Demands of persecuting community leaders must be taken seriously

By Mo Dawah



I would like to thank the editors of Sedaa for giving in to my mostly peaceful demands that they allow me the opportunity to write for their racist and Islamophobic website. I write in order to correct the false impressions they propagate, which happen to coincide with the truth on certain tender issues.

The message I bring is that the truth may obscure what is convenient for us to think and so must be treated with caution. The golden rule of a peaceful society in which community leaders are not provoked is to bury the truth if it causes inconvenience and embarrassment. Under no circumstances must the experiences or perspectives of those who query what is allowed to be thought cause division by exposing those who cause division.

As the leading community leader of the entire community I condemn without reservation any attempt to suggest that I failed to condemn without reservation the heinous extremist act that I only partially condemn. As a persecuting community leader I understand only too well what it means to be persecuted, which is why I say that those within the community who persecute us for persecuting them are to blame for being persecuted.

As a well-worshipped inter-faith leader I would like to take this opportunity to take away your opportunities. But only for the greater good of a harmonious society in which the opportunities for those who wish to deny what others say are sacrosanct.
As a multicultural society we must allow for a plurality of voices to be heard but only if they say what we want to be heard. To allow trumpets to be played that cause tension by a brass band of liberal secular Muslim women who seek to drown out my trombone can only lead to the triumph of discord and that may have consequences for everyone.

The demands of community leaders are not unreasonable but the consequences for society if they are not met are reasonably serious and may lead to unreasonable alienation and violence. Which is why I must be empowered to mediate between the so-called extremist elements in society and those who are frightened of them, and in being frightened of them, play into the hands of those who frighten them.

Now, more than ever, the time is right to not be frightened of frightening beliefs, and unite against the racist Islamophobes who oppose frightening beliefs and by doing so, increase frightening beliefs.


Brazen Medusas such as this one are an affront to community leaders everywhere

That is why I agreed to write here at this den of secular extremism, this harem of liberal Muslim women who not only chew bubble gum, but also blow bubbles directly in the face of bearded community activists, which subsequently explode in our faces, acting as a metaphor of what we endure every day. I only seek to restore some balance to the debate — by closing down the debate.

Even though recent extremist events have borne out the wisdom of my opponents, we must not fall into the trap of paying any attention to them. As a society we must have open and tender hearts, and accept the anesthetic that community leaders seek to administer, so that we can enter a peaceful realm of sleep as we carry out our operations.

It is up to us to unite and tell the brazen charlatans, the self hating native informers of Sedaa, that they shall not be allowed to wash their knickers and bras in public anymore, and that as left-wing liberals and multiculturalists, new leper colonies for the upstarts are the only solution to this crisis of incontinence.

The stakes could not be higher. We can only have a peaceful, harmonious and multicultural society, if we refuse to live up to our values, when those values threaten those who hate our values.



Mo Dawah is a community leader, inter-sectional Jihadi, Trans-Sharia campaigner, advocate of the “Censorship is Free Speech” student campaign, Counter-Anti-Extremist, Machete-Secretary of the Beheading Civil Rights org DECAP, and promoter of Inter-Faith obedience.

You can follow him on Twitter


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