Tuesday, 14 March 2017

What is wrong with Motion M-103 ??


(compiled from many sources)
“I am looking forward to working with all sides of the House to ensure this motion passes so we can do the work of confronting racism wherever it lies” stated Iqra Khalid, Liberal Member of Parliament for “Mississauga–Erin Mills”.

The Parliamentary Motion M-103 reproduced below, represents the kind of subtle incrementalism that uses western human rights sentiments to advance Islam.   It is following the command of Muhammed, to use whatever means to work toward the day of a world-wide submission to an Islamic Caliphate.   It is the driving idea behind the ISIS war.   The Islamic agenda goes beyond reason, intellectual discussion, or even theological debate.   There is an insidious driving spirit about it, deep in the bones.  

Irqa Khalid MP is either a victim caught up in cultural Islam, or a classic believer.   Most citizens of Western nations are lawful good people; they want to believe in the inherent goodness of people.    They want to believe that most issues can be solved with good will, communication, tolerance, positive intent and low voices.   However, Islam has proven over the past thousand-plus years, that it cannot be reasoned with, cannot be improved, modulated, and it cannot be ignored.   Islam is a cancer; the problem is that there is no chemo for Islam.

However, it seems that a lot of ordinary folk in Canada seem to get it, about how subversive is this nice sounding M-103 motion.   In a recent poll, more than 7-in-10 favour amending this motion in some way.   To help understand, one can go to source.   The motion’s sponsor is an MP who behaves thoroughly Islamic, and who cannot see the world except through the Islamic lens.   Clearly, the intent of her motion is not to address issues of discrimination, but rather to silence anyone who speaks out against Islamists in Canada.  

For instance, Irqa Khalid was President of the Muslim Student Association when she was a student at York University.   The Muslim Student Association was founded by adherents of the Muslim Brotherhood in 1963.   The Muslim Student Association has a series of alumni who have become suicide bombers, ISIS fighters and ISIS propagandists.   MP Iqra Khalid cannot advance the cause of extremist Islam on one hand, and then complain about Islamophobia on the other.   Her direct connections to Islamist front groups means she must either publicly disavow extremist groups such as Jamaah e Islami and the Muslim Brotherhood, or withdraw her motion.

Khalid was born in Rukanpur, a village in the Rahim Yar Khan District of Punjab, Pakistan.  She immigrated to Canada from England in the 1990s, and attended York University, graduating in 2007 with a degree in criminology and professional writing.   She later attended Western Michigan University Cooley Law School, and began working as a legal professional for the city government of Mississauga.   Ms Khalid is the daughter of Dr. Hafiz Khalid, a long-time associate of the ISNA and formerly a vocal supporter of Jamaat-e-Islami. 

Iqra Khalid appears duplicitous.   She is typical of the Islamist that use political Entryism (the tactic of joining an existing group in large numbers to change its policies) to infiltrate Canada’s political system.   She has supported front groups which espouse Islamist extremism, such as the Muslim Student Association, yet at the same time claims to be a victim of the invented Islamophobia.

Canada would be best served if Iqra Khadid MP would either directly denounce the Muslim Brotherhood, the ISNA and the Muslim Student Association, or admit that she is a supporter of extremist Islamists – including those that advocate for Sharia Law in Canada.

Well-meaning Canadians, ignorant of Islam’s global goals, have not heard some of the terms used by Muslims.   Islam’s world view is summed up in two phrases: dar al-Islam, realm of Islam, and dar al-Harb, realm of war.   In the realm of Islam, all members are in full submission to Allah and subject to sharia law in their activities.

The other phase: realm of war is just that, Islam is basically at war with the rest of the world.  And since Islam operates on tribal warfare rules, the rules of engagement can be a mystery to the Western mind.   Canadians have tried to segment Islam into the “moderate” and “radical” wings, which fits the Canadian “multicultural” perspective.   But in Islam, the fringe element is not the radicals, but rather the moderates who must fear for their lives if they stray too far from the interests of the tribe.

When Islam puts on a moderate, peaceful, loving face, it can only be for the purpose of Taqiyya.   That is the Muslim doctrine that it is permissible to lie and deceive the members of the “realm of war,” if it advances the cause of Islam.   If one consider the horrors committed by Muslims against other Muslims and non-Muslims in the last few decades, it is obvious how this world view plays out.   When one connects the drive for global conquest with the promise of infinite pleasure in paradise, suicide bombers, and overwhelming immigration infiltration, make sense.
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M-103   Systemic racism and religious discrimination
That, in the opinion of the House, the government should: (a) recognize the need to quell the increasing public climate of hate and fear; (b) condemn Islamophobia and all forms of systemic racism and religious discrimination and take note of House of Commons’ petition e-411 and the issues raised by it; and (c) request that the Standing Committee on Canadian Heritage undertake a study on how the government could (i) develop a whole-of-government approach to reducing or eliminating systemic racism and religious discrimination including Islamophobia, in Canada, while ensuring a community-centered focus with a holistic response through evidence-based policy-making, (ii) collect data to contextualize hate crime reports and to conduct needs assessments for impacted communities, and that the Committee should present its findings and recommendations to the House no later than 240 calendar days from the adoption of this motion, provided that in its report, the Committee should make recommendations that the government may use to better reflect the enshrined rights and freedoms in the Constitution Acts, including the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms.

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