in the 1500s. Various European nations “discovered”, conquered, and exploited large areas of the world.

In a quest for silk, spices and world domination, European explorers, like Christopher Columbus set out to sea. He ended up in North America. The result: the slaughter and destruction of millions of Natives and the usurpation of their land by Europeans.

In Muslim lands, colonialists wreaked havoc, supplanting Islamic educational systems with secular or Christianity-focused ones, and murdering and/or enslaving the natives of Africa, South Asia and the Middle East, for example.

They also acculturated the “savage” natives to the “refined” customs of Europe. In the Indian subcontinent today, the term “Brown Sahib” is used to refer to a native who is mentally colonized by the West. There are similar stock characters in other Muslim cultures.

4. Armenia-slaughter at the hands of Muslims, early 20th century

The predominantly Christian Armenians consider the greatest disaster in their history to be their murder and deportation from Turkey during World War I.

In 1915 as Turkish Armenians aligned with the pro-Christian Tsarist Russian enemy, the Turkish army reacted strongly against this betrayal. Although, according to Encyclopedia Britannica, statistics are disputed regarding the Armenian population in Ottoman Anatolia at the outbreak of World War I and the number of Armenians killed during this deportation, a large number of Armenians died during this civil war.

Those Turkish Armenians who survived migrated to places like predominantly Muslim Lebanon and Syria, as well as Russia, France, and the United States.

5. Current relations between the Muslims and Christians

Today 70% of all refugees in the world are Muslims. To Muslims, many of these refugees and other conflicts are a result of their powerlessness.

Muslims feel culturally enslaved, in many ways to the predominantly Christian West. The United States, with the new geopolitical reality of uni-polar world, continues to dictate policies to smaller nations of the world.

This new form of colonialism is done with the help of local lackeys in Muslim countries who take their orders about how their countries should be run from Washington, D.C. as opposed to locally.

On a larger level, British, French, American and Russian colonial powers (all Western, and all predominantly Christian) also control Muslim and other Third World countries through international institutions like the World Bank, the International Monetary Fund (IMF), and the Security Council of the United Nations.

This excessive power over the lives of millions is perceived by a number of Muslims as the continuing perpetuation of the colonial era. For most Muslims, colonialism is not about the spread of “refined European civilization”. It is about massacre, slaver, and weakness. It is nothing to proudly look back upon.

The fight against tobacco

One example of modern American colonialism can be found in the fight against tobacco in the United States.

In the last eight years, the US tobacco industry has lost business because of public health awareness campaigns against smoking. But in the same period the industry has achieved the record profits. How?

They now have an open market to sell their deadly products to Third World consumers, thanks to the help of the American government. So cancer is bad for Americans, but it’s okay for others. Where is the justice?

Despots and dictators: not in my backyard, but fine for yours

A second example of Western neo-colonialism is found in these countries’ support for corrupt dictators, totalitarian despots and anti-democratic forces in the Muslim world. Muslims question how sincere the Western belief in justice and democracy really is when this happens.

For instance, the government of France supported the Algerian army when it canceled elections following the victory at the ballot of the Islamic Salvation Front party in 1992. France is the country famed for “liberty, equality and fraternity”. It seems this is not what they had in mind for the Muslims in their former colonial baby, Algeria.

The United States, which touts “freedom and democracy” has similarly supported undemocratic regimes in Muslim and other countries. Justice, it seems, is not for all, especially not Muslims.

Muslim minorities in the West versus Christian minorities in Muslim countries

Both of these groups of minorities have been the brunt of stereotypical images in the local media, along with various forms of harassment. For example, several Masjids in America have been burned down and attacked as have chuches in Nigeria, Pakistan and Indonesia. Tribal clashes in Nigeria have taken on a religious color and a number of Christians have been murdered outside churches in Pakistan.

Muslims in Muslim countries must protect the rights of their Christian neighbors to freely practice their religion as well as their freedom of speech, as Prophet Mohamed (peace and blessings be upon him) and the rightly guided Khalifas after him did.The constitution the Prophet drafted in Madinah following his migration from Makkah enshrined the rights of Christians and Jews in the city, including those of worship. These were fully enforced under his leadership. Another example was when Umar ibn al-Khattab was Khalifah. He returned tax money collected from Christians in a town in modern day Iraq after he and the Muslims had to leave it. The taxes had been collected to ensure Muslim protection of the Christians living there. Since the Muslims could no longer do that, they returned the money.

Similarly, Christians in countries like America must stand up for Muslims’ rights, especially those of free speech and freedom of religion. This way, both groups can build bridges of understanding and tolerance in a world currently fraught with violence, terror and destruction.

Still Some Examples of Cooperation:

But amid these examples of New World Order colonialism and tense Muslim-Christian relations, there are some bright spots.

In the 1990s, the West did eventually come to the aid of Muslims following massacres, rapes and the oppression of Muslims in Bosnia and Kosova.

