How quaint! To combat ‘Islamophobia,’ Muslim blogger asks people to draw a ‘Not-the-Prophet’ Muhammad

Draw Muhammad, but not THAT Muhammad, the notorious paedophile prophet of Islam. As a snub to a prominent Islam-bashing activist Pamela Geller, a Muslim blogger launched a campaign asking people to draw pictures of a Muhammad they know.

Observers.france24  Amani Al-Khatahtbeh, a blogger based in Washington, DC, launched a campaign called “How to draw Muhammad”  (a lesson for Pam Geller).

“It’s public knowledge by now that depictions of prophet Muhammad are forbidden and offensive to Muslims,” the activist wrote on her blog, ‘Muslim Girl.’ However, “Muhammad is the most common name in the world. Chances are everyone knows a Muhammad. So, let’s draw Muhammad. Let’s honour his diversity. Let’s celebrate his many different faces. Let’s elevate his humanity.

Sorry, Mooselum Girl, you failed miserably. Nobody gives a crap.


NIKE: “Just DON’T do it!” The Islamic State bans Nike clothing because the sportswear firm’s name sounds like the Arabic word for sexual intercourse


Fashion-conscious Islamic terrorists fighting for ISIS in Syria have been dealt a blow after their commanders banned them wearing products made by Nike.

UK Daily Mail  The sports brand features prominently on a leaflet distributed in the terror group’s de facto capital Raqqa warning ISIS jihadis about items of clothing they are no longer allowed to wear. The news comes shortly after one militant decried the popularity of Nike among ISIS fighters, comparing the brand’s name and famous ‘tick’ logo to wearing a Christian cross.


His comments prompted a fierce debate with fellow jihadis who argued that it was perfectly acceptable to wear Nike products because they are ‘comfy and good quality, unlike crosses’.

Images of the leaflet banning Nike clothing was shared online by the activist group Raqqa is Being Slaughtered Silently who translated it from Arabic.


They said Nike was singled out because of its associations with the Greek goddess of the same name and because the word apparently sounds similar to phrases of a sexual nature in Arabic.

The leaflet threatens both the buyer and seller of Nike products with punishments ranging from a small fine to whipping or even imprisonment. 

This is despite the fact one of the group’s most famous commanders, Abu Waheeb, is well known for wearing Western sportswear, including items made by Nike and Adidas.


The argument that senior ISIS militants still wear Nike products is unlikely to be considered much of a defence for the millions of brutally oppressed citizens living under the rule of the Islamic State. 

A recent ban of men wearing jeans – apparently because the clothing ‘provokes sexual desire, and shows the attractions of men’s body’ – has been strictly enforced. In fact some young men seen wearing jeans after the ban was put in place were reportedly told they must exchange their denim products for pyjamas, or face time in prison.


As well as products made by Nike, numerous other items of clothing appear on the leaflet. Newly-banned products on the list include anything carrying swear words or sexual phrases.

To help non-English speakers recognise the banned terms, the ISIS leaflet helpfully provides a long list of swear words alongside their Arabic translation. 

Nike did not respond to a request for comment on the ban. Unlike in 2009, when they quickly pulled one of their shoe styles because Muslims found it offensive.

Back in April 2009, Nike recalled shoe whose logo was considered “offensive to Muslims non America.”


Sporting goods giant NIKE is not often brought to amend its product decisions. But a campaign by American Muslim activists acting out of CAIR have gotten Nike to remove a shoe they deemed offensive to Muslims. 


The shoe in question, which has been sold under the names Air Bakin’, Air Melt, Air Grill and Air B-Que, contains a fire logo (emblem) that resembles the Arabic script for God (Allah). Resembles. but not is. Although CAIR recognizes that the shoe does not actually say Allah, close enough was enough for them to mount a protest.

CAIR executive director Nihad Awad stated why the shoes offend Muslim sensibility “Many . . . may not understand how offensive it is to have the name of God on a shoe,” said Nihad Awad, the Islamic council’s executive director. “The shoe gets dirty. It gets muddy. It gets sweaty. We believe this is disrespectful to the name of God.”



UK POLITICAL CORRECTNESS ON STEROIDS! Oxford University Press bans any mention of pork products so as not to offend Muslims

Oxford-University-Free-Speech-240x300Oxford University Press has forbidden its authors to mention bacon or any other pork products in their writings so as to not offend Muslim sensibilities. That’s right, kiss ‘The Three Little Pigs’ and ‘Cooking with Pork’ goodbye if you want one of your books to ever be published by the world’s largest university press.

