Sep 15 2011
Turkish President Abdullah Gul, who addressed the Yaroslavl Global Policy Forum scolds Europe for its growing racism and ‘Islamophobia,’ and has called for the adoption of a new diplomatic language to fight this disturbing trend. (How dare this little greasy raghead tell Europe what to do?)
RT “We are seriously concerned about racism and Islamophobia in Europe,” he said, adding that more resolute steps should be taken to fight this. (Ok, we’ll give you back all the Muslim scum who are causing it) “Europe will have to put up with the arrival of more immigrants and accept diversity,” President Gul stressed. (Why don’t you take them? If they get to be too much of a problem you can always commit another genocide as you did to the Armenians)
“I am sorry to say that whenever we have expressed our concerns with regard to right-leaning movements to our counterparts in the past, we observed that they turned a blind eye to this matter due to domestic political reasons,” he said. “This is also because it requires greater effort to treat and overcome recurring ailments such as racism and xenophobia in the West than address the problems in the East, which are mostly due to underdevelopment.” (The right wing will soon be running all of Europe. You are screwed)
In this regard, he went on to say “the threshold of tolerance should be continually raised.” In his opinion, the first step in this direction is the change of rhetoric and adoption of new political and diplomatic language. He also said that Turkey is developing democratic reforms and values of multiculturalism. And Europe he said should not abandon multiculturalism it once proclaimed.
Abdullah Gul pointed out that his country supports the “wave of democratic changes in North Africa and the Middle East and fair demands of reforms by the people”. (Then you take the Muslim garbage flowing out of there)
He noted, though, that his country has already passed this stage, but continues democratic reforms and plans. For this purpose, they plan to draft a new constitution. The Turkish leader noted that “increasing ethnic, cultural and religious tensions can result in tensions and division in society,” but it is the state that must control these processes.
“The task of the state is to secure for all its citizens, regardless of religion, language and race, equal constitutional rights and…equal opportunities,” Abdullah Gul said.(That doesn’t include Muslim illegal alien invaders)