On the level of faith, the 1994 United Nations Conference on Population in Cairo, Egypt, became a platform for Muslim and Catholic cooperation against perceived anti-religious bias.

In addition, it is somewhat ironic that while Muslims resent the Western support for dictatorships in their countries, they turn to the West when seeking to escape the oppression in their countries. For example, Iran’s anti-Shah revolutionaries were essentially based in the West.

It is not uncommon to find Muslim refugees escaping to Germany, France, Britain, America and Canada. While many of them are economic migrants, seeking a better life for themselves and their families on a financial level, there are also those escaping political turmoil and corruption in their home countries.

The current situation

In September 2006, Pope Benedict XVI set off worldwide controversy while quoting Manuel II during a lecture at the University of Regensburg in Germany: “Show me just what Mohammed brought that was new, and there you
will find things only evil and inhuman, such as his command to spread by the sword the faith he preached.”

The reaction was swift and strong from Muslims the world over. While Pakistan’s parliament voted to condemn him, Lebanon’s leading Shia leader asked for a personal apology. The deputy head of Turkey’s governing party put him in the same category as Hitler and Mussolini. Unfortunately, two churches in Palestine were bombed and a nun in Somalia killed over the incident.

This was followed by an apology in which the Pope said he was “deeply sorry” about the angry repercussions of his comments, adding that the quotation was not an expression of his personal views.

The Pope’s statement is being taken by Muslims as part of a continuity of Islamophobic statements made by high profile Christians like Franklin Graham, who has described Islam as a “very evil and wicked religion”.

Although some mainstream churches opposed Graham’s statement, most adopted a silent or neutral stance towards such false, anti-Islamic propaganda.

US President George Bush’s use of the term “Islamic Fascism” in the current “war against terrorism,” in addition to the ongoing war against Iraq continue to confirm the Muslim perception that the war is turning against them, despite President Bush’s assurances to the contrary. First came the reference to the war as a “crusade,” then the bombings of Afghanistan and Iraq, which killed more than 100,000 civilians. All of this added to America’s existing image as a one-sided in reference to the Israeli occupation of Palestine.

In the US, Muslims are living in a virtual internment camp under a regime of fear. About a half a million Muslim Americans have been directly affected by the government policies although not a single Muslim American have been successfully convicted of terrorism so far. Four major charities in the US have been banned without due process of law. Muslims who gave millions of dollars to these charities to fulfill the third pillar of Islam, Zakat, in the month of Ramadan, lost all that money. The abuse of individual freedom, the media’s ridicule of Islam and mockery of Muslim beliefs have led to such lawlessness in dealing with Muslims that one Jewish attorney of a Muslim client commented that, “Muslims have become the new Ni…rs of America.”

Terrorism is a real threat. It must be dealt with in a proper and fair manner. If we could wait to try Timothy McVeigh with the due course of law, why not let these individuals and their organizations know what the charges are against them and allow them to defend themselves. It seems that a Christian terrorist has civil rights but a Muslim terrorist has none, although terrorists do not represent their faith. Otherwise they would not do things like this.

There have been several positive actions taken by our neighbors since September 11. A number of churches and their leaders have come forward in interfaith gatherings to show support and sympathy for the Muslims of America. The late Pope issued a call to Catholics worldwide to fast on the last Friday of Ramadan of 2002 in solidarity with Muslims. Some non-Muslim women have donned headscarves as a way of expressing sympathy for Muslim women too afraid to cover themselves in the backlash that followed the September 11 attacks.

More recently, a number of mainstream Christian groups have been at the forefront of the peace movement that opposed the war on Iraq, as well as the country’s occupation by America. This is a very positive step forward, considering that churches did not oppose the Vietnam War until 10 years after it began, nor did Christian groups oppose the internment of Japanese-Americans during World War II, except for the Quakers.

In addition, amongst Christian groups, there has been a split in terms of war on Iraq. While most groups oppose the war, the more right-wing groups, like the evangelicals support it.

And so the cycle of positive and negative relations between Muslims and Christians continues. Muslims and Christians must continue to work together for peace and justice for all people. Muslims and Christians in America, especially, are in a unique position to do this and can serve as an example of peaceful coexistence of minorities the world over.

MORE ON ISLAM AND CHRISTIANITY
The Islamic and Christian View of Jesus
The other Ansar: Companions of Prophet Jesus
John the Baptist: A Prophet of Islam
Muslim-Christian Relations, The Good, the Bad

For further study of a Muslim view of Jesus and Christianity read the following books:
Jesus, Prophet of Islam by Muhammad ‘Ata’ur-Rahim
For Christ’s Sake by Ahmad Thomson and Muhammad ‘Ata’ur-Rahim

For a unique Christian view of the Islamic contribution to the West read the following book:
Islam and the Discovery of Freedom by Rose Wilder Lane

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