The Ground Zero Mosque was something from another decade. All of New York City is becoming overrun with mosques. There’s even an official city guide to the best terror mosques to visit while in the city.
Now, Mayor Eric Adams has great news for anyone who likes being woken by Jihadist shrieks in the morning.
New York City Mayor Eric Adams and New York City Police Department (NYPD) Commissioner Edward A. Caban today launched a new NYPD initiative to support and facilitate the Islamic call to public prayer at regularly prescribed times each Friday and during the holy month of Ramadan. The effort represents a historic step forward in Mayor Adams’ continued efforts to foster a city that respects all faiths and allows people to practice their traditions safely and free from harassment.
“For too long, there has been a feeling that our communities were not allowed to amplify their calls to prayer,” said Mayor Adams. “Today, we are cutting red tape and saying clearly that mosques and houses of worship are free to amplify their call to prayer on Fridays and during Ramadan without a permit necessary. We want our brothers and sisters of Muslim faith to know that they are free to live their faith in New York City because, under the law, we will all be treated equally. Our administration is proud to finally get this done.”
No one is stopping mosques from hosting their calls for the death of infidels, but can it be done quietly? Nope, it’s gotta be “amplified” much as it was in the days of Mohammed through massive loudspeaker systems.
New Yorkers had already been complaining about mosque aural terror.
Minneapolis became the first city to allow the call to Jihad to be amplified at all hours. NYC is second.
The Minneapolis City Council unanimously agreed Thursday to amend the city’s noise ordinance, which had prevented dawn and late evening calls at certain times of the year due to noise restrictions, the Minneapolis Star Tribune reported.
Enjoy being woken by Jihadist shrieks at dawn.
This is how it got started in Dearbon, MI back in the late seventies before the city was overrun and fell.
Local residents have complained that they can hear the chants a half mile away and that the noise bothers them. One neighbor has filed a complaint against three mosque officials charging them with violating the city’s noise ordinance.
“The purpose of the call is to have the people hear it and some obey,” said Musa Jebril, one of the mosque leaders named in the suit. “If the people don’t hear it, we have no purpose of it. No one can quiet it down. No one has the authority to quiet it down.”
The mosque is located in an area that has one of the largest concentrations of Arabs in the country. The 90-second call to prayer, which Muslims refer to as the Azan, is broadcast once at 5:30 a.m., twice in the afternoon and twice in the evening.
Jebril said the Muslim faith dictates that the call be made in a prescribed hour.
“We cannot change the words,” he said. “We cannot change the time. No human being can change the time. This is appointed by our prophet, Mohammed.”
In Hamatrack, the first all-Muslim city government, the calls came roaring loudly at 6 AM. That makes it impossible to live anywhere near a mosque. And that’s the point. The message of the mosque is that if you’re a Muslim, you had better come to the mosque, and if you’re non-Muslim, you had better leave.
Here’s the kind of theocratic nightmare we are headed for.
Every night at 3:00 am, Rina is jolted awake by blaring speakers so loud she has developed an anxiety disorder: she can’t sleep, she’s too nauseous to eat — but she is also too scared to complain because doing so could see her jailed or attacked.
The noisy neighbour is the local mosque in her Jakarta suburb, and the clamorous sound is the call to prayer.
Both are so sacred in Indonesia, the world’s biggest Muslim majority nation, that criticising them can lead to accusations of blasphemy, a crime punishable by as much as five years imprisonment.
“None dares to complain about it here,” says Rina, a 31-year-old Muslim woman who is using a pseudonym in case of reprisals.
“The loudspeakers are not only used for call to prayer but they also use it to wake people up 30-40 minutes before the morning prayer time,” she tells AFP, adding that she is at breaking point after enduring the noise for six months.
Yesterday Indonesia. Today, America.
Who won the War on Terror again?