The Women of Islam: Murder in the Name of Honor

| Wednesday, January 19, 2011 | 0 comments |
by Pat
“Honor killing” is a practice of Muslims who find the behavior of family females to be objectionable. In Muslim countries there are usually laws against it, but in practice they are ignored and the guilty murderer given nothing but a token sentence, while being labeled a hero in the local Mosque. After the hubbub has died down, the guilty party is set free with little fanfare. One of the dirty little secrets the press routinely covers up for the hapless Muslim community, is the nature of the killing.

In an United Kingdom trial a year or so ago, the public learned that a young girl who had dated an infidel white boy, was tortured, sexually assaulted, and repeatedly raped by her uncle in the presence of her brother and father before the girl was killed. All for religion, of course. It turns out this may be fairly common. Who knew Muslims had so much honor?

More Examples:

“A Jordanian man confessed to stabbing to death his pregnant sister and mutilating her body to protect the family honor, said Jordanian authorities on Sunday..."

“AN Azeri immigrant in Russia’s northern city of Saint Petersburg has been charged with hiring hit men to kill his 21-year-old daughter for wearing a mini-skirt, police said today..."

"Taliban gunmen used a firing squad to kill a young couple in southern Afghanistan for trying to elope, shooting them with rifles in front of a crowd in a lawless, militant-controlled region, officials said Tuesday..."


Click here for your free copy of Sharia Law For The Non Muslim...

Shut Up


Congress Should Rein in the EPA

by William F. Shughart II

Despite the Obama administration’s recent decision to delay new rules regarding smog and emissions from industrial boilers, EPA is preparing to regulate carbon dioxide and other greenhouse-gas emissions from power plants and industrial users that consume oil, natural gas and coal beginning in January. The potential cost: cutting back on carbon emissions will force many smaller, coal-fired power-generating plants to shut down, almost certainly raise electricity rates around the country, undermine the international competitiveness of U.S. businesses and send more American jobs overseas.

It is proposing a reduction in the national ambient-air-quality standard for ground-level ozone, a precursor of smog, which would require industries and many small businesses to adopt new, costly emission controls. (Public opposition has prompted the EPA to delay the rule’s issue until July.) The potential fallout: according the Manufacturers Alliance, an organization that for 75 years has conducted economic research, estimates 7.3 million jobs lost beginning in 2020.

It just raised the amount of corn-based ethanol that must be blended with gasoline from 10 percent to 15 percent for 2007 and newer vehicles. Projected cost: around $5 billion a year in federal subsidies.

It is reviewing federal legislation proposing to regulate so-called hydraulic fracturing in natural-gas production, a drilling technique that state agencies already oversee and which has been used in more than one million wells in the United States since 1950. The potential cost: in Appalachia’s Marcellus Shale zone alone, EPA regulation would destroy 280,000 potential jobs and reduce tax revenues by $6 billion over the next decade, according to a study by Natural Resource Economics.


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