69 million page views

Loyalty test is not feasible. It's about recognition.

Reader comment on item: Two Germans vs. Islamism
in response to reader comment: I have a vision in America

Submitted by John Bastile (Malaysia), Jan 3, 2006 at 22:01

I believe that the purpose of the loyalty test is to ensure that the new "citizens" conform to their host country, Germany. These "theorectical test" is a good attempt to send a message to muslims that the West is waking up to the evil of Islam. However, these tests mean nothing as corrects answers will, as already expected, remain unresolved.

What the West refused to accept is that the military cult, called Islam, encompass both religous practices as well as 'civil' laws - called the Sharia laws. Thus, no muslim can ever submit to any other laws, especially made by infidels, except the Sharia.This is an unrefutable fact. Even prominent muslims have repeatedly announced this. I refer to the weblog submitted by henri boll, Jan 3, 2006 at 10:15 for greater details.

It is sad that the West is dependent on Saudi oil and cheap manual labour from Islamic countries. Otherwise, the West can, with greater leverage, seek to take actions as she would on any cult that exists and threatens the security of the free people.

Islam is not a religion. It is a militant cult. As muslims kill apostates and critics, in accordance to their holy scriptures, Islam should not gain the same recognition as a world religion. The Quran should be regarded as offensive to the free people (I do not want to be called a non-muslim). The verses in that book call for an irreconciliable war against the free people. The cult makes the Jews their mortal enemy. Thus, no loyalty test will work unless the Quran is derecognised as a book for humanity.

Once the Quran is banned. The muslims, being 'citizens' of the Western country can no longer abuse their weak and cowardly West into submission. Banning the Quran is not as difficult as it seems because the Bible and other religions' holy books are already banned in many Islamic countries. Ironically, the more the West is striving to move towards secularism, the more mosques are being built.

Sadly, the West needs a disaster to learn her ways. It took a Pearl Harbour to wake up America. But then, the enemy was clear and present. It appears that Sept 11 was not 'terrible enough'. I wonder whether a nuclear detonation in a major city will suffice.

This idea is painful to execute, I must say. The analogy is like gangrene. It is better to chop off a limb than to lose a life. It is better to derecognise Islam and face a painful but short-termed political and economical backslash than to experience the disease slowly but surely seeping and consuming the West. I vote to be poorer but free, than to be richer but risk being killed by Islam.

As for tagging, I agree with most comments. It is deemed as a violations against human rights. What is more effective is to stop the building for more mosques. That will eliminate the recruitment pool. Without the Quran and the mosques, the innocent muslims will not be able to be indoctrinated with their true teachings of Islam. As long as muslims remain at the supeficial level and practice mythical beliefs, the West can be safe, albiet, annoyingly.
Submitting....

Note: Opinions expressed in comments are those of the authors alone and not necessarily those of Daniel Pipes. Original writing only, please. Comments are screened and in some cases edited before posting. Reasoned disagreement is welcome but not comments that are scurrilous, off-topic, commercial, disparaging religions, or otherwise inappropriate. For complete regulations, see the "Guidelines for Reader Comments".

Comment on this item

Mark my comment as a response to Loyalty test is not feasible. It's about recognition. by John Bastile

Email me if someone replies to my comment

Note: Opinions expressed in comments are those of the authors alone and not necessarily those of Daniel Pipes. Original writing only, please. Comments are screened and in some cases edited before posting. Reasoned disagreement is welcome but not comments that are scurrilous, off-topic, commercial, disparaging religions, or otherwise inappropriate. For complete regulations, see the "Guidelines for Reader Comments".

See recent outstanding comments.

Follow Daniel Pipes

Facebook   Twitter   RSS   Join Mailing List

All materials by Daniel Pipes on this site: © 1968-2021 Daniel Pipes. daniel.pipes@gmail.com and @DanielPipes

Support Daniel Pipes' work with a tax-deductible donation to the Middle East Forum.Daniel J. Pipes

(The MEF is a publicly supported, nonprofit organization under section 501(c)3 of the Internal Revenue Code.

Contributions are tax deductible to the full extent allowed by law. Tax-ID 23-774-9796, approved Apr. 27, 1998.

For more information, view our IRS letter of determination.)