The UN curbs freedom of speech 4

The disgusting United Nations tries to forbid criticism of Islam.

But Islam is a supremacist ideology and must be critically examined.

Silence on Supremacist Ideologies Not Consistent With History or Democracy

The gross illogical nature of such an approach is seen by looking at another form of supremacist political ideology that the United States government, the United Nations, and other nations have aggressively debated and have enforced change in their governments and their people to remove.

If the issue was a racial supremacist ideology, would such objections exist?

Can one imagine the United Nations refusing to debate “white supremacism” due to fears of insulting “whites,” or refusing to debate “apartheid”?

Can one imagine the U.S. government refusing to use terms such as “white supremacism” in dealing with fighting the Ku Klux Klan, or in refusing to consider the influences of white supremacist ideology when guaranteeing civil rights for all of its citizens, and in creating laws to effectively ban white supremacist influences in schools, businesses, and public places?

Most of all, in fighting white supremacist terror groups as the Ku Klux Klan, would the FBI have consulted “non-violent” white supremacists for ideological guidance? Would the FBI and the federal government have stated that it could not be involved in the “war of ideas” against white supremacism?

With the context of history, such questions are obviously absurd. That is precisely the point regarding the unwillingness to address the challenges of Islamic supremacist ideologies.

History shows that, in fact, none of this happened, and that the United Nations, the U.S government, and federal U.S. law enforcement all took action against such supremacist ideologies and publicly, aggressively, debated these in a war of ideas that would change the world and the nation. For the United States, the history of such federal action against such supremacist ideologies goes back nearly 140 years.

Therefore, such deliberate silence and denial regarding Sharia and Islamic supremacist ideologies is completely inconsistent with the history of such organizations and with America’s democratic values. I will be addressing this in more detail in a future article to be entitled “Jihad and Supremacist Ideologies.”

UNHRC president Doru Romulus Costea silenced debate on Sharia due to his fears of pursuing a “slippery slope” in such discussions.

Yet it is precisely such a “slippery slope” of denial on Islamic supremacist ideologies that the world is facing in the debate over Jihad, or in the words of Osama Bin Laden “the greater state of Islam from the ocean to the ocean, Allah permitting.”

On a national and global level, the combination of denial and refusal to address the impact of Sharia and Islamic supremacist ideologies in providing an ideological basis for global Jihadist activity is truly a “slippery slope” for the safety of the entire world.

Read the whole article here.

Posted under Commentary by Jillian Becker on Friday, June 20, 2008

Tagged with , ,

This post has 4 comments.

Permalink
  • Jillian Becker

    Samuel, read in particular our Articles of Reason.

  • Jillian Becker

    1. In the UN anything however vicious and threatening may be said and is said about Judaism, as such, quite apart from Israel. Criticism of Christianity gets a free pass too. Anyway, criticizing an ideology or religion does not mean anyone is interfering with those who believe in it. Only Islam and its apologists demand special protection at the cost of free speech.
    2. If you read our archive it will become clear to you how and why we are conservative.
    3. Wasn’t 9/11 more than enough? And the plots against the US since uncovered? Islam is waging jihad all over the world and considers the US its greatest enemy. Christianity – even Catholic Christianity – has become a gentle religion in the last couple of hundred years.

  • Samuel Skinner

    I’ve noticed that atheist conservatives tend to be people that fear Islam more than Christianity- alot more. I’m talking about the US- In Europe those fears are well founded, but the US doesn’t have that as a problem (except overseas and 9/11). Why is that?

    How are you a conservative and why?

    How is Islam worse for the US than Christianity (hurting our allies in Europe is an acceptable responce)?

  • Samuel Skinner

    I believe the UN has declared that religious freedom is an inalienable human right… and that it includes not having to hear criticism. So, yeah, they are in their own bubble on this.