This just in (23 July 11:25 AM) ... an update on Congressional efforts to stop State from issuing "no-go" lexicon.
Muslims have made it a modern art form: using western courts to obfuscate their evil and hide duplicitous activities. Jerry Gordon in New English Review says an international institution is complicate (by their absence) in a cover-up of the problem ...The mainstream media has copped out on an important story that, post 9/11, is a threat to the counterterrorism effort.A systemic bias in the media is the cause of this blinders mentality; though the evidence is everywhere in the blogosphere, MSM is in major denial. "There is no evidence of a general, worldwide Muslim effort to use western courts against the best interests of their own people." Says the media spin.The Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) and other Muslim Brotherhood (MB) front groups, cited by the U.S. Justice Department as unindicted co-conspirators in the Holy Land Foundation case to be retried in the Dallas Federal District Court in September, have thwarted federal, state and local counterterrorism training by objecting to it as ‘racist’ or as ‘religious hate’ and in many cases forcing discontinuation of such training.
Worse yet, we are allowing the MB front groups to get away with this under the guise of ‘hate speech, religious profiling, civil rights’ and obsessive political correctness by federal, state and local political leaders and the department heads of these front line first responder agencies.
[...]So what is the solution to this MB intimidation bulldozer directed at our first responder community in America? It is a federal law to cut off the threats of MB fronts from intimidating counterterrorism agents with threats of civil complaints and law suits.A measure is being proposed "to stop the harassment of first responders" and their agencies "in carrying out their lawful responsibilities in protecting fellow citizens against acts of terrorism." All Americans are encouraged to get behind it! Write or call your senators and legislators.We would hope that a version of "Protecting American First Responders Fighting Terrorism Act of 2008" might be afforded a serious hearing by both Senate and House Homeland Security Committees and be enacted.