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FOX DC does Hamas-CAIR’s bidding on Jihad ads @myfoxdc @BethParker5

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This is astonishing. Beth Parker, reporter for FOX 5 in Washington DC, does a news segment on our counter-jihad ads in DC and doesn't contact me or Robert or anyone on our side for comment.

No, the only opinion Parker gets is from Hamas-CAIR. FOX 5 reporter Beth Parker never mentions the bizarre and bogus CAIR jihad campaign running in DC — the impetus for our campaign. How could she avoid them? Our ads are running in the same stations as the CAIR ads. It's why they are there. Is Parker clueless or complicit? Incompetent tool is what she is. The quintessential useful idiot. Hamas-CAIR is funded by wahhabi dollars (50 million here); let's hope she sold herself for a fat check like so many of her colleagues.

Beth, this is what comprehensive reportage looks like.

Beth Parker gives CAIR's Islamic supremacist executive director, Ibrahim Hooper, run of the mic to spew his libel and defamation. Did Beth Parker ask Hooper about his remarks on his hope that “government of the United States would be Islamic sometime in the future”?
Did Beth Parker ask Hooper why CAIR was named a Muslim Brotherhood group in the largest terrorist funding trial in our nation's history? Or why they still are considered uninidcted co-conspirators in the Hamas funding trial? Did Beth Parker ask Hooper about these notable facts about CAIR's ties with Islamic extremism and terrorism, which include the following? (Source: DTN)

  • Co-founder Nihad Awad asserted at a 1994 meeting at Barry
    University, "I am a supporter of the Hamas movement." Awad wrote in the Muslim World Monitor
    that the 1994 trial which had resulted in the conviction of four
    Islamic fundamentalist terrorists who had perpetrated the previous
    year's World Trade Center bombing was "a travesty of justice."
  • On February 2, 1995, U.S. Attorney Mary Jo White named CAIR Advisory Board member and New York imam Siraj Wahhaj as one of the "unindicted persons who may be alleged as co-conspirators" in Islamic Group leader Omar Abdel Rahman's foiled plot to blow up numerous New York City monuments.
  • On June 6, 2006, CAIR's Ohio affiliate held a large fundraiser in honor of Siraj Wahhaj. Following the event, CAIR-Ohio issued a press release heralding the more than $100,000 that Wahhaj had helped raise that evening for the organization’s “civil liberties work.”
  • In October 1998, CAIR demanded the removal of a Los Angeles
    billboard describing Osama bin Laden as "the sworn enemy." According to
    CAIR, this depiction was "offensive to Muslims."
  • In 1998, CAIR denied bin Laden's responsibility for the two al Qaeda
    bombings of American embassies in Africa. According to Ibrahim Hooper,
    the bombings resulted from "misunderstandings of both sides."

  • In September 2003, CAIR's former Community Affairs Director, Bassem Khafagi,
    pled guilty to three federal counts of bank and visa fraud and agreed
    to be deported to Egypt. Federal investigators said that a group Khafagi
    founded, the Islamic Assembly of North America,
    had funneled money to activities supporting terrorism and had published
    material advocating suicide attacks against the United States.
    Khafagi’s illegal activities took place while he was employed by CAIR.

  • In July 2004, Ghassan Elashi,
    a founding Board member of CAIR's Texas chapter, was convicted along
    with his four brothers of having illegally shipped computers from their
    Dallas-area business, InfoCom Corporation, to Libya and Syria, two
    designated state sponsors of terrorism. That same month, Elashi was
    charged with having provided more than $12.4 million to Hamas while he
    was running HLF. In April 2005, Elashi and two of his brothers were also
    convicted of knowingly doing business with Hamas operative Mousa Abu
    Marzook, who was Elashi's brother-in-law. Elashi's illegal activities
    took place while he was employed by CAIR, whose Dallas-Fort Worth
    chapter depicted the Elashis’ indictment as “a war on Islam and
    Muslims.”

