Answer: When a Muslim makes it of course.
Earlier today I received a comment on this blog, about the refusal by the London Borough of Redbridge to grant planning permission for a huge and dominating mosque in Mulberry Way, South Woodford.
This has been a very contentious issue and the ‘Mosque-e-teers’ have been engaging in some spectacular ‘Taqiyya’ – lying to advance Islam – on almost every occasion. When I attended a planning meeting previous to this one, I saw for myself how the ‘Mosque-e-teers’ turned up to the meeting mob-handed, in order to intimidate the councillors on the committee. What concerns me now is the behaviour of Dr Fahim of the Qu’rani Murkaz Trust, the promoters of this unwanted mosque.
My correspondent said:
“Dr Fahim, continues his aims, and blames councillors who are not “trained planning officers”, and states that “councillors are worried about votes”
The committee noted that the height of the revised building had been reduced at one end by just 30cm, (12 inches in old money), when councillors questioned car parking, and noted the Qu’rani Murkaz Trust leased a local car park from the council, and if this were to change, where would attendees park?
Clearly agitated, Dr Fahim, replied “this would be your fault, you will be judged on the day of judgement””
Fahim’s words look suspiciously like a veiled threat of death to me. We all know from news reports, and by examining Islamic history, that Islam has a propensity for sending millions of non-Muslims to ‘meet their Maker’. With that sort of record and that sort of history, how could Fahim’s words be taken other than as a death threat or at least as a threat to harm? Although,stating that a person will be ‘judged by some deity’ either after death or on the day of judgement is something that could be said by any believer in any religion that has a concept of judgement; would it have the same air of menace if it came from a Christian or a Jew? I think not. Islam is a belief that is often accompanied by a significant amount of violence aimed at others, both Muslim and non-Muslim. A threat of ‘judgement’ from a Muslim is significantly more worrying than some Christian street preacher telling me that I’m going to be judged, and the day of judgement is coming soon. The Vicar or Preacher can be ignored or argued with, in either case I have no fear of violence from them, but the violent streak within Islam means that this ‘judgement’ statement should not be ignored, it has an implicit threat to bring the day of judgement closer for that individual.
Because this was a contentious planning application, the Metropolitan Police were in attendance to see that public order was maintained. However, Met Police officers witnessed this statement by Dr Fahim and did precisely nothing. At the very least I would have expected Fahim to be nicked and cautioned for making a threat to kill. In order to arrest someone for threatening to kill, such threats need to be credible and with Islam’s record a statement like that of Fahim’s could quite easily be taken as a credible threat to kill.
Why hasn’t Fahim been nicked or spoken to by the police? Is it because he is a Muslim and the police don’t want to antagonise other violent bearded savage Muslims by nicking him?
My correspondent added:
“It was very clearly a religious threat, Cllr Deakins in reply to the threat from Dr Fahim, was that “we will all be judged on the day of judgement, not just the council”…not a peep from the Metropolitan Police officers present… “
I think that this went beyond a ‘religious threat’ because we all know how violent Islam is and how violent Muslims can be when they don’t get their own way.
So Met Pol, are you going to have ‘words’ with Fahim, or are you going to behave as you do in Newham, when Jews are attacked by Muslims purely for being Jews, which is to cower and hope the problematic Jew goes away?
It looks like Redbridge also has a problem with police officers, who are more than willing to let a Muslim get away with something, that if done or said by someone else would more than likely result in an arrest or at least a quiet word.