Sunday, September 12, 2010

This is appauling! On the nineth anniversary of September 11, moslums as vicims grace the front page entirely!

In 18 short months, Obama has "fundimentaly changed" America with a complicent media, to turn America into an islamic/sharia nation.
On September 11, 2010, it is now not America that was attacked and it's citizens killed but the moslums who are the victims of American hate/bigotry.
Pictured above the fold, moslums kneeling, praying for the fall of America?? Muhammad Shafig, wahabbi imam, prostelitizing,,,,against the American people???

  Prayers for unity come as Ramadan ends for area Muslims
HENRIETTA — The last day of Ramadan is typically filled with joyous prayer and unabashed celebration, as Muslims mark the end of a month of fasting between dawn and sunset.
But for some, this year's celebration at Dome Arena in Henrietta had a different feel.

More than 1,500 people attended the Eid al-Fitr salat, members of a community trying to push through painful, frightening times.
"We know people are worried and that is encouraging some fringe and extreme elements to come out on both sides, but I encourage people to be calm and clear minded and fight intolerance with knowledge and not take any actions into their own hands," said Sareer Fazili of Pittsford. "We hope people embraced the message of staying united in peace."
Over the past four months, national issues have led to what some say is an intensified anti-Islamic sentiment in America.

In May, a man who left a crude bomb in Times Square was tied to the Pakistani Taliban. Controversy erupted over an organization wanting to build an Islamic center a few blocks away from Ground Zero. A Florida pastor called for a day of burning the Quran, the holy text of Islam.
Locally, five Holley teens were accused last month of disturbing worship at an Orleans County mosque. Police say the teenagers drove past World Sufi Foundation Mosque yelling obscenities, beeping car horns and firing a gun, and allegedly struck one worshipper with a vehicle.
"There is some fear and apprehension among the community, especially because there is a sense that people are scared of Muslims," said Mohammad Zafar, president of the Islamic Center of Rochester.
"It's not good for the country, for people to yell at each other instead of discussing the issues. We are a peaceful community that cares about religious freedom for everybody."
Muhammad Shafiq, executive director of the Center for Interfaith Studies and Dialogue at Nazareth College, said insensitive remarks and attitudes by some have hurt. Some, he said, fear the weight of the polarizing times might turn more people against Islam.
Instead, he said, he hopes calmer heads prevail and he's happy to see Rochester's Muslim community become even closer, coming together in a sign of unity and support for each other.
"We will not fight evil with evil," said Shafiq. "But we will be proactive. We have got to participate in more interfaith dialogue and we can't sit on the sidelines and let people spread falsehood," he said.
"Muslims are a diverse group and we need to motivate the community to at least have conversations and realize that we are all not so different."


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