  • On September 6, 2001, the day that federal agents first raided
    Infocom’s headquarters, CAIR Executive Director Nihad Awad denounced the
    U.S. government for “tak[ing] us back to the McCarthy era.” 

  • FBI wiretap evidence which was introduced during the 2007 trial of the Holy Land Foundation (a
    trial that explored HLF's financial ties to Hamas), proved that Nihad
    Awad had attended a 1993 Philadelphia meeting of Hamas leaders and
    operatives who collaborated on a plan to disguise funding for Hamas as
    charitable donations.

  • CAIR co-founder and Chairman Emeritus Omar Ahmad was
    named, in the same 2007 Holy Land Foundation trial, as an unindicted
    co-conspirator with HLF. During the trial, evidence was supplied proving
    that Ahmad had attended, along with Nihad Awad, the aforementioned 1993
    Philadelphia meeting of Hamas leaders and operatives. Moreover,
    prosecutors described Ahmad as a member of the Muslim Brotherhood's "Palestine Committee" in America.

  • The home of Muthanna al-Hanooti, one of CAIR's directors, was raided in 2006 by FBI agents in connection with an active terrorism investigation.
    FBI agents also searched the offices of Focus on Advocacy and
    Advancement of International Relations, al-Hanooti's Michigan- and
    Washington DC-based consulting firm that investigators suspect to be a
    front supporting the Sunni-led insurgency in Iraq.

    Al-Hanooti is an ethnic Palestinian who, according to a 2001 FBI report, "collected over $6 million for support of Hamas" and attended, along with CAIR and Holy Land Foundation officials,
    the previously cited Hamas fundraising summit in Philadelphia in 1993.
    Currently a prayer leader at a Washington-area mosque that aided some of
    the 9/11 hijackers, he is a relative of Shiek Mohammed al-Hanooti, an unindicted co-conspirator in the 1993 World Trade Center bombing. Muthanna al-Hanooti formerly helped run
    an organization called LIFE for Relief and Development, a suspected
    Hamas terror front whose Michigan offices were raided by the FBI in
    September 2006, and whose Baghdad office was raided by U.S. troops in
    2004.

    In March 2011, al-Hanooti was sentenced to a year in federal prison for violating U.S. sanctions against Iraq. According to the FBI,
    al-Hanooti also raised more than $6 million for support of Hamas and
    was present with CAIR and Holy Land Foundation officials at a secret
    Hamas fundraising summit held in Philadelphia during the 1990s.

  • Randall Todd Royer, who served as a communications specialist and civil rights coordinator for CAIR, trained with Lashkar-I-Taiba,
    an al Qaeda-tied Kashmir organization that is listed on the State
    Department's international terror list. He was also indicted on charges
    of conspiring to help al Qaeda and the Taliban battle American troops in
    Afghanistan. He later pled guilty to lesser firearm-related charges and
    was sentenced to twenty years in prison.  Royer's illegal activities
    took place while he was employed by CAIR.

  • Onetime CAIR fundraiser Rabih Haddad
    was arrested on terrorism-related charges and was deported from the
    United States due to his subsequent work as Executive Director of the Global Relief Foundation,
    which in October 2002 was designated by the U.S. Treasury Department
    for financing al Qaeda and other terrorist organizations.  

  • During the 2005 trial of Sami Al-Arian, who was a key figure for Palestinian Islamic Jihad in the United States, Ahmed Bedier of CAIR’s Florida branch emerged as one of Al-Arian’s most vocal advocates.

  • In the aftermath of 9/11, federal agents raided
    the Washington-area home of CAIR civil rights coordinator Laura Jaghlit
    as part of a probe into terrorist financing, money laundering and tax
    fraud. Her husband Mohammed Jaghlit, a director of the Saudi-backed SAAR Foundation, is a suspect in the still-active (as of January 2008) investigation.

  • Abdurahman Alamoudi, one of CAIR's former directors, is a supporter of both Hamas and Hezbollah, and is currently serving a 23-year prison sentence for terrorism-related convictions.