American Prosperity  It wasn’t long ago when it was reported KFC had to remove alcohol cleansing moist towelettes from their stores because it was against the traditions of Islam to consume alcohol. The KFC in question was in the UK, and it’s out of that same country where another demonstrably idiotic policy is taking effect.



According to the International Business Times, writers can’t mention pigs, or “anything else which could be perceived as pork.” So that means the Oxford University Press won’t be able to talk about bacon, pork loins, pork tenderloins, pork chops, pork belly, ham, or anything else that comes from pigs.

The reason they have come to this decision is because they want their books to be available to the largest general audience as possible. So that means if they need to get rid of the mention of pork, then so be it.



A representative from the Press said: Many of the educational materials we publish in the U.K. are sold in more than 150 countries, and as such they need to consider a range of cultural differences and sensitivities… Our editorial guidelines are intended to help ensure that the resources that we produce can be disseminated to the widest possible audience.

It’s absolute madness, is what it is. Stories about the the over-the-top ways establishment organizations are acquiescing to Muslim demands show how the Islamists  are getting exactly what they want.


At a time where Muslims are gaining more and more power across the world, it’s worrisome how governments as well as large institutions are folding at the least bit of pressure. You can be sure if this is allowed to continue then it’s not going to be a far distant future where Muslims become a protected religion. 

We’ve already seen how Obama refuses to condemn Muslims for their violence. What’s next? Will Obama make it a “hate crime” to talk about bacon in front of Muslims?





Queen Rania of Jordan perpetuates the lie about the Islamic State (ISIS) having “nothing to do with Islam”


No matter how modern and Westernized they appear, Muslims are all cut from the same cloth.

Mediaite  King Abdullah of Jordan recently said President Obama is right not to call ISIS Islamic, and now his wife, Queen Rania, is publicly saying the same thing. In a conversation with Arianna Huffington at The WorldPost Future of Work Conference, Queen Rania said, “I’d love to drop the first I in ISIS, because there’s nothing Islamic about them. They have nothing to do with faith and everything to do with fanaticism.”

And just like Obama said, Queen Rania argued that focusing on the religious aspect gives ISIS “undeserved legitimacy” and “helps with their recruitment.” And, on top of that, “any action taken against them would automatically be called a war against Islam, which is exactly what they want it to be.”

LEFTIST IDIOT Ariana Huffington repeats the widely-exposed media lie that 1,000 Muslims surrounded a synagogue in Denmark to protect it when virtually all of the people there were Danish Christians and only about a dozen were Muslims.


SAUDI ARABIA awards King Faisal International Prize to radical cleric who blames George W. Bush for 9/11

Controversial preacher Zakir Naik awarded the King Faisal international prize for promoting Islam through his hugely popular Peace TV channel. The Indian-born Islamic preacher who has called the 9/11 attacks an “inside job” received one of Saudi Arabia’s most prestigious prizes on Sunday, for “service to Islam.”

Gee, that's funny, considering that 15 of the 19 9/11 hijackers were Saudi nationals

Gee, that’s funny, considering that 15 of the 19 9/11 hijackers were Saudi nationals

The Guardian via TROP  Zakir Naik, president of the Islamic Research Foundation in India, was one of five recipients of the King Faisal international prize from Saudi Arabia’s King Salman during a ceremony at a luxury Riyadh hotel.

Naik was honoured for being one of the most renowned non-Arabic speaking promoters of Islam. He founded the Peace TV channel, billed as the world’s only channel specialising in comparative religion. “Islam is the only religion that can bring peace to the whole of humanity,” he said in a video biography aired at the ceremony.

Especially like this:



[UPDATED!] “JE SUIS CHARLIE” is dead, killed by threats of more Muslim violence

Artwork by a Muslim, considered “blasphemous” by Muslim lunatics because it shows several pairs of women’s high-heeled shoes on Islamic prayer mats, has been removed from a Paris exhibition after warnings of possible violence by Muslim terrorists.


Telegraph  The French-Algerian artist, Zoulikha Bouabdellah, withdrew the work from an exhibition in a northern Paris suburb with a large Muslim population after an Islamic group told local authorities it could provoke “uncontrollable, irresponsible incidents”. It is considered disrespectful to step on Muslim prayer maps with shoes.

