From: Ali Aliabadi Email him
Not only are Shia Muslims not suicide bombers, but they are sworn enemies of those Muslims who do blow themselves up, commit acts of terrorism, and are adherents of al-Qaeda and ISIS. Shia Muslims, thanks to their belief in their “moon god,” as Gant refers to their religion, have been the most stalwart opponents of jihadis in Syria and Iraq, saving Christians (you know, the ones with the belief in a Jewish god) in the process.
Moreover, Shia Muslims have not blown anything up in America or the West. Your lumping together of Muslims is akin to the following ludicrous leaps of logic: “Christians are driving the meth epidemic” (meth is a white problem and many whites self-identify as Christian) and/or “Catholics drive drunk and rape girls” (Mexicans are good at these acts and they’re fervent Catholics).
The Shia Muslims who follow Khamenei (as well as those of Hizbollah) are a perfect example of a working and successful, traditional, patriarchal culture which is fighting The Good Fight and actually winning. Instead of piling on ignorant calumny on their collective heads, delve into how and why they’re so successful and what whites can learn from them. For starters, I can guarantee that they’re not collectively defunct like white people; i.e., their wives are virgins when they marry, their sons aren’t trannies and their daughters aren’t busy sucking BBC.
James Fulford writes: The subject line of this was ”Learn Nuance.” Mr. Aliabadi is not a good arguer for nuance, and he certainly shows that immigrants aren’t likely to follow American rules of political correctness.
Nothing about Muslim history with America is likely to make Americans trust them, and Americans in general don’t care about the difference between Shia and Sunni.
The ”moon god” reference comes from a famous speech by James Jatras [The Muslim Advance and American Collaboration, May 1998].
There is little doubt that Islam’s ”God” is none other than the former chief deity of the polytheistic Arab pantheon—a variation on the moon god common throughout the ancient Middle East, among the Babylonians known as Sin (the Sinai peninsula is probably named after him) and among the Sumerians as Nanna—stripped of his consorts and offspring. Among the pagan Arabs he was usually called simply ”the god,” al-ilah: Allah. The moon god Allah, whose crescent symbol today caps mosques the world over, headed a pantheon of over 300 lesser divinities, including three daughters called Lat, Uzza, and Manat; in fact, the controversy over The Satanic Verses by Salman Rushdie centers upon an embarrassing (and historically documented) episode during Muhammad’s evolving ”revelation” (after his death collected as his Qur’an, ”recitation”) in which he admitted the possibility of retaining under his new dispensation the three daughter-goddesses but later rescinded it as having been of false, ”satanic,” inspiration.
You may remember that Rushdie then had to go into hiding for years because of Muslim death threats caused by a fatwa from Ayatolla Khomeini—the late Shia ruler of Iran.