  • Current CAIR board member Nabil Sadoun co-founded, along with Mousa Abu Marzook, the United Association for Studies and Research (UASR), which investigators consider to be a key Hamas front in America. Sadoun now sits on UASR's board.

  • Current CAIR research director Mohamed Nimer previously served as a Board Director for UASR.

  • One of CAIR's founding directors, Rafeeq Jaber, is a supporter of Hezbollah and served as the longtime President of the Islamic Association for Palestine.

  • CAIR Board member Hamza Yusuf
    was investigated by the FBI shortly after 9/11 because, just two days
    before the attacks, he had told a Muslim audience: "This country [the
    U.S.] is facing a terrible fate and the reason for that is because this
    country stands condemned. It stands condemned like Europe stood
    condemned because of what it did. And lest people forget, Europe
    suffered two world wars after conquering the Muslim lands."

The foregoing affiliations have drawn the notice of numerous commentators:

  • Steven Pomerantz, the FBI’s former chief of counter-terrorism, has
    stated that “CAIR, its leaders and its activities effectively give aid
    to international terrorist groups.”

  • WorldNetDaily quotes an FBI veteran as saying: "Their [CAIR's] offices have been a turnstile for terrorists and their supporters."

  • The family of John P. O’Neill, Sr., the former FBI counter-terrorism
    chief who died at the World Trade Center on 9/11, named CAIR in a
    lawsuit as having “been part of the criminal conspiracy of radical
    Islamic terrorism” responsible for the September 11 attacks.

  • Terrorism expert Steven Emerson, citing federal law enforcement sources
    and internal documents, characterizes CAIR as “a radical fundamentalist
    front group for Hamas.”

  • U.S. Senator Richard Durbin has said, "CAIR is unusual in its extreme rhetoric and its associations with groups that are suspect."

  • On September 17, 2003, U.S. Senator Charles Schumer stated that CAIR
    co-founders Nihad Awad and Omar Ahmad have "intimate links with Hamas."
    He later remarked that "we know [CAIR] has ties to terrorism."

  • According to
    U.S. Rep. Sue Myrick (R – North Carolina), co-founder of the House
    Anti-Terrorism/Jihad Caucus: "Groups like CAIR have a proven record of
    senior officials being indicted and either imprisoned or deported from
    the United States."

  • During September 2003 hearings held by the Senate Judiciary
    Subcommittee on Terrorism, Technology, and Homeland Security, Chairman
    Jon Kyl noted the connections between such groups as CAIR and the Saudi
    government, stating:
    “A small group of organizations based in the U.S. with Saudi backing
    and support is well advanced in its four-decade effort to control Islam
    in America – from mosques, universities and community centers to our
    prisons and even within our military. Moderate Muslims who love America
    and want to be part of our great country are being forced out of those
    institutions.”

A number of American Muslims have made similar observations:

  • The late Seifeldin Ashmawy, who published Voice of Peace, called CAIR the champion of “extremists whose views do not represent Islam.”

  • Tashbih Sayyed of the Council for Democracy and Tolerance (CDT) called
    CAIR “the most accomplished fifth column” in the United States. Jamal
    Hasan, also of CDT, said that CAIR’s goal is to spread “Islamic hegemony
    the world over by hook or by crook.”

  • According to Kamal Nawash of the Free Muslim Coalition Against
    Terrorism, CAIR and similar groups “condemn terrorism on the surface
    while endorsing an ideology that helps foster extremism,” and adds that
    “almost all of their members are theocratic Muslims who reject
    secularism and want to establish Islamic states.”

