Meet CAIR’s Fake Jewish Protesters in Burkas Against Islamohophobia

How low can CAIR go?

When Muslim groups decided to protest the 9/11 Museum for its Islamophobia, they did it the traditional way, with anti-Semitism.

There was the Imam who resigned from the museum’s advisory board accusing it of Islamophobia, and claimed that Jews are a “cancer”. CAIR and other Muslim groups held a press conference at the Interchurch Center at which one of their speakers accused Jews of killing Jesus.

Finally the whole thing was topped with a protest by Muslims protesters against the 9/11 Museum who claimed to be Jews.

Going by CAIR’s photos, I had noted that there weren’t too many Jews, but a whole lot of women in Burkas, but as intrepid videographer Pamela Hall has documented, it was actually much worse than that.

The “Jews Against Islamophobia” protest, aside from the usual handful of elderly Trotskyists associated with radical anti-Israel groups, the protesters were Muslim women in Burkas and Hijabs holding up signs claiming to be Jews.

And the media not only did not report on it, but allowed them to get away with it. There’s no other group that would have been allowed to pull a blatant fraud like this with no one to say a word.

photo credit: Pamela Hall

photo credit: Pamela Hall

photo credit: Pamela Hall

photo credit: Pamela Hall

photo credit: Pamela Hall

photo credit: Pamela Hall

There are more photos and video at The Silent Majority blog.

Burkas are obviously a sign that we are dealing with a hard line Islamic group. The Hijabs on very young girls are even worse.

Not only were the protesters Muslims, but they were likely gathered from an extremely intolerant mosque.

CAIR and the Muslim groups behind this ugliness owe the Jewish community an apology. But their record of bigotry and support for terrorism against Jews makes that highly unlikely.

  • fpm

    Don’t see a problem of prejudice, hatred, or fear toward Islam because it dictates Muslim’s evil behavior. If we don’t hate or fear Islam, we will become either a dhimmi under Islam or an accomplice of Islam evil.

  • SCREW SOCIALISM

    Where are the “Muslims Against Islamofascism” protestors?

    Or
    - “Muslims Against Boko Haram”
    - “Muslims Against Al Qada”
    - “Muslims Against Hamass”
    - “Muslims Against Hezbullah”
    - “Muslims Against Muslim Brotherthood”
    - “Muslims Against ISIS”
    - “Muslims Against Fascist Iran”
    - “Muslims Against FGM”
    - “Muslims Against Pal-e-SWINE”

  • SCREW SOCIALISM

    I’ve seen women wearing the head scarve, hijab, walking around and others possibly praying while sitting down, facing each other, sitting on benches, outside the 9/11 museum.

    • joe dirt

      But, were they facing mecca like a good little muzzy is supposed to do?

      • SCREW SOCIALISM

        The muslim women I saw were not lined up facing in one direction – East They were sitting on some stone benches and facing each other. I thought they were praying. I might be wrong.

        Muslims WILL or already have prayed at the site of their worst deed ever in North America.

        There are police/security people there to make sure that people act respectfully and don’t leave pocketbooks or packages on the ledge engraved with the names of the lost that surrounds the water falls on the former site of the WTC buildings.

        I would be offended, big time, if muslims prayed at Ground Zero.

      • disqus_E5SU8ifOkN

        Why are people accusing today’s generations of something that happened thousands of years ago? Did some of us go back in time that I do not know of?

  • SCREW SOCIALISM

    I’m reposting the link mentioned above:

    “the “silent” majority no more!”

    http://thesilentmajority.wordpress.com/2014/05/26/jews-say-no-protest-violates-sanctity-of-911-museum-vids-pics/

    It’s GREAT!

  • Hard Little Machine

    Who cares what the bike-helmet-deprived do?

