Feb 15 2016
In the video below, this bleeding heart Muslim sympathizer has the unmitigated gaul to compare justifiable and terror-related anti-Muslim sentiment in America with what the Nazis did to the Jews of Europe. Perhaps she is hoping to attract a Muslim husband? Of course, she will have to get rid of that cross around her neck if she wants to keep her head.
Arkansas Online Every morning when Nancy Allen gets dressed, the last thing she does before she leaves home is to put on a hijab, a headbag worn by Muslim women. But Allen is a Christian (but only if you consider an Episcopalian a ‘real’ Christian).
“I’m supporting the Muslim-American community and freedom of religion,” she said. (Freedom of religion is not supported by Muslims because it is against Islamic law)
Allen, a member of St. Peter’s Episcopal Church in Conway, said she decided in December to start wearing the hijab. Allen said the Syrian refugee situation was raging at the time, and so were Donald Trump’s remarks about Muslims. In December, the presidential candidate called for barring all Muslims from entering the country for a period of time.
“We were seeing the kind of fascist-toned remarks here in our country that were going on during World War II with the Jews in Europe— and we also incarcerated our own Japanese citizens,” Allen said. (Our Japanese citizens didn’t pose one iota of the threat that Muslim citizens pose to America today)
Allen checked with a Muslim friend before she took a stand in this way. “That was the first question: Is this going to be insulting? I asked a Muslim Facebook friend who lives in Malaysia, … and everything I received back was positive,” Allen said. (Good little dhimmi)
She also is acutely aware of the furtive glances, or people who avoid her because she’s wearing the hijab. A co-worker at the library told her that a patron said he hoped they were keeping “that raghead in the back.”
“I wear it in my daily life. I wear it to the store; I wear it to church. I wear it to the liquor store, which is really odd. I wear it anytime I’m not in my house,” she said. “It felt strange to put it on; now it feels strange to take it off.”
Allen said she wants people abroad to know “the noise that makes the news media overseas is not emblematic of every American, just the way that Muslims want us to know they’re not all terrorists. It’s nice to know we’re not all bigots.”
Allen isn’t sure how long she’ll continue to wear the hijab. “It looks like I’ll probably go right on through Lent, since Lent has begun, and I’m still covered,” she said. “Trump won in New Hampshire; that makes me want to wear it longer.”