In 1998, CAIR co-hosted a rally at Brooklyn College where Islamic militants exhorted the attendees to carry out "jihad"
and described Jews as "pigs and monkeys." The crowd chanted: "No to the
Jews, descendants of the apes." Referring to Israel as a "racist
country and state," CAIR was a signatory to a MAY 20, 2004 "Joint
Muslims/Arab-American Statement on Israeli Violence in Gaza," which
"strongly condemn[ed]" Israel's "indiscriminate killings of innocent
Palestinians, including many children," and its "demolition of
Palestinian homes." In August 2006 CAIR accused Israel of practicing
state terrorism in its war against the Lebanese terrorist organization
Hezbollah. Said CAIR Communications Director Ibrahim Hooper, "Our
[American] government must end its support for Israel's campaign of
terror in Lebanon and join an international effort to protect and bring
humanitarian aid to the civilian population of that devastated nation."

CAIR officials have displayed a double standard for denouncing violence. For example, Ibrahim Hooper in a Pittsburg Post-Gazette interview refused to denounce the terrorism of Hamas and Hezbollah, stating, "we’re not in the business of condemning." By contrast, when Israeli troops killed Hamas leader Ahmed Yassin,
CAIR condemned "the assassination of a wheelchair-bound Palestinian
Muslim religious leader," calling the operation "an act of state
terror."

According to terrorism expert Steven Emerson: "Hussam Ayloush, the
Executive Director of the Southern California chapter of [CAIR] … is
known to use the term 'Zionazi' to refer to Israelis, and [he]
compare[s] Zionism to Nazism, once writing in an e-mail, 'Indeed, the
Zionazis are a bunch of nice people; just like their Nazi brethren!'"  

CAIR chose not to endorse or participate in the May 14, 2005 "Free
Muslims March Against Terror," an event whose stated purpose was to
"send a message to the terrorists and extremists that their days are
numbered … [and to send] a message to the people of the Middle East,
the Muslim world and all people who seek freedom, democracy and peaceful
coexistence that we support them.”

CAIR states that it “works in close cooperation with other civic and civil liberties groups such as the American Civil Liberties Union, Amnesty International, NAACP,
Hispanic Unity, Organization of Chinese Americans, Japanese American
Citizens League, Sikh Mediawatch and Resource Task Force, among many
others.” CAIR also identifies the National Council of Churches as a “partner” organization.

On December 12, 2006, CAIR Board Chairman Parvez Ahmed called the war in Iraq a "pure unadulterated projection of raw power" and said the U.S. should withdraw its forces immediately.

Another notable CAIR official is Altaf Ali,
the organization's Florida Director. Ali alleges that America responded
to the 9/11 attacks by trampling on the civil liberties of all Muslims,
and he has wavered
on the question of whether or not the victims who died in the World
Trade Center on 9/11 could be classified as innocents whose killings
were unjustified.

In 2007 CAIR became involved in the infamous "flying imams"
lawsuit, a case that centered around six Muslim clerics aboard a
November 2006 US Airways flight from Minneapolis to Phoenix. Shortly
before takeoff, they began engaging in bizarre behaviors eerily
reminiscent of those that had been used by the 9/11 hijackers: shouting
slogans in Arabic; leaving their assigned seats to position themselves
in different places; requesting seat belt extenders that they positioned
on the floor, rather than using them to secure themselves. Responding
to the concerns of alarmed passengers and the flight crew, authorities
removed the imams from the plane. Soon thereafter the imams filed a
lawsuit against US Airways, claiming that they had been removed from the
flight for no reason other than anti-Muslim discrimination. The lawyer
representing the imams was Omar T. Mohammedi, who as of 2006 was
President of CAIR’s New York chapter.

In February 2007, CAIR endorsed
a call by the American Muslim Taskforce for Civil Rights and Elections,
for a worldwide “rolling fast” in support of the incarcerated Sami Al-Arian,
who had initiated a hunger strike on January 21 to protest his
detention and treatment by federal authorities. Participants in
the campaign agreed to fast every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday for as
long as Al-Arian continued his hunger strike.