  • Steve Loeb

    Imagine going to a protest in “black face” because this is no different

  • Cindy Ligtenberg Sween

    Well…historically, Jews did demand the death of Jesus, and Rome granted it, despite stating that the man had done no wrong; so essentially Jews DID kill Jesus. I thank God for that, because without His death, we are truly lost. My question is, why would a muslim care? According to them, Christ was a no better man than their pedophile prophet. They never go apeshizz crazy when somebody draws a political cartoon of Jesus, but don’t you dare make fun of Mo.

    • natsera

      Well, Cindy, I can tell you are a Christian who takes the Christian writings seriously, but in fact, there is no historical proof that Jesus even existed, let alone that Jews demanded his death. You are free to believe what you want, in your religion, but please don’t confuse history with religious belief. In other words, I support your right to practice and believe your religion, but not to defame mine. Even the Catholic Church has dropped the charge that the Jews killed Jesus.

      • Lanny Rose

        You are a bit incorrect in that there are many external sources of writings that Jesus was in fact an historical person. The fact of his resurrection is always up for debate, but the reality of his existence is provable. See the following:
        Examples of evidence from secular sources

        Cornelius Tacitus, a Roman Historian mentions
        that Jesus was the founder of the Christians and was put to
        death by Pontius Pilate. (Writing in 112 AD)
        Flavius Josephus, a Jewish historian (born
        in 37 AD) mentions that Jesus’ brother James was stoned after
        he was brought before a council assembled by Ananus.

        Thallus, one of the first Gentile writers,
        wrote to try and explain away the darkness that occurred when
        Jesus died. (Writing in 52 AD)
        Pliny the Younger, Governor of Bithynia, wrote
        a report on how he was killing both Christian men and women,
        boys and girls. There were so many being put to death that he
        wondered if he should only kill certain ones. (Writing in 106
        AD). Why would so many people die for someone that didn’t exist?
        Just thought I might share a few with you. God bless.

      • joan

        Natsera, you are certainly free to disagree with Cindy, but let me correct your misunderstanding about what the Catholic Church teaches (read more in this link: http://www.christianitytoday.com/ct/2011/marchweb-only/popepointsfinger.html?paging=off). The Jews did hand Jesus over to be killed (by the Romans, so Jesus was killed by Jews and Gentiles, which is all in the providence of God, since Jesus died for the sins of all mankind, Jew and Gentile). Jesus was handed over by the Jewish religious leadership of His time, and Jews as a whole do not bear collective guilt for Jesus’ death. There is nothing anti-Semitic in stating that — it’s just fact. And there is proof Jesus existed because we have the four Gospels testifying to His existence as well as several non-Christian sources, some of them are Jewish (http://www.probe.org/site/c.fdKEIMNsEoG/b.4223639/k.567/Ancient_Evidence_for_Jesus_from_NonChristian_Sources.htm)

