In the wake of the Manchester bombing, I warned here, “Please spare us the teddy bears, slogans and Paris Strong bracelets. There is nothing strong about the West’s capitulation and appeasement of Islamic savages and their ideology.”
I tweeted this:
— Pamela Geller (@PamelaGeller) May 23, 2017
And here it is.
Cue up “fear of reprisals” and “fear of backlash” and “Islamophobia” hoax stories. Enemedia and left wing political elites use the bloodshed and carnage to attack the victims and advance Islam and mass Muslim immigration.
They use terror to advance more terror.
Soldiers of Allah slaughtered our little girls with nail bombs, bombs with bolts — and the take away? “Don’t let the racists divide us.” Yeah, racists are the problem.
If you aren’t “woke” after the bombing of a kids’ concert, you are already dead. Finished.
Stand United! United with jihad!
The bomber – named today as 22-year-old Salman Abedi – was known to authorities. He died at the scene and police carried out a controlled explosion at what is believed to be his home during raids around the city today.
Police also raided a house where Abedi’s brother, Ismail, lived and arrested a 23-year-old man. Police and security services are trying to work out if the suicide bomber was part of a cell.
As well as the Birmingham vigil, thousands gathered in the centre of Manchester in a show of defiance, declaring they will not be ‘beaten’ or ‘intimidated’ in the wake of the terror attack.
Crowds spilled from Albert Square on to nearby roads, standing together in an act of solidarity.
Many carried flags, posters and placards bearing the message ‘I Love Manchester’, pledging unity across the city.
Crowds packed out Albert Square in the city, pictured, in central Manchester to pay tribute to the 22 victims
Some of the mourners carried flags displaying an ‘I love Manchester’ message as the city came together in solidarity after the horrific attack
Tearful mourners were pictured sitting down and embracing as the full weight of the attack hit home on the crowd
Meanwhile hundreds more gathered in the village of Tarleton, Lancashire, home to victims Saffie Roussos, eight, and 18-year-old Georgina Callander, for another vigil dedicated to their memories.
Earlier today, Prime Minister Theresa May said the ‘callous’ attack was ‘among the worst terrorism we have experienced in the United Kingdom’.
The Queen also held a minute’s silence at Buckingham Palace to remember those killed and injured in last night’s terror attack.
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