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The Prime Minister finally found time after his vacation to visit Toronto on the Danforth and place a bouquet of flowers at the makeshift memorial for 18-year-old Reese Fallon and 10-year-old Julianna Kozis, who died in the mass shooting July 22 by Faisal Hussain. For some reason Justin Trudeau could not condemn the actions of the Pakistani-Canadian who spread terror in our city. Instead the P.M. called for “a time of compassion” among all of us.
The article goes on to state the following:
So was Trudeau calling for “compassion” towards mass murderer Faisal Hussain? Is it possible he was influenced by the spin doctoring of those promoting the theory the killer’s actions were exclusively the result of mental illness?
If so, he is not alone. Days after the shooting, I took a long stroll down the Danforth to get a feel for the tragedy that unfolded so close to home. What shocked me was the absence of any large portraits of Reese and Julianna killed by Hussain. What outraged me more was the obvious empathy for the killer as a ‘victim’ of neglect by the ‘system’.
The OpEd then directs the reader’s attention to “extracts of this sermon at the mosque on Thorncliffe Park that catered to the Muslim youth where Faisal Hussain lived.”
O Allah! Count their number, slay them [non Muslims] one by one and make them a lesson to their likenesses
Oh Allah, Defeat them and make the ground shake beneath their feet, and show us in them the wonders of Your Might, for they are weak before You, O Mighty, O Powerful.
O Allah! Raise the standing of Islam and the Muslims.
The OpEd continues:
For their part, the board of directors of the Islamic Society of Toronto on behalf of the mosque said the supplication by an external speaker was “a rendition of a historical text.”
“The text, when understood in the right context and mainstream interpretation, clearly addresses tyrants and oppressors in general. Any suggestion that the language refers to non-Muslims or that the statement encourages Muslims towards violence are categorically false and inaccurate,” the board said.
“However, we recognize that some could, intentionally or unintentionally, misinterpret the text. We distance ourselves from such misinterpretations of the text which fuel the fire of hatred.”
Which is exactly the point.
Read More HERE.
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