On June 4, 2007, the New York Sun reported that CAIR had been named as an unindicted co-conspirator in an alleged criminal conspiracy to support both Hamas and the Holy Land Foundation for Relief and Development (HLF). The
federal prosecution document, in naming CAIR as an unindicted
co-conspirator, described the organization as a present or past member
of the U.S. Muslim Brotherhood’s Palestine Committee.

Also named as unindicted co-conspirators in the HLF trial were groups such as Hamas, INFOCOM, the Islamic Association for Palestine, the Islamic Society of North America, the Muslim Arab Youth Association, the United Association for Studies and Research, and the North American Islamic Trust. The list also included many individuals affiliated with the Muslim Brotherhood and/or Hamas. Among these were Omar Ahmad, Abdurahman Alamoudi, Jamal Badawi, Yousef al-Qaradawi, Abdallah Azzam, Mohammad Jaghlit, Mousa Abu Marzook, Abdel Aziz Rantisi, and Ahmed Yassin.

Two weeks after the Justice Department had named CAIR as an unindicted
co-conspirator in the HLF trial, the organization legally changed its name to "Council on American-Islamic Relations Action Network."

In the summer 2007 Holy Land Foundation trial, it was learned that CAIR's parent organization, the Islamic Association for Palestine,
had been named in a May 1991 Muslim Brotherhood memorandum as one of
the Brotherhood's likeminded "organizations of our friends" who shared
the common goal of conducting "a kind of grand Jihad in eliminating and
destroying the Western civilization from within and 'sabotaging' its
miserable house by their hands … so that … God's religion [Islam] is
made victorious over all other religions."

According to a June 2007 Washington Times
report, CAIR's membership had declined more than 90 percent since the
September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks, from approximately 29,000 in the
year 2000, to fewer than 1,700 six years later. As a result, CAIR’s
annual income from dues dropped from $732,765 in 2000 (when yearly dues
cost $25 per person), to $58,750 in 2006 (when dues cost $35). As of
2007, the majority of CAIR’s $3 million annual budget derived from about
two dozen individual donors. 

M. Zuhdi Jasser, Director of the American-Islamic Forum for Democracy, said
in June 2007 that the decline in CAIR’s membership contradicted the
organization’s claim that it represents the interests and concerns of 7
million American Muslims. “This is the untold story in the myth that
CAIR represents the American Muslim population,” said Jasser. “They only
represent their membership and donors.”

CAIR has received funding from the Community Foundation for Greater Atlanta, the New York Foundation, and the Tides Foundation.

CAIR also receives considerable funding from Saudi Arabia, whose
Washington embassy in 1999 announced a $250,000 grant by the Saudi-based
Islamic Development Bank to help CAIR purchase some land in Washington,
DC — to be used in the construction of “an education and research
center.” In 2002 the World Assembly of Muslim Youth, which is bankrolled by the Saudi government, financed CAIR's
distribution of books on Islam and CAIR's immensely expensive
advertising campaign in a number of American publications — including a
weekly ad in USA Today which cost approximately $1.04 million over the course of the year. In 2003, Saudi Prince Alwaleed bin Talal donated
$500,000 to help CAIR distribute the Koran and other Islam-related
books throughout the United States. Two years later, a Saudi Arabian
named Adnan Bogary gave CAIR's Washington branch a donation of more than $1.36 million.

In 2006 Sheikh Hamdan bin Rashid Al Maktoum, Deputy Ruler of Dubai, financed the
building of a property in the United States to serve as an endowment
for CAIR. That property now generates some $3 million annually for CAIR.

According to the Investigative Project on Terrorism,
CAIR in 2006 sent delegations to Saudi Arabia and the United Arab
Emirates in an effort to procure millions of dollars in donations from
wealthy Gulf donors.

