Monday, April 20, 2009

Politically Correct: Palestinian Voices for Violence and Genocide

It is always better when people are honest about their intentions. Therefore, among the (relatively) moderate Arab voices, Ramzy Baroud's article deploring nonviolence (that's right - not a typo) is outstanding.

Baroud, who has been fighting the good fight to drive the Jews into the sea, pulls no punches and leaves nobody with any illusions. In an editorial published by the European funded Maan News service, Baroud expresses his dismay regarding the world support for non-violence. Let's not decry murder, says Baroud.

In recent history, many advocates of non-violence have been celebrated as modern day icons. From Ghandi to King, songs are written in their honor, their life stories fill the pages of our children's history volumes as noble examples of which everyone must aspire to emulate. Holidays are instituted in their honor and around the world; streets and boulevards carry their namesake.

Why is it that the "establishment" goes to such great lengths to lift up these individuals? Where are the holidays commemorating the life and sacrifices of Malcolm X, where are the stories of Crazy Horse or Geronimo?

Yes! Finally someone said it. Gandhi and King are terrible examples for Palestinian children, who are supposed to be learning to kill Jews. I mean, why is there a Martin Luther King Day, but there is no Genghis Kahn day? The Unibomber doesn't get his own commemoration day either. Why doesn't the world honor real heroes of murder and genocide like Osama Bin Laden or Heinrich Himmler If Baroud had his way they wouldn't honor wimps like King and Gandhi.

Today is Adolph Hitler's birthday and I bet you forgot to bake a cake. Baroud wouldn't forget a thing like that. The Palestinian Authority would never forget to honor a fellow like "the Engineer" - Palestinian terrorist Yehyeh Ayash, who got a square named for him - the Palestinian Gandhi. Let's face it, anyone who could blow up all those Jews has to be a hero, right? All is not lost however. In the Ukraine, they have lots of streets and statues honoring Bogdan Khmelnitsky. Khlmelnitsky is a Ukrainian national hero, having killed about 100,000 Jews in various pogroms. The Ukrainians even named a town after their hero. Appropriately enough, the town so named used to be the town of Proskurov where about 5,000 to 10,000 Jews were murdered in February of 1919. There is your hero, Mr. Baroud.

More: Politically Correct: Palestinian Voices for Violence and Genocide


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