Saturday, 26 April 2014

Education Islamic Style

What has happened to Channel 4? On Thursday their news bulletin actually reported the abduction of 230 school girls in Nigeria by islamic extremists and attributed it to "islamic terror".  It did not admit that most of the victims come from Christian families, but that is a fact.


Are they quite sure the criminals were not Christians, conservatives, racists or pixies? No, surprisingly enough they blamed islamic terrorists for... an islamic terrorist act. And what has happened to Gordon Brown? He said that the world must wake up to Islamic terror?!!?!
There must be an election coming along...
The pupils were seized by Boko Haram, the fanatical muslim organization that has attacked and murdered thousands of christians. Boko Haram disapproves of the deplorable tendency to let girls attend schools with a "western" curriculum. (Anything apart from the Koran is a western curriculum according to them...). The captives will probably be raped, killed or kept as domestic slaves.

'World must wake up' to Nigerian schoolgirl kidnap

Amid mounting public fury and an international outcry over the fate of 230 kidnapped Nigerian teenaged girls - now missing for nearly two weeks - the mother of one of the girls has warned that unless they are rescued urgently, she and other parents would likely be collecting their children's dead bodies.
Speaking by telephone from Chibok, the town in north-eastern Borno state where the girls were kidnapped from their school in the middle of the night, a distressed Mrs Rahila Bitrus told Channel 4 News of her family's anguish and accused the Nigerian government of failing to act fast enough.
"They’d assured us they would rescue our children but today, it's 11 days since the abductions and we still haven't seen our daughters," she said. "We are going through the very worst moment of our lives.
They assured us they would rescue our children, but it's 11 days since the abductions and we still haven't seen our daughters.Mrs Rahila Bitrus
"The kidnapping has caused us great pain and sorrow," said Mrs Bitrus. "We are praying and fasting for the safe return of our daughters."
Her 17-year-old daughter, Ruth, an art student at Chibok Government Girls' Secondary School, was about to sit exams. Insurgents suspected of belonging to the jihadi group Boko Haram – whose name means "western education is forbidden" – abducted the girls from their dormitories, loading them onto trucks, before setting the boarding school ablaze.
The girls, who are all aged between 16 and 18 and mostly come from Christian families, are thought to be held captive in a notorious region of difficult, rough terrain called the Sembisa Forest, a known jungle hideout of Boko Haram in Borno State. Around 40 girls escaped early on. Their accounts appeared to confirm that the kidnappers were from Boko Haram.
But the military's "intensifying" search and rescue operation for the 230 remaining captive teenagers has yielded zero results, and to mounting public frustration, has also been shrouded in secrecy.
(Picture apparently showing the Nigerian army searching for the missing schoolgirls, in thePremium Times).
Public outrage over the Nigerian military's failure to rescue the girls is reflected in national newspaper coverage.
It has triggered a campaign on Twitter, using hashtags #BringBackOurGirls,#BringBackOurDaughters and #WhereAreOurDaughters.

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