According to the Investigative Project on Terrorism,
in September 2009 CAIR executive ditector Nihad Awad (along with CAIR
national spokesman Ibrahim Hooper and chairman Larry Shaw) praised
Libyan dictator Muammar Gaddafi for his "leadership" and his "continuing
efforts for world peace," and asked him to underwrite a CAIR program to
distribute a million copies of the Quran to American government
officials and the general public. "We want to assure you that Muslims in
America are your brothers and
supporters," Shaw said. "They share with you your interests and
aspirations." The CAIR officials also asked Gaddafi for financial
assistance to help them run an entity known as the Muslim Peace
Foundation, founded in 2008 ostensibly to help repair American-Muslim
relations. One of the foundation's founders was a man named Winslow
Seale, a Muslim convert who later changed his name to Johari Abdul
Malik. Malik's Dar al-Hijrah mosque is believed to be
"associated with Islamic extremists" and "has been linked to numerous
individuals linked to terrorism financing."

In November 2010, Muneer Awad, director of CAIR's Oklahoma state chapter, filed a federal lawsuit
challenging a measure — approved by 70 percent of Oklahoma voters —
that barred the state's judges from considering Sharia, or Islamic law,
in formulating their rulings. According to Awad, the measure not only
violated the First Amendment right to "free exercise" of religion, but
also singled out Islam for "profound stigma."

In October 2010, CAIR announced that it was forming a new “Islamophobia” department
that would produce an annual report tracking “trends in rhetorical
attacks on Islam and Muslims and … offer accurate and balanced
information to be used in the struggle for tolerance and mutual
understanding.” The CAIR website devotes a section
to the concept of
“Islamophobia.” CAIR has also released a video titled “Islamophobia: A Growing Problem.” In particular, CAIR has conducted a public-relations war against various Tea Party
movements
that have hosted speakers which CAIR deems Islamophobic.

In April 2011, CAIR's co-founder and executive director, Nihad Awad, spoke at an Islamophobia conference held at UC-Berkeley. In his speech, he said that "this epidemic [Islamophobia] … needs to be fought by all
Americans and needs to be rejected by all Americans, not only American
Muslims."

IslamistWatch reports
that CAIR "uses Press TV, the biased English-language channel run by
the Iranian government, as a platform to peddle its favored meme of
"Islamophobia" in the U.S." Numerous examples can be seen here. Produced and broadcast from Tehran, Press TV's hosts/presenters include George
Galloway
and Tariq
Ramadan
. Another media outlet that remained open to CAIR leaders was
the Hamas-linked Palestinian network Al-Quds
TV
.
The Center for Security Policy (CSP) suggests
that "CAIR talking heads" now must resort to making appearances in such
venues because America's 24-hour cable news networks, uncomfortable
with CAIR's "proven ties
to Hamas and [its] unindicted co-conspirator status in the Holy Land
Foundation trial," have become reluctant to feature the group's leaders in broadcast interviews.

PressTV
is now the self-appointed propaganda arm for CAIR, a job that no one
else will do.  For example, "Video:
Anti-Muslim Hate Promoted by Vocal Minority (CAIR),"

and a recent hit piece on Pamela Geller's new book: "Video:
Leading Islamophobe Publishes New Anti-Islam Book (CAIR)."

In June 2011, CAIR appointed Hassan Shibly as the new chief of its Tampa, Florida chapter. Following the 2006 Israel-Lebanon War, Shibly had characterized
Hezbollah as a "resistance movement" and a provider of valued social
services to the Lebanese people. "They're absolutely not a terrorist
organization," Shibly said, and "any war against them is illegitimate."
Shibly has also
depicted America as an imperialistic nation consumed by its insatiable
lust for oil; questioned the veracity of the U.S.
9/11 narrative which traced the terror attacks to al Qaeda; suggested
that Sharia law
should be implemented in countries with Muslim-majority populations; and
defended the late Imam Luqman Abdullah, an advocate of violent jihad
who urged his followers never to surrender peacefully to authorities.
(True to his own counsel, Abdullah was killed in a gunfight with FBI
agents who had come to arrest him; subsequent to that, both Shibly and
CAIR spoke in support of him.)

