According to Islamic scripture, he is not wrong. Respect it, you greasy islamophobes!
Islamic doctrines command Muslim men to hate all non-Muslims and to see women—especially infidel women—as little more than sex objects (or, in the words of a Muslim who recently murdered a Christian girl in Pakistan for refusing him sex, “Christian girls are only meant for one thing: the [sexual] pleasure of Muslim men.”
Moreover, Islamic clerics routinely encourage Muslims to migrate to the West and help empower Islam anyway they can—including through propaganda, proselytization, apologetics, births, theft, etc.—and not just through violent jihad. If they do any of these, they technically become jihadis (after all and as the apologists are fond of insisting, jihad literally means “striving” on behalf of Islam.) Thus many Muslim rapists in Europe believe it is their Islamic right and reward to molest and rape infidel women. (more here)
Quran (33:50) – “O Prophet! We have made lawful to thee thy wives to whom thou hast paid their dowers; and those (slaves) whom thy right hand possesses out of the prisoners of war whom Allah has assigned to thee”
Quran (23:5-6) – “..who abstain from sex, except with those joined to them in the marriage bond, or (the captives) whom their right hands possess…”
Quran (4:24) – “And all married women (are forbidden unto you) save those (captives) whom your right hands possess.”
Asylum seeker who raped student in a UK cemetery replies ‘Yes, I did that. Why not?
Voice of Europe, August 7, 2018:
The sexual predator Ishaq Al-Noor, 21, has been jailed for 16 years for raping a 17-year-old student by dragging her into a cemetery. He also attempted to rape another woman, who escaped. He will be deported after serving his sentence.
The Sudanese asylum seeker came to the UK as a refugee three years ago. He carried out “almost identical” attacks on the women in June and November last year.
When the charge of rape was put to him, Al-Noor, through his interpreter, admitted to Hull Crown Court, that he was “Guilty. Yes, I did that. Why not?” He also replied “Yes, guilty” to the attempted rape.
The victim statements were read on behalf of the women by prosecutor John Thackray. The student, just 17 at the time said:
“When he assaulted me he might as well have taken my future, my sense of self, my security, and stomped on it. It shattered my parents perspective of their little girl, something no parent should have to go through. The guilt is still with me 12 months later. The horror in my mum”s voice when she asked me through the phone ‘Has somebody hurt you?’ – it broke my heart.
“Having to sit there and recite the entire assault to a police officer in front of my parents turned me inside out. I have always been a high-achieving student. I had ambition; I knew exactly where my future was headed for.”
However, when she resumed her studies, her attendance and focus dropped. She explained she now feels paranoia and guilt and suffers sleep paralysis. “Long days and longer nights lead to self-hate”, she said, and she started to “really despise myself”.
“I hated myself with an intensity that scares me even now,” the student said. “I write letters about depression and suicide and leave them out in my room in the hope my parents would find it and see it as crying for help and get me some help.”
She now suffers anxiety around people previously she’d been comfortable with. “I’ve given up for myself completely,” she said. “For a long time I was paranoid I’d run into him.”
“It wasn’t something I did. I didn’t give consent. I didn’t even give him a reason. I made it very clear I didn’t want intercourse. I said “No”. Through his actions he conveyed the message my “No” was not important, and my body and soul were not worth the value that every human being deserves. My body was violated.”
The second woman Al-Noor tried to rape attempted to take her own life in the aftermath. She and her partner attended court to see Al-Noor jailed.
She describes the attack as “vicious” and “the closest I have been to being murdered. I don’t know how I managed to fight with him. I was intoxicated, two minutes away from safety, shouting and screaming whilst he took me off my feet.
“I was screaming ‘No! Please stop! No!’ I thought I was going to be stabbed. He threw me to the ground and dragged me to the cemetery. He didn’t say anything in the graveyard. He just forced himself on me.”
She said she felt “worthless” and “disgusting”, and thinking “If only I hadn’t gone out drinking. If only this, if only that.”
Judge Simon Jack stated during the sentencing of the sexual predator that the victims “should be very proud of themselves. We in the courts know that it is a real ordeal to go through the process of complaining about rape, and to face the prospect of having to give evidence before a group of strangers.”
“But without women who have the courage to do that we would be unable to bring people like you to justice. The two women who have complained can have the satisfaction of knowing that they have protected others from you.”
Detective Chief Inspector Craig Nicholson, of Humberside Police”s Protecting Vulnerable People Unit, said in a statement after the hearing: “The victims in this case have shown immense bravery in coming forward to report these offences to us.”
The Truth Must be Told
Your contribution supports independent journalism
Please take a moment to consider this. Now, more than ever, people are reading Geller Report for news they won't get anywhere else. But advertising revenues have all but disappeared. Google Adsense is the online advertising monopoly and they have banned us. Social media giants like Facebook and Twitter have blocked and shadow-banned our accounts. But we won't put up a paywall. Because never has the free world needed independent journalism more.
Everyone who reads our reporting knows the Geller Report covers the news the media won't. We cannot do our ground-breaking report without your support. We must continue to report on the global jihad and the left's war on freedom. Our readers’ contributions make that possible.
Geller Report's independent, investigative journalism takes a lot of time, money and hard work to produce. But we do it because we believe our work is critical in the fight for freedom and because it is your fight, too.
Please contribute to our ground-breaking work here.
Make a monthly commitment to support The Geller Report – choose the option that suits you best.