Earlier we saw Egyptian preacher Huwaini and Kuwaiti political activist Mutairi call for the reinstitution of sex-slavery. Before dismissing their position as aberrant, that is “radical,” for the record, here are respected Islam scholar Majid Khadduri’s thoughts on the matter:
The term spoil (ghanima) is applied specifically to property acquired by force from non-Muslims. It includes, however, not only property (movable and immovable) but also persons, whether in the capacity of asra (prisoners of war) or sabi (women and children). … If the slave were a woman, the master was permitted to have sexual connection with her as a concubine.
Just another12-year-old Christian victim of Muslim rape in Pakistan
Still, some may seek to dismiss the notion of sex-slavery in Islam as theory, not actual practice, arguing that even if Sharia permits the sexual enslavement of infidel women, neither Egypt nor Kuwait formally permits it.
Let us therefore make an important distinction: While few Muslim governments would formally institute sex-slavery—thereby egregiously undermining their ongoing and very successful efforts at duping the West—the sort of supremacist culture Sharia breeds, wherein seizing anything from the infidel, including his women and children, is an everyday fact of life.
Thus in Huwaini’s Egypt, the increasingly Islamist-leaning government does not have an institution to buy and sell infidel women; yet Egypt’s Christian girls are constantly being abducted and, as one recent report puts it, “kept as virtual slaves.” Likewise, in Gulf countries: while sex-slavery may not be formally recognized, the dirty little secret there is that impoverished and desperate women from places like the Philippines are often hired as “servants,” effectively performing the functions of sex-slaves.
To better demonstrate that this Sharia-induced worldview permeates the Muslim world—that infidel women are seen as little better than sex-objects for Muslim men—let us briefly focus on one Muslim nation: distant Pakistan, where Christians make a tiny minority of less than 2%, and where at least 700 Christian girls are abducted annually.
Consider the following stories that never make it to the MSM—a sampling limited to just last month’s grab-bag of atrocities committed against Pakistan’s Christians (since anymore than that would be too immense to list):
One may argue that abduction and rape is a phenomenon that affects every society; yet the fact that most women raped in Pakistan come from the mere 2% Christian minority speaks for itself.
Moreover, if you go to the links of these anecdotes, you will find that in every single case the Pakistani police either did nothing to apprehend the culprits or, more often, actually helped them while turning against the victims.
After all, even though Pakistan is not a full-blown Sharia state—you know, to save face in front of the international infidel—Sharia has nonetheless conditioned even the police to see infidel Christian women as little better than violable objects of pleasure, and to always side with fellow Muslims, according to the doctrine of wala wa bara, which commands Muslims always to be loyal to fellow Muslims against non-Muslims.
Nor are such atrocities confined to Pakistan; even in Europe, a Pakistani man recently raped a Norwegian woman, informing her that “he had the right to do exactly as he wanted to a woman.”
Focusing on Pakistan has the added bonus of demonstrating one more thing: that Pakistan is a non-Arab country dispels the notion that seeing women as sex-objects is an “Arab” phenomenon; that Pakistanis do not know Arabic dispels the notion that they are being “radicalized” by the likes of Huwaini or Mutairi.
What, then, does Pakistan share with these other Arab nations that are in the habit of abducting and raping Christian women and even advocating the institution of sex-slavery? Islam.