        Here is a synopsis of Catholic teaching from Pope St. John Paul II regarding the Jews that I had to share with an anti-Semitic member of my parish as a reminder of what he should believe, and I think that even if you don’t agree with it, it’s not defamatory towards Jews: The Second Vatican Council teaches: “The Church of Christ acknowledges that,
        according to God’s saving design, the beginnings of her faith and her election
        are found already among the Patriarchs, Moses and the prophets. She professes
        that all who believe in Christ –Abraham’s sons according to the faith–are
        included in the same Patriarch’s call, and likewise that the salvation of the
        Church is mysteriously foreshadowed by the Chosen People’s exodus from the land
        of bondage. . .The Church keeps ever in mind the words of the Apostle about his
        kinsmen: ‘theirs is the sonship and the glory and the covenants and the law and
        the worship and the promises; theirs are the fathers and from them is the Christ
        according to the flesh’ (Rom. 9:4-5), the Son of the Virgin Mary. . .John Paul
        II speaks in the same vein; referring to the existence of the people of Israel,
        he points out ‘this people was gathered together and led by God, the Creator of
        heaven and earth. Thus its existence is not a mere fact of nature or culture,
        in the sense that through culture man displays the resources of his own nature.
        It is a supernatural fact. This people perseveres in spite of everything
        because they are the people of the Covenant, and despite human infidelities, the
        Lord is faithful to his Covenant. To ignore this
        primary fact is to embark on the way of a Marcionism against which the Church
        immediately and vigorously reacted, in the awareness of her vital link with the
        Old Testament, without which the New Testament would be emptied of its meaning.
        The Scriptures cannot be separated from the people and its history, which leads
        to Christ, the promised and awaited Messiah, the Son of God made man. That is
        why those who regard the fact that Jesus was a Jew and that his milieu was the
        Jewish world as mere cultural accidents . . .not only ignore the meaning of
        salvation history, but more radically challenge the very truth of the
        Incarnation (Address to the symposium on ‘The Roots of Anti-Semitism in
        Christian Cultures’, 31 October 1997). . . St. Paul announces that, in keeping
        with God’s plan, all nations will eventually be converted. ‘Together with the
        prophets and the Apostle himself, the Church awaits the day, known to God alone,
        when all peoples will call on God with one voice and ‘serve him with one accord’
        (Zeph. 3:9) (Vatican II, Nostra aetate 4) . . .Acceptance of the
        Messiah by the Jews is a mystery; it will happen when God so ordains.
        Certainly, God keeps his promises; he never breaks them. Therefore, the calling
        of the Jewish people to be the Chosen People is irreversable (v
        29). Despite their disobedience, God loves them with an everlasting love, as he
        promised the patriarchs he would and in line with the merits that have accrued
        to them because of their fidelity (cf. 9:4-5). It is the unchanging
        nature of God’s love that makes it possible for ‘all Israel’ to be
        saved (v. 26). St. Paul, then, sees the conversion of the Gentiles as
        a stage in the mission of the people of Israel, for Scripture says that God’s
        promise to Abraham holds good forever: ‘I will bless those who bless you, and
        him who curses you I will curse; and by you all the families of the earth shall
        bless themselves’ (Gen. 12:3).” This concurs with the Catechism and Scripture,
        which says, “To the Jews ‘belong the sonship, the glory, the covenants, the
        giving of the law, the worship, and the promises, to them belong the patriarchs,
        and of their race, according to the flesh, is the Christ’; ‘for the gifts and
        the call of God are irrevocable [Romans 11:29]” CCC
        839.

        • natsera

          Thank you for your explanation. I agree that it was a good thing that John Paul II rectified the many, many centuries of Roman Catholic persecution of Jews, and accorded us our rightful place in the religious world. But in spite of Christians hopes for the conversion of Jews, it isn’t going to happen, because there are too many discordances in the Jewish view of what the Messiah would be and what Jesus seems to have been. The reason I say “seems” is that there are no eyewitness accounts of Jesus, and the few references to him are not particularly reliable either. What we now call forgery and were common in that period, and pretty much all early writings need to be taken with a grain of salt. Reform Jews no longer even believe in the coming of a Messiah — the current concept is the coming of a Messianic Age, where all of humanity cooperates to make this a good world for humans, animals and the environment. Orthodox Jews still pray for the coming of the Messiah, but I, as a Reform Jew, don’t believe it’s going to happen. And if it were the second coming of Jesus, I rather doubt that anyone would actually even recognize him.

          So your quotations of scripture and of the Pope are all very nice, but not particularly relevant to a non-Christian, any more than the Qur’an is. When we read Jewish scripture, we have a tradition of reading it with a critical mindset, and we question and debate as to meaning and how to apply what is applicable in the modern world, and what is simply the recording of an ancient culture. I would like to see more people do that, and realize what is inappropriate and what is good. The idea of converting Jews is, and always has been inappropriate, and the methods of trying to carry it out in past times (the Spanish Inquisition, to name but one instance), was barbaric. I’m glad the Catholic Church has made sincere efforts to improve itself, but I think it has a long way to go.

    • disqus_E5SU8ifOkN

      No ones business to tell you what to believe.

  • disqus_E5SU8ifOkN

    I see nothing against “Jewophobia”. Perhaps they should have those signs too.