Trump Speech Live in Saudi Arabia

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May 21, 2017 | 3 Comments » | 86 views

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  1. So much tolerance why can’t I pray on the Temple Mount?

    Why does the Koran say kill every Jew wherever you can find them.

  2. @ honeybee:

    Me neither.

    “Saudi Arabia Sentences Atheist to Death for Renouncing Islam and Mohammed in Viral Video”

    Carter Apr 26th, 2017 7:09 pm 82 Comments

    http://www.thegatewaypundit.com/2017/04/saudi-arabia-sentences-atheist-death-renouncing-islam-mohammed-viral-video/

    “Freedom of religion in Saudi Arabia
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    “The Kingdom of Saudi Arabia is an Islamic theocratic monarchy in which Sunni Islam is the official state religion based on firm Sharia law and non-Muslims are not allowed to hold Saudi citizenship.[1] Children born to Muslim fathers are by law deemed Muslim, and conversion from Islam to another religion is considered apostasy and punishable by death. Blasphemy against Sunni Islam is also punishable by death, but the more common penalty is a long prison sentence. There have been no confirmed reports of executions for either apostasy or blasphemy in recent years.[2]
    A Saudi court sentenced a Palestinian man, Ashraf Fayadh to death for apostasy on November 17, 2015, for alleged blasphemous statements during a discussion group and in a book of his poetry.[3]
    Religious freedom is virtually non-existent.[4] The Government does not provide legal recognition or protection for freedom of religion, and it is severely restricted in practice. As a matter of policy, the Government guarantees and protects the right to private worship for all, including non-Muslims who gather in homes for religious practice; however, this right is not always respected in practice and is not defined in law.
    The Saudi Mutaween (Arabic: ????????), or Committee for the Promotion of Virtue and the Prevention of Vice (i.e., the religious police) enforces the prohibition on the public practice of non-Muslim religions. Sharia applies to all people inside Saudi Arabia, regardless of religion.”

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Freedom_of_religion_in_Saudi_Arabia

    “2002 Mecca girls’ school fire
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    Coordinates: 21.416°N 39.816°E

    2002 Mecca girls’ school fire
    Makkah in Saudi Arabia.svg
    Location of Makkah Region in Saudi Arabia
    Date 11 March 2002
    Location Mecca, Makkah Region, Saudi Arabia
    Deaths 15
    Non-fatal injuries 50
    Property damage School
    On March 11, 2002, a fire at a girls’ school in Mecca, Saudi Arabia killed fifteen people, all young girls. The event was especially notable due to complaints that Saudi Arabia’s “religious police” (aka the Committee for the Promotion of Virtue and the Prevention of Vice) stopped schoolgirls from leaving the burning building and hindered rescue workers because the girls were not wearing correct Islamic dress, and possibly for not being escorted by a male.[1] As Hanny Megally, Executive Director of the Middle East and North Africa division of Human Rights Watch put it, “Women and girls may have died unnecessarily because of extreme interpretations of the Islamic dress code. State authorities with direct and indirect responsibility for this tragedy must be held accountable…”[2]”

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/2002_Mecca_girls%27_school_fire

    “There is virtually no Jewish activity in Saudi Arabia in the beginning of the 21st century. Jewish (as well as Christian and other non-Muslim) religious services are prohibited from being held on Saudi Arabian soil.[11] When American military personnel were stationed in Saudi Arabia during the Gulf War, permission for small Christian worship services was eventually granted, but Jewish services were only permitted on US warships.[11] Census data does not identify any Jews as residing within Saudi Arabian territory.[12]

    Persons with an Israeli government stamp in their passport or who are openly Jewish are generally not permitted into the Kingdom. In the 1970s, foreigners wishing to work in the kingdom had to sign an affidavit stating that they were not Jewish[13] and official government forms granting foreigners permission to enter or exit the country, do ask for religious affiliation.

