Islamophile Media Lying Again – What’s New?

A screencap of the YouTube video that shows what are obviously Irish thugs beating up a helpless woman.

One of the most notable traits of cognitive dissonance – the act of holding inconsistent beliefs – is what is called belief discomfirmation. Belief disconfirmation occurs when a person experiences events which contradict their deeply-held beliefs. Almost always, rather than admit that they were wrong, such a person will attempt to systematically deceive both themselves and everyone else, in order to justify their discredited belief.

The left’s servile infatuation with Islam causes belief disconfirmation on a grand scale. Having firmly convinced themselves that Islam is a “peaceful religion”, when harsh reality constantly intervenes, the left – especially the leftist media – resort to systematic deception. They especially resent and attack anyone who distresses them with disconfirming reality.

The latest outbreak of Islamophile deception concerns new Australian senator, Jim Molan.

The new Liberal senator Jim Molan has shared anti-Muslim videos on social media from Britain First, the far-right group that Donald Trump has been criticised for promoting.

Molan’s swearing-in on Monday was overshadowed by a report in Fairfax Media, confirmed by Guardian Australia, that he shared two racially inflammatory videos on his public Facebook page in 2017.

As with the hysteria that greeted Trump’s sharing of Britain First videos, one must ask: so what if it’s Britain First? The only thing that matters is: is it true? Of course, the leftist media realise this, so their next tactic is deception.

The video is tagged “Muslim thugs beat girl in Holland” by Britain First, although there is no evidence to suggest the violent incidents were motivated by religion

Again, so what? What is important is that a pair of Muslim thugs did indeed brutally beat a young woman in Holland. Whether it was “motivated by religion” or not is no excuse.

One commenter noted that the video was a fake, citing a fact check on the Snopes website

The video is not “fake”. It’s absolutely, horribly, real. Just because it may not depict precisely what some have claimed about it, does not mean that it didn’t happen. A young woman was bashed by Muslim thugs in Holland. It happened.

Citing Snopes doesn’t inspire confidence. Reading the Snopes “fact check” shows exactly how they attempt to mislead. They admit the video is real, and that it occurred in the Netherlands, but they claim that “no mention of “Muslim” teens … appeared in the report”. This is no surprise: mainstream media will go to any lengths to conceal the fact of Muslim identity in these attacks (as they did, egregiously, after Cologne). The savage thugs in the video are in Holland, but they’re not exactly blue-eyed, blonde-haired, clog wearers.

So, who’re going to believe: the mainstream media, or your lyin’ eyes?

The second video, reposted by Molan on 27 March, depicts youths kicking, punching and throwing objects at police cars and is tagged “French police enter Muslim no go area” by Britain First.

The cars in the video are identifiably French police cars. Even the Guardian admits that the attackers are screaming “Allahu Ackbar!”

There must be Amish in Pennsylvania, then.

The mainstream media are stuck in a classic dilemma: either admit that they’ve been completely wrong about Islam, or deceive themselves and everyone else about what the plain evidence is showing them.

The former head of Britain’s Equalities and Human Rights Commission (EHRC), Trevor Phillips, is one of the few to ever admit that he got almost everything wrong about Islam.

For a long time, I too thought that Europe’s Muslims would become like previous waves of migrants, gradually abandoning their ancestral ways, wearing their religious and cultural baggage lightly, and gradually blending into Britain’s diverse identity landscape. I should have known better

The leftist mainstream media have consistently refused to display even a modicum of Phillips’ honourable candour.

The Guardian


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Who is Lushington D. Brady?

Well, a pseudonym. Obviously.

But the name Lushington Dalrymple Brady has been chosen carefully. Not only for the sum of its overall mien of seedy gentility, reminiscent perhaps of a slightly disreputable gentlemen of letters, but also for its parts, each of which borrows from the name of a Vandemonian of more-or-less fame (or notoriety) who represents some admirable quality which will hopefully animate the persona of Lushington D. Brady.

To read my previous articles click on my name in blue.