Ms Bouabdellah has replaced the artwork, “Silence”, previously exhibited in Paris, New York, Berlin and Madrid, with a video installation showing belly-dancing to the French national anthem, with swirling red, white and blue shawls symbolising the national flag.

Artist Zoulikha Bouabdellah

Artist Zoulikha Bouabdellah

The decision sparked protests from other artists who complained that freedom of expression was being undermined only weeks after 12 people were killed when gunmen attacked the office of the satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo, which published cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed. 

Ms Bouabdellah, 37, said that the “lack of understanding” of her work was probably related to “heightened emotions” after the attacks.

Where is Charlie now?

Where is Charlie now?

“I’m left wondering at the reasons that push a certain fringe among French Muslims to see this work as blasphemous,” she said. “I’m from a Muslim background and my intention was not to shock or provoke, but to offer a vision as a starting point for a dialogue.”

The French artist Orlan, who also has a work on display in the all-female exhibition in Clichy La Garenne, expressed outrage. “I protest against all pressures and/or threats that would result in a peaceful art work being pulled from an exhibition, be it due to a Christian group, a Muslim group, or a group of other beliefs,” she wrote in an open letter on Facebook.

Orlan said the removal of the artwork made a “mockery” of the principle of freedom of expression only weeks after the Charlie Hebdo attack and a huge solidarity march in Paris in which David Cameron and some 50 other world leaders took part.


But that’s not all: A Museum in Belgium cancels Charlie Hebdo tribute because of Muslim threats of violence. Comics Museum near Brussels says police presented them with body of evidence on ‘nature of potential risks’ posed by Muslims.


i24 NEWS  Belgian museum dedicated to the creator of comic book hero Tintin said Thursday that security concerns prompted it to cancel an exhibition honoring the murdered Charlie Hebdo magazine cartoonists.

The museum in Louvain-la-Neuve near Brussels said it took the decision after consulting Wednesday with police who foiled an Islamist plot in Belgium last week, which followed the jihadist attack on Charlie Hebdo in Paris. “The police presented us with the nature of the potential risks we need to be attentive to,” said Nick Rodwell, director of the museum dedicated to the memory and works of Herge.


“We decided not to open our exhibition on Thursday morning insofar as it could raise the concerns of both museum staff and the residents of Louvain-la-Neuve,” he said in a statement. The exhibition was supposed to feature portraits of the murdered Charlie Hebdo cartoonists as well as the latest controversial caricature of the prophet Muhammad, published after the Paris attack.

The government raised the threat alert to three on a scale of four after police conducted a series of raids January 15 to foil an Islamist plot to kill Belgian police.

The cartoons of the prophet triggered Muslim anger worldwide and sparked death threats from jihadist groups.


VOILA! ‘Je Suis Charlie’ is alive and well in Prague! Leave it to the Czech Republic, a country that has has big brass ones when it comes to beating back the threat posed by Islam, to show the kind of courage that Western European leaders lack.

Prague Monitor (h/t Nat) An exhibition presenting nearly 200 front pages of the French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo, whose Paris editors were recently killed by terrorists, was opened in Prague’s DOX gallery Wednesday, amid security measures.

výstava titulních stránek satirického týdeníku Charlie Hebdo---exhibition presenting nearly 200 front pages of the French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo

DOX gallery founder Leos Valka told Wednesday’s daily Hospodarske noviny (HN) that both the preparation of the exhibition and its opening for invited guests on Tuesday were kept secret. The national and municipal police and the anti-terrorist squad has been participating in the security measures accompanying the exhibition.


Last week, a similar exhibition was to open in Belgium but the organisers cancelled it at the last moment, apparently after a discussion with the Belgian secret service, HN writes. Valka said he hopes Czechs will be able to make their own opinion about Charlie Hebdo thanks to the Prague exhibition.

“With a few exceptions, the Czech public has had no opportunity to see Charlie Hebdo. We translated the main caricatures into Czech and English as otherwise they would not make sense to people who don’t speak French,” he told HN. Valka said he got the idea of this exhibition after he read that Paris galleries were planning an exhibition on Charlie Hebdo.

výstava titulních stránek satirického týdeníku Charlie Hebdo---exhibition presenting nearly 200 front pages of the French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo

From private collectors Valka borrowed old copies of the magazine, which was first published in 1960. After several bans it was renamed from Hara-Kiri to Charlie Hebdo. It was banned for a lack of respect for the death of French president Charles de Gaulle.

