Saturday, 31 May 2014

BRITISH INFIDELS INSULT ALLAH IN OCCUPIED IRELAND






Ian Paisley’s son blasted the Prime Minister of British Occupied Ireland as a “condescending ignoramus” over his insulting remarks on Muslims. Prime Minister Peter Robinson has refused to issue a public apology over supporting an anti-Islamic preacher Pastor McConnell who caused controversy when he blasted Islam as "satanic".

Rev Paisley, a Presbyterian Minister in England, said that there are "irreconcilable differences between the theology of Biblical Protestantism and the theology of traditional Islam", but this was "no reason for any man to go out of his way in order to insult Allah".

Paisley slated the current DUP leader as "a condescending ignoramus" for saying he would only trust Muslims to "go down to the shop." "His remark leaves a deep stain on his own reputation, the reputation of his party and the reputation of the religion he professes to believe in," Rev Paisley said.

The minister went on to criticise the DUP including his twin brother Ian for not speaking out."It beggars belief that thus far not one within his party has the nerve to publicly challenge him. Sometimes silence is golden. In this case it is plain yellow. If I was on the receiving end of that remark, and somebody said I wouldn't trust a Protestant except to go to the shop to buy me something, I would look upon that as a condescending remark."



Islam comments row: Thousands attend anti-racism rallies


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Alliance MLA Anna Lo  among thousands of people attending an anti-racism rally at Belfast City Hall on Saturday after recent comments made about the Islamic faith.
Pic Colm Lenaghan/Pacemaker

Alliance MLA Anna Lo among thousands of people attending an anti-racism rally at Belfast City Hall on Saturday after recent comments made about the Islamic faith. Pic Colm Lenaghan/Pacemaker

31 MAY 2014
Thousands of people attended anti-racism rallies in Belfast and Londonderry today following recent racist attacks in Northern Ireland and controversial comments by a pastor who described Islam as "satanic".

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Organisers of the Belfast event said it was held to communicate the city's support of its migrant and ethnic minority residents.

Police said around 4,000 people attended the event.

Speakers included Alliance MLA Anna Lo, who this week said she would not be seeking re-election after being subjected to racist abuse.

Ms Lo was also critical of First Minister Peter Robinson following remarks he made in support of Paster James McConnell who earlier this month gave a sermon in which he described Islam as a "doctrine spawned in hell."

Addressing today's rally, she said everyone in Northern Ireland must stand up against racism and sectarianism.

A spokesperson behind the rally said: "Attacks on migrants are shaming. A clear rise in racial prejudice is shaming. Widespread and growing Islamophobia is shaming.

"The fact that Anna Lo MLA is now considering leaving Northern Ireland due to racism – that's shaming. Shame isn't enough."

Meanwhile, plans for an anti-racism march through the streets of Belfast have been announced.

The event, planned for next Saturday, is being described as a chance for the community to take a stand against racism.

Organisers say the purpose is to reassure ethnic and religious minorities that they are a welcome and an integral part of society and to call for effective and united political leadership against racism.
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