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NPR’s Jihad @MoniqueFParsons #usefulidiot

10

NPR is hard at work using our taxpayer dollars to advance the propaganda of jihadists. The Goebbels-style ad campaign of Hamas-CAIR is getting enormous support from an outrageously compromised NPR. You can put a happy child's face on mass murder, but it's still mass murder.

Our campaign makes the point that minimizing jihad is minimizing mass murder and cultural annihilation.
DC ad jihad

Monique Parsons goes overboard in her fervor to please Hamas in America (CAIR). She hits the ground running in her first sentence about "an advertising battle going on over the Arabic term jihad." It's not that "Arabic" is wrong. But it's misleading. Jihad is a religious mandate, and it's an Islamic term, it is a religious term. Arabic is the language of Islam.

Parsons at NPR says our ads "present
jihadists as violent." Uh, no, they are violent. They are killing non-Muslims and more secular Muslims at mind numbing speed. Counter jihad blogs cover the mass slaughter, subjugation, oppression and misogyny every day from Nigeria to Thailand, Ethiopia to Bangladesh, Egypt to Zanzibar, Mali, Malaysia, Iran, et al.

Parsons goes on to make the segment about the duel meaning of jihad. Tell that to the hundreds of millions of victims of jihadi wars, land appropriations, cultural annihilations and enslavements. The sick slave mentality of the media is vomit-inducing.

Parsons happily goes along with Hamas-CAIR's ruse of using women and
children as human shields, as a prop for jihad. The tragic irony here is
that countless women and children are victims of the jihadists war on
innocent civilians. The horror. Here again we see the poisonous fruit of
the left's primitive motives — they work only off emotion and not
reason. Parson feels and thus acts, despite the body count.

Parsons never mentions CAIR's un-indicted co-conspirator status in the largest Hamas funding trial in our nation's history or that the US government named them a Muslim Brotherhood proxy in that same criminal court case. Many members of their leadership are serving jail time for terror related offenses, but in Parsons's way of thinking (I should say feeling), this is clearly unrelated to a news story on jihad. Got that?

MyJihadStayFit1But this is another reason why our ads are so effective. These ads expose the grotesque bias of a media aligned with the jihad force. This may get reporters in with their leftist peers and compromised editors, but the millions of Americans and freedom lovers abroad think these tools are idiots. They know. The tens of thousands who showed up at our ground zero mosque protests know. The millions of Americans who opposed it and support anti-sharia laws know.

Listen to the NPR radio report here. It could have been written by Qaradawi himself. Download 20130308_atc_10

In Chicago, Dueling Ads Over The Meaning Of 'Jihad' NPR, :
All Things Considered

There is an advertising battle going on over the Arabic term
jihad. In Chicago, a group has launched a bus and subway ad campaign
meant to reclaim the term jihad from another series of ads that presents
jihadists as violent.

MELISSA BLOCK, HOST:

If you ride a bus or train in San
Francisco, Chicago or here in Washington, D.C., you may have noticed an
advertising battle. It's a war of words over the Arabic term jihad.
Monique Parsons reports from Chicago on a campaign that seeks to reclaim
a word commonly associated, in the U.S., with terrorism.

MONIQUE PARSONS, BYLINE: The word jihad
seems to be just about everywhere. Islamic extremists around the globe
use it, terrorists use it and, closer to home, some Chicago commuters
are facing the word jihad at the bus stop, and in the ugliest way. Ads
plastered on the sides of some city buses show startling images of Osama
bin Laden or the U.S. army major behind the massacre at Fort Hood, each
labeled My Jihad in bold letters.

PAMELA GELLER: Our new campaign focuses
on how jihadists use the texts and the teachings of Islam to justify
violence and supremacism.

PARSONS: That's Pamela Geller, the woman
behind these negatives ads which she plans to roll out in cities across
the country. Geller also ran some controversial anti-jihad ads last
fall. Those got the attention of Ahmed Rehab, who heads the Chicago
office of the Council of American-Islamic Relations. He responded by
starting an advertising blitz of his own with the goal of changing the
way people think about jihad.

AHMED REHAB: She has chosen to become the
publicist for extremists. She wants the voice of bin Laden on the sides
of buses.
We want the voice of mainstream listeners, of majority
moderate, peaceful Muslims.

PARSONS: Most non-Muslims interpret jihad
as holy war, but scholars say it has a broader meaning for Muslims,
that of deep internal struggle
. Rehab's campaign called My Jihad put
photographs on the sides of buses and in subway stations showing
ordinary American Muslims talking about jihad as personal challenge:
coping with a death of a child, say, or staying fit despite a busy
schedule.

SADAF SYED: Smile, everyone.

UNIDENTIFIED WOMAN: Smile.

SYED: No talking. Smile.

PARSONS: Fifteen floors above the Chicago
Loop, photographer Sadaf Syed lays on her back, aiming her camera at a
huddle of grinning children.

SYED: A little more. Good job. Look at me, guys. Yeah, that's good.

UNIDENTIFIED WOMAN: Yay.

PARSONS: They try different poses,
standing together, flashing peace signs, laying on the floor in the
shape of a peace sign. The photos are for My Jihad's second national ad
campaign.
Mona Elgindy is watching her kids pose.

MONA ELGINDY: I think it's a good cause. I think that part of it makes me feel like it's worth it.

PARSONS: Elgindy is an attorney who lives
in suburban Chicago, but she took a day off and pulled 12-year-old
Hidea, 9-year-old Mustafa and 7-year-old Taha out of school to take part
in the My Jihad campaign. These new ads will urge kids to stand up to
bullying.

ELGINDY: I felt it was something very relevant that they would understand and appreciate. They were excited.

PARSONS: American-Muslims are often
afraid to even use the word jihad
or to talk about their faith. Now, in
New York, Missouri and Wisconsin, they're mounting their own My Jihad
campaign. Even non-Muslims are posting support on their Facebook page,
and college students are organizing jihad days. Kambiz Ghanea Bassiri
teaches about Islam in America at Reed College in Portland, Oregon. He's
not surprised this campaign is gaining momentum.

KAMBIZ GHANEA BASSIRI: It's tremendously
important because in general public, people often talk about the sort of
struggle for the soul of Islam and that there's a battle for, you know,
redeeming Islam. But that's not really the challenge that most American
Muslims face. The challenge that they face is raising their children,
raising the next generation.

PARSONS: At the photo shoot, 11-year-old
Aliya Blackburn says her jihad is to work hard in school and nail her
back flip in gymnastics.
Her brother Robbie says his jihad is to get
better at basketball. Look for their faces in the next My Jihad ad
campaign. For NPR News, I'm Monique Parsons.

Transcript: NPR, National Public Radio (Source).

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