“We wanted to show that Charlie Hebdo editors have been strongly against the authorities for a long time. The magazine always had a markedly left-wing character and it has been consistent for years. It had no taboos and was critical of everything,” Valka told the paper. He noted that DOX does not try to analyse the magazine from the ethical or artistic points of view.

výstava titulních stránek satirického týdeníku Charlie Hebdo---exhibition presenting nearly 200 front pages of the French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo

DOX has been regularly organising exhibitions dealing with political and social issues. One of them, Modes of Democracy, has been running since November and it will last until mid-March. It wants to present inspirational stories of democracy from around the world.

Also Wednesday, the National Technical Library in Prague and the People in Need NGO organise the screening of a documentary film on a trial of Charlie Hebdo over caricatures of the Prophet Muhammad published eight years ago, to be followed by a discussion on Islam in Europe.




TURKEY orders Facebook to block pages that insult the paedophile prophet Mohammed

safe_image.phpUsually very Islamo-friendly Facebook has been ordered by a Turkish court to block all pages insulting the Prophet Mohammed or risk having Facebook banned entirely from the country.


UK Daily Mail  Turkey, an increasingly radical fascistic muslim country that has been demanding to be given membership in the EU, has also banned web access to cover of Charlie Hebdo magazine in a move that is seen as yet another crackdown on offensive religious material.

A Turkish court has ordered authorities to block access to Facebook pages that ‘insult’ the Prophet Mohammed and warned the whole site will be banned if the company doesn’t comply. The country’s state-run news agency confirmed that a court in Ankara issued the order yesterday, following a request by a prosecutor. 


The decision comes just days after another court ruling banned access in Turkey to web pages featuring the controversial cover of the French satirical magazine, Charlie Hebdo depicting the Prophet Mohammed.

It is the latest move to crack down on material seen as offending religious sensibilities in the largely Muslim nation, where the government of President Tayyip Erdogan is viewed as pursuing an Islamist-leaning agenda.


Facebook have yet to comment on the ruling but earlier this month Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg said the company would not censor content published in the wake of the Charlie Hebdo attacks. He added that the social network would ‘never let one country or group of people dictate what people can share across the world.’

However, according to statistics released by Facebook, the company has removed 1,893 ‘pieces of content’ at the request of the Turkish government.



Earlier this month, Turkey’s president began to press for new legislation which would allow ministers to temporarily ban websites, such as Facebook, and force Twitter to block an anonymous whistleblower.

The proposed law would allow ministers to restrict access to websites deemed to threaten lives, public order or rights and freedoms. The Telecommunications Directorate (TIB) would have to comply within four hours, and then apply for a court order for the ban to be extended beyond 24 hours.


Communications minister Lutfu Elvan this week defended the proposal, saying it was needed after Turkey’s top court in October annulled previous legislation giving greater powers to ban websites, and saying it would only be used in emergencies.

Last year Turkey came under international criticism for temporary bans on Facebook and Twitter as a corruption scandal unfolded.  Erdogan vowed to ‘eradicate’ Twitter after allegations of government corruption were published on the micro-blogging site.


Meanwhile Facebook was briefly banned in Pakistan along with Twitter after the sites refused to remove pictures pertaining to be the Prophet Muhammad. Facebook did eventually bow to pressure and blocked the images in Pakistan. 



PAKISTAN Muslim leader threatens cartoons mocking paedophile prophet Mohammed could lead to WWIII

Demands that the UN impose laws that make blasphemy against Islam an international crime.


Tribune (via TROP) Jamaat-e-Islami chief Sirajul Haq has said the west’s ‘extremist standpoint’ on blasphemous caricatures of the Prophet Muhammad (pbuh) may lead to a third world war. “The path that the West has chosen will take the world to a third world war,” Siraj said on Friday.

He was addressing thousands of people at a rally, organised to protest against the insulting caricatures published in Western publications, particularly French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo.


The JI chief demanded that the United Nations make laws to discourage blasphemy of all religious personalities. He said France must apologise for hurting sentiments of billions of Muslims across the world.

Addressing the rally, Federal Minister for Railways Khawaja Saad Rafique said the life of a Muslim is useless if he cannot protect the honour and dignity of his Prophet (pbuh). Earlier, the rally marched from Faizabad Flyover through Islamabad Highway to the Blue Area of the capital.


