#1 Refugees in U.S. state drawn to welfare, jihad by ThirstyMan 06.09.2014 09:27


"I do believe localities and states should have a say in whether refugees come to their community. There was no opportunity to weigh in. When people come from destabilization, the destabilization tends to come in with them,” Bachmann told WND.
Debra Anderson, a working mother employed in the health-care industry in Minneapolis, said she became concerned two years ago after she bought her house in the northeast quadrant of the city and found out a second mosque was proposed nearby.

“I basically live and work in the heart of the beast, and shortly after I moved in there was a proposal for another mosque in my neighborhood,” said Anderson, who is a member of American Congress for Truth. “There are parts of southern Minneapolis that look like Somalia. We have one district in south Minneapolis that was estimated to be 40 percent east African, and they have a pretty strong political hold here.”

She’d heard that Islam was a “religion of peace” but then also heard that many adherents believed in violent jihad.

Rather than pick one side or the other, she said she got a copy of the Quran and started reading. She also started reading the writings of Islamic scholars such as the late Muslim Brotherhood leader Sayyid Qutb, author of “Milestones” and other books before he was executed in 1966 for plotting the overthrow of Egyptian president Gamal Abdel Nasser.

“What I found was jaw-dropping,” she said of the Muslim teachings.

Then she discovered that the neighboring town of St. Anthony had rejected a mosque on zoning grounds and was being sued by the U.S. Department of Justice at the behest of the Council on American Islamic Relations, an organization with know ties to the Muslim Brotherhood and Hamas.

“We have a very aggressive CAIR chapter in Minnesota,” Anderson said.

The local Muslim community is also active in social media, with many closed groups on Facebook, and a few that are open, such as the Minnesota Muslim Community page. The group posts events, such as a Somali youth peace rally that was held late last year in Minneapolis, and also updates on proposed laws that are seen as discriminating against Muslims.

The lawsuits and threats of lawsuits loom over city councils whenever a mosque or Islamic school is proposed, and Anderson described the climate as one that can, at times, border on intimidation. Socially, the Somali community makes little effort to assimilate, she said."

“We’ve seen those problems before in Minnesota, we’ve had young men wielding machetes in the streets, we’ve had a number of demands for footpaths at community colleges and demands that food be changed at various public schools to be in accord with Islamic tradition. There’s just a real concern that the way of living of Somalia is being imposed on Minnesota as opposed to them adapting to the American way of life.”

“Their doctrine tells them not to befriend the infidel because of their frame of mind. It’s described in Qutb’s book ‘Milestones,’ which gives great insight into their view of the Jahiliyyah (or those in a state of ignorance of divine guidance),” Anderson said. “I want to respect their freedom of worship, but at the same time, because I’ve read the text and I’ve read their luminaries, Islam is Islam and, if you read Milestones, he says if you’re not producing an Islamic society like the seventh century community that Muhammad created then you are apostate.

edit: adding one line.... "...earlier this year when Minneapolis Mayor Betsy Hodges showed up for a meeting with Somali Muslims wearing a full hijab."

Read more at http://www.wnd.com/2014/09/refugees-in-u...pJEEVhud2xqk.99

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