    During the first Gulf War, American servicemen and women who were Jewish were allowed into the kingdom, but religious services had to be held discreetly on base and alternative “Protestant B” dog tags were created, in the event that a Jewish serviceman or woman was taken prisoner in Iraq.[14]

    In late December 2014, the newspaper Al-Watan reported that the Saudi Labor ministry website permits foreign workers of a variety of different faiths, including Judaism, to live and work in Saudi Arabia. A source within the ministry said, in effect, that Israelis were not allowed to enter Saudi Arabia, but Jews of other nationalities would not have the entry ban applied to them.[15] In practice Christians and Jews may hold religious services but only in their homes and may not invite Muslims.”

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/History_of_the_Jews_in_Saudi_Arabia

    “Currently there are no official churches in Saudi Arabia of any Christian denomination.[7] The small number of Saudi Arabian Christians meets in internet chat rooms and private meetings.[7] However, there are cases in which a Muslim will adopt the Christian faith, secretly declaring his/her faith. In effect, they are practising Christians, but legally Muslims.

    According to the Society of Architectural Heritage Protection Jeddah and the Municipality of Jeddah, a long abandoned house in Al-Baghdadiyya district has never been an Anglican church, contrary to the ““myth” that had spread on the Internet”. There was however still in 1930 a non-Muslim cemetery in Jeddah.[11]

    Demographics[edit]
    The percentage of Saudi Arabian citizens who are Christians is officially zero,[12] as Saudi Arabia forbids religious conversion from Islam (Apostasy) and punishes it by death (Capital punishment in Saudi Arabia).[7][13] A 2015 study estimates 60,000 Muslims converted to Christianity in Saudi Arabia.[14]”

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Christianity_in_Saudi_Arabia

    “Saudi government funded extremism in U.S. mosques and charities: report”

    http://www.washingtontimes.com/news/2016/jul/19/911-report-details-saudi-arabia-funding-of-muslim-/

    “EXCLUSIVE: 9/11 families sue Saudi Arabia, accuse the U.S. ally of complicity in the terrorist attacks
    POSTED 1:52 PM, MARCH 20, 2017, BY MARVIN SCOTT, UPDATED AT 10:44PM, MARCH 20, 2017

    http://pix11.com/2017/03/20/911-families-sue-saudi-arabia-accuse-the-u-s-ally-of-complicity-in-the-terrorist-attacks/

    “Yale Establishes Islamic Law Center Thanks to $10M from Saudi Sharia-Banker, Alleged Bin Laden Financier”

    http://www.breitbart.com/national-security/2015/09/13/yale-establishes-islamic-law-center-thanks-to-10m-from-saudi-sharia-banker-alleged-bin-laden-financier/

    Campus Watch in the Media

    The Link Between Saudi Donations to U.S. Universities and the Israeli Apartheid Week [incl. John Esposito]
    Saudi Arabia, a country that forbids Christianity, buys influence with millionaire donations to US Universities that enable the Israeli Apartheid Week

    by Ezequiel Doiny
    Conservative Papers
    March 25, 2016

    http://conservativepapers.com/news/2016/03/25/the-link-between-saudi-donations-to-us-universities-and-the-israeli-apartheid-week/

    FBI: 57% of Anti-Religious Hate Crimes Targeted Jews; 16% Targeted Muslims

    Michael Morris By Michael Morris | December 9, 2015 | 4:29 PM EST

    http://www.cnsnews.com/blog/michael-morris/fbi-us-jews-targeted-57-anti-religious-hate-crimes-muslims-targeted-16

    Actually, I do. “Tolerance” here means being forbidden to draw attention to any of the above. Or, in other words, it will not be tolerated.

    “What “Orwellian” really means – Noah Tavlin”

    https://youtu.be/oe64p-QzhNE

    This is what is meant by “tolerance”

    “Canada passes M-103 motion against Islamophobia
    Non-binding motion tasks Canadian government with study to develop ways to address racism and discrimination.”

    http://www.aljazeera.com/news/2017/03/canada-passes-103-motion-islamophobia-170324074557381.html

    But, they want it to be binding and ubiquitous.

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