07 June 2009

The bolder vision

In the heyday of fascism, there were some who believed that fascism was a permanent reality we should learn to live with. They struggled to convince everyone -- including themselves -- that fascism wasn't really as evil as its critics said, that the problem was just certain hotheads and extremists and not the ideology itself, that Mein Kampf's Jew-hatred and ambitions for world domina-tion were merely rhetoric and not a serious plan of action, that appeasement would lead to mutually-acceptable accommodation, that fascism as the belief-system of millions should at least be approached with respect, with certain unpleasant facts left politely unmentioned.

Others had a bolder vision -- that with clear understanding and resolute determination to resist and oppose it on every front, fascism could be defeated, and the Germans and Italians and Japanese and other peoples whose minds were locked in its grip would someday cast it off to live in peace and freedom as part of the civilized world to which their ancestors, in the age before fascism, had contributed so much.

In the heyday of Communism, there were some who believed that Communism was a permanent reality we should learn to live with. They struggled to convince everyone -- including themselves -- that Communism wasn't really as evil as its critics said, that the problem was just certain radicals and extremists and not the ideology itself, that the Soviet state's Jew-hatred and ambitions for world domination were merely rhetoric and not a serious plan of action, that appeasement would lead to mutually-acceptable accommodation, that Communism as the belief-system of millions should at least be approached with respect, with certain unplea-sant facts left politely unmentioned.

Others had a bolder vision -- that with clear understanding and resolute determination to resist and oppose it on every front, Communism could be defeated, and the Russians and Ukrainians and Poles and other peoples whose minds were locked in its grip would someday cast it off to live in peace and freedom as part of the civilized world to which their ancestors, in the age before Communism, had contributed so much.

Today, there are some who believe that Islam is a permanent reality we should learn to live with. They struggle to convince everyone -- including themselves -- that Islam is not really as evil as its critics say, that the problem is just certain fanatics and extremists and not the religion itself, that the Jew-hatred and ambitions for world domination which suffuse the Koran and hadîth are merely rhetoric and not a serious plan of action, that appeasement will lead to mutually-acceptable accommodation, that Islam as the belief-system of millions must at least be approached with respect, with certain unpleasant facts left politely unmentioned.

Others have a bolder vision -- that with clear understanding and resolute determination to resist and oppose it on every front, Islam can be defeated, and the Arabs and Iranians and Pakistanis and other peoples whose minds are now locked in its grip will someday cast it off to live in peace and freedom as part of the civilized world to which their ancestors, in the age before Islam, contributed so much.

I prefer the bolder vision.

Go to the source!

Learn from those who escaped Islam!

Islam can be defeated!

Say no to appeasement, say no to the lies and distortions. We can achieve a world without Islam.

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