Meanwhile, activists of Ahle Sunnat Wal Jamaat (ASWJ) also held a protest in Islamabad and assembled outside Lal Masjid after Friday prayers.

ASWJ head Maulana Muhammad Ludhianvi condemned the caricatures and urged the Muslim world to play a role in making international laws to discourage blasphemy. The ASWJ leaders also demanded expulsion of the French ambassador.


Hundreds of people also came together in various parts of Faisalabad to stage a protest demonstration against the French magazine.

The protests were organised by various religious organisations, including Tehreek-e-Ahle Sunnat and Jamiat Ulema-e-Islam.  The protesters carried placards inscribed with slogans against the publication. They said they would not hesitate to sacrifice their lives to protect the honour, prestige and esteem of Prophet Muhammad (pbuh).


Tehreek-e-Ahle Sunnat chairman Qazi Muhammad Faiz Rasool Rizvi said Western countries had conspired to incense Muslims by publishing the caricatures in an effort to alter the ideology of Islam. He said love for the Prophet (pbuh) was a basic tenet of Islam.

Jamiat Ulema-e-Islam Faisalabad president Abdus Shakoor Rizvi condemned the publication of the offensive caricatures. He said anti-Islam elements should stop hatching such conspiracies or be ready to face consequences.

Kurt Westergaard is the Danish cartoonist who drew the Mohammed exploding head bomb cartoon

Kurt Westergaard is the Danish cartoonist who drew the Mohammed exploding head bomb cartoon

Business and trade activities in the provincial capital of Balochistan came to a standstill due to a shutter-down strike called by different religious and political parties to protest against the caricatures.

The strike was jointly called by Jamaatud Dawa, Jamiat-e-Ulema Islam-Nazaryati, Jamaat-e-Islami, ASWJ, Mutheda Mahaz Balochistan and Khilji Quomi Ethad. The Anjuman-e-Tajeran, traders’ union Balochistan, also backed the strike call.


The religious parties took out separate procession and held protest demonstrations near the Quetta Press Club.  The protestors demanded that Pakistan snap diplomatic relations with France and put pressure on international community to punish all who played with the sentiments of Muslim world.

Thousands of people took to streets on Friday in several districts of Hyderabad and Mirpurkhas divisions to protest against the French magazine. 



Bounties offered on the heads of remaining Charlie Hebdo cartoonists, publishers


GAZA Muslims are outraged (When aren’t they?) that an Israeli bookstore plans to sell Charlie Hebdo magazine


Hey, lighten up crybabies, Charlie Hebdo mocks Jews, too. Israel’s national Steimatzky’s bookstore chain plans to add Charlie Hebdo to its magazine racks, Israel’s Ch. 2 News reported. Steimatzky announced that copies would go on sale locally as of next week.

Algemeiner (h/t Susan K)  More than 7 million copies of the latest edition of Charlie Hebdo were sold worldwide after Islamic terrorists slaughtered 12 employees in an attack on the publication’s Paris offices two weeks ago. 

In reference to Muslim fundamentalists, Mohammed sasy, "It's hard being loved by idiots

In reference to Muslim fundamentalists, the prophet Mohammed says, “It’s hard being loved by idiots

The January 14 edition features a cartoon of the Prophet Mohammed holding a sign saying, “Je Suis Charlie” (I am Charlie), with a headline above the cartoon reading, “Tout Est Pardonne” (All Is Forgiven).


A single copy of the magazine costs 35 shekels ($8.90 USD) and the first distribution outlet is set for Ayalon Mall in Ramat Gan, next to Tel Aviv, according to the firm, which has distributed copies of the satirical magazine in the past.


In related news – which might impact Israeli sales of the magazine either way – enraged jihadists in Gaza took to the streets on Monday to support the Islamic State terror group and condemn Charlie Hebdo.

“Today, we are telling France and world countries that while Islam orders us to respect all religions, it also orders us to punish and kill those who assault and offend Islam’s Prophet Mohammad,” protester Abu Abdallah al-Makdissi told Reuters.




Muslims believe freedom of expression is “terrorism” and are burning down churches to prove it

imagesTypical Muslims in countries across the world are continuing to voice their outrage over the publication of images of the Paedophile Prophet Muhammad by French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo.

Churches were attacked in a second day of protests in Niger and around the world, with demonstrations also held in Pakistan and the Yemeni capital, Sanaa. Pakistan’s interior minister compared the actions of those who published images offensive to Islam to those of Muslim “terrorists.”