In September 2011, CAIR called for an investigation into an alleged “secret NYPD-CIA
program to spy on Muslims.” CAIR's outrage was based on an Associated
Press report that after 9/11, the CIA, in response to an NYPD request,
had assigned CIA operatives David Cohen and Larry Sanchez to help the
police department build its intelligence-gathering capabilities. With the help of these individuals,
the NYPD had hired informants as “mosque crawlers” to infiltrate
mosques and monitor them for evidence of extremism or terrorist ties.
Similarly, the department had hired Pakistani and Palestinian personnel
to become part of New York's Pakistani and Palestinian communities and
to monitor daily activities therein. Viewing these NYPD measures as
egregious violations of civil liberties, CAIR called the AP report “shocking.”

In October 2011, CAIR's New York chapter expressed its support for the anti-capitalist movement Occupy
Wall Street
, which, according to CAIR,
brings "into the international spotlight" many issues that "affect
Muslim communities disproportionately." "[I]t is up to us to stand up
for our rights and show the world what democracy and peaceful protest
look like," said CAIR.

In early January 2012, the FBI announced the arrest of Sami Osmakac, a 25-year-old Muslim man (and a naturalized American citizen) from the former Yugoslavia. According to the FBI’s criminal complaint,
Osmakac had been planning a massive terror attack targeting everything
from businesses to nightclubs and bridges in Florida, with the aim of
killing and injuring as many people as possible. As part of the attack,
he intended to set off a weapon of mass destruction planted in a parked
car, then capping off the attack by detonating a suicide belt. Instead,
Osmakac’s plans were foiled by an FBI sting operation. Undercover agents
tracked the would-be terrorist for months, monitoring his every move
and even supplying him with the (secretly non-functional) weapons that
he had planned to use before moving in this week to make a decisive
arrest. But no sooner was Osmakac in handcuffs than CAIR spokesman
Hassan Shibly suggested
that the FBI was more culpable in the case than the jihadist in their
custody. “The weapons and explosives were provided by the government.
Was he just a troubled individual, or did he pose a real threat?” asked Shibly, before expressing his “concern about a perception of entrapment.”

In mid-November 2012, the Israeli Defense Forces (IDF) began striking Hamas
targets in retaliation for a relentless campaign of missile attacks
launched against southern Israel by the Gaza-based terror group. The IDF
actions prompted Cyrus McGoldrick, CAIR’s civil rights manager in New
York, to denounce
the killing of Hamas's “resistance leaders”; to pray that God would
"protect them [Hamas] and grant them victory"; and to openly endorse
Hamas terrorism: "Palestine is a land occupied by foreign settlers. They
have the right to resist, to defend themselves, 'by any means
necessary.'"

In December 2012, CAIR put out an Action Alert against House Bill No. 4769 of the Michigan state legislature, a proposal stating that no foreign law could take precedence over U.S. law or
Michigan state law in a Michigan courtroom. According to the Action Alert, this “anti-Islam” bill had the potential of fostering “discrimination on followers of a minority faith.”[1]

At a January 31, 2013 “Texas Muslim Capitol Day
rally (designed to “promote civic and political activism throughout the
wider Muslim community”), Mustafa Carroll, executive director of CAIR's
Dallas-Fort Worth branch, declared: “If we are practicing Muslims, we
are above the law of the land.” Dismissing critics who had expressed
concern about the spread of Shariah law as “anti-foreign” bigots,
Carroll had previously:
(a) asserted that "the root cause of terrorism" is not the Quran, but
"oppression" against Muslim people; and (b) defended Hamas by saying, “I
think you can only blame Hamas for so long. It takes two to tango. And I
think, you know, that what we’ve heard for a number of years is this
terrorist, terrorist, terrorist, terrorist, Hamas, Hamas, Hamas, was not
just Hamas.” Also at the Texas Muslim Capitol Day festivities,
Houston-area social-justice activist Ronnie C. Lister said: “We are looking for the day when a Muslim will become president of the United States; you heard it from me.”

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