Archive for the ‘Ground Zero mosque’ category

Imam Fuzzy is a slumlord?

September 14, 2010

Wow, who would of thought he was a scumbag? When he is such a fine, upstanding member of the community?

Heh.

Could not have happened to a nicer guy…guess even his BFF Bloomberg could not cover up this mess. Of course this has nothing to do with the mosque issue, right?

Thanks again Pamela. Don’t give this rat room to breathe.

More from Moore

September 14, 2010

Michael Moore suggests building Ground Zero mosque at Ground Zero!

Story here.

Mikey. I say this with all the respect I can muster for you.

SHUT UP!

Regardless if your intent is to show tolerance, or ignite a firestorm,  Shut Up!

If this is the best way you can get attention drawn to your sorry self, Shut Up!

If you think  this is helping either side, Shut Up!

Don’t go away mad, just…go away!

Oh really?

September 13, 2010

Imam Fuzzy thinks the Gound Zero mosque site is not hallowed ground:

The Associated Press.

Well, tell you what Fuzzy, the neighborhood may contain a strip club and a betting parlor, but neither strippers nor bookies attacked us 9 years ago! The one unifying factor in the scumbags that hijacked our planes and killed our citizens was their faith. Period. They were Muslims! And you want to build a monument to the very beliefs that attempted to destroy us! Some of us are on to you. As I have said before, this is not new. The Muslim faith is one of domination, death and control. You can spin it any way you want, but this is plain and simple a symbol of victory.

Full text of Article:

Imam says NYC mosque site is not ‘hallowed ground’

By JENNIFER PELTZ (AP) – 59 minutes ago

NEW YORK — It may be two blocks from ground zero, but the site of a proposed mosque and Islamic center shouldn’t been seen as sacrosanct in a neighborhood that also harbors a strip club and a betting parlor, the cleric leading the effort said Monday.

Making an ardent case for the compatibility of Islam and American values, Imam Feisal Abdul Rauf reiterated that he was searching for a solution to the furor the project has created. But he left unanswered exactly what he had in mind.

If anything, Rauf only deepened the questions around the project’s future, telling an audience at the Council on Foreign Relations think tank that he was “exploring all options” — but declining to specify them — and underscoring what he saw as the importance of a location that would draw attention to his message of promulgating moderate Islam. And while opponents of the project see it as insulting the memories of the thousands killed by Muslim extremists in the 2001 terrorist attacks, Rauf said he didn’t see it as sacred memorial space.

“It’s absolutely disingenuous, as many have said, that that block is hallowed ground,” Rauf said, noting the nearby exotic dance and betting businesses. “So let’s clarify that misperception.”

The proposed Islamic center has become a flashpoint for worldwide debate about Islam’s place in America nine years after the Sept. 11 attacks. Controversy has colored the fall campaign season and cast a a shadow on this past weekend’s commemoration of the attacks, with supporters and opponents of the mosque project both holding rallies nearby.

Rauf says a project meant to foster understanding has become unduly mired in conflict and what he describes as misconceptions of a fundamental clash between Islamic and American values. The Kuwait-born imam used his own life story as an example, saying that his own faith had been shaped by the sense of choosing one’s identity that American society provided, compared with the predominantly Muslim society from which he emigrated in 1965.

“I’m a devout Muslim … and I’m also a proud American citizen,” said Rauf, noting that he was naturalized in 1979 and has a niece serving in the U.S. Army. “I vote in elections. I pay taxes. I pledge allegiance to the flag. And I’m a Giants fan.”

He said Monday that the Islamic center’s organizers were surprised by the uproar and might not have pursued it had they known what was coming.

“The events of these past few weeks have really saddened me to my very core,” he said, lamenting that the project had been misunderstood, clouded by stereotypes, and “exploited” by some to push personal or political agendas.

But he declined to detail any strategy for quieting the clamor — or say whether that might include moving the project.

“We are exploring all options as we speak right now, and we are working through what will be a solution, God willing, that will resolve this crisis, defuse it and not create any unforeseen or untoward circumstances that we do not want to see happen,” Rauf said during a question-and-answer session following his speech. “Everything is on the table. … We really are focused on solving it, and solving it in the way that will create the best possible outcome for all.”

He suggested the locale’s high profile served an important purpose for the proposed $100 million Islamic center, which organizers describe as featuring prayer space, but also a swimming pool, culinary school, art studios and other features.

“We need to create a platform where the voice of moderate Muslims would be amplified,” Rauf said. “This is an opportunity that we must capitalize on so that those who teach moderation will have a mega-horn.”

But to at least some who listened to his talk Monday, that’s not what Rauf is doing.

Fouad Ajami, a Middle East studies professor at Johns Hopkins University, said Rauf’s appearance didn’t change his misgivings about the mosque project.

“I just think it’s provocative,” Ajami said. While organizers may have the right to build it, “the prudence of it, the wisdom of it” is the question, he said.

Congrats America, Pamela Geller and Atlas Shrugs!

September 13, 2010

Nothing I say could add or detract from the pictures and videos here at Atlas Shrugs. This is America. Voicing our concerns in a peaceful, but forceful way. We will not be silenced. We will be heard. No matter what tags you try and hang on us, no matter how you try and marginalize us, you cannot ignore us. Believe it or not people in power, we do have an opinion. And you may not like it. Tough. Deal with it. You may not agree with us, but ignore us at your own peril.

Michael who?

September 12, 2010

Michael Moore weighs in on the Ground Zero mosque, and the (obvious by looking at him) effects McDonalds has on health.

Look Jabba, You are irrelevant, okay? You are a punchline to a bad joke know as the 2000/2004 elections. The fact that I associate you more with the Michael Malone character in American Carol should tell you how much I care what comes out of that sewer hole in the middle of your empty head.

I do not care about Deepak Chopra, your rantings about FDR, your misinformation about Timothy McVeigh (he was not a practicing Catholic, fathead) as for your statement about fascists whipping up the masses during economic turmoil, well you would know best about that. The left is the closest thing we have is America to mainline fascism. Despite all the attempts by the left to connect conservatism to fascism, it has always been a left wing, big government, complete control, socialist movement. And the election of boy Barry (and his big government spending sprees, takeovers and increased welfare systems) shows just how accurate that is.

I also do not care if you think the imam in charge of this insult is the nicest guy in the world. I don’t care if you think he is the greatest thing since the Big Mac! (Had to throw that McD reference in there, to keep Shamu’s attention) this is not a community center. It is a mosque. You can call it whatever you want. You can make the building as modern as can be. You can put all the smiling faces you can find, but it is a mosque. If you are so all fired up about building it, then build it somewhere else. It is a little too much like the mosques Muslims build whenever they conquer an area. As a sign of control. A monument to their power.

Ask yourself a question Mikey. If this is “just” the Muslim version of the YMCA, could I pray there? If I want a Catholic mass held there, can I? Will there be any organized prayers held here? If so, of what denomination? Could I, someday, if I have a grandchild, have it baptized in my families faith? Or will these people have the right to restrict what happens there, since it will be private property? If that is the case, then ask yourself, how much of a community center is it?


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