The following news report is very interesting, but not because of the incident it describes. The stickers that appeared on those cars in Quebec may have been left there by “radicals”, or they may be a false flag operation by someone who wants Islam to get the blame — who can tell?
Vlad Tepes originally uploaded a slightly different copy of this video. After I watched it, I pointed out to him that the sticker featured in the story included a Muslim Brotherhood logo. Vlad then created a revised version highlighting that fact.
The presence of the Ikhwan logo prompts some interesting conclusion. First, we’ll watch the news video:
You heard the TV reporter say, “The Muslim community doesn’t discount that this could be the work of an extreme radical…” He doesn’t mention which organizations made such a statement, but one must presume they included CAIR-CAN, ICNA, ISNA, or some other Muslim Brotherhood affiliate.
By saying that “extremists” may indeed have distributed those stickers, they admit by implication that the Muslim Brotherhood is in fact an extremist organization.
That was probably not their intention…
Another interesting fact is that the only Muslim quoted for the report was Haroun Bouazzi, the president of the Association of Muslims and Arabs for a Secular Quebec. As it happens, Mr. Bouazzi is on record in support of Bill 59, which would effectively empower the Quebec Human Rights Commission to implement UN Resolution 16/18, allowing it to enforce sharia rules against Islamic blasphemy.
From the Counterjihad Report:
Ironically, [Marc] Lebuis says, supporters justify the bill by suggesting it will protect democracy against terrorism. They reason that “terrorism is a reaction towards people who criticize their religion,” he explains, “so by banning the criticism of Islam, we would end terrorism.” Such arguments have been made both by Quebec Premier Philippe Couillard and by Muslim groups such as the Association of Muslims and Arabs for a Secular Quebec (AMAL). “Hate and Islamophobia drive certain people in groups subject to discrimination toward another form of extremism and violence,” said AMAL President Haroun Bouazzi in a recent presentation to the National Assembly during a debate over the bill. [bolding added]
There’s more than meets the eye in news stories such as this one. I’ll leave it up to our readers to draw additional conclusions about these fascinating